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
Weather
Partly Cloudy
High In The 80s
Tonight's Low 58-65

Vol. 60, No. 10

'Wm W # 1
l/
91 : J||
(Photo By Ross Kistler)
FLA. MAN NEEDS NO INTRODUCTION
This young man -a future Gator, no
doubt -- hopefully picked up his fathers
discarded beer can and . Bottoms Up!
It was, unfortunately for him, empty.

IN UF GYM

Ly'ceum Show

The comedy team of Allen
and Rossi and the folk-singing
group, The Brothers Four, will
open the Lyceum Councils 1967-
68 concert series with a program
tonight at 8:15 in the UF gym.
Best known for their catch
phrase Hello dere, Marty Al Allen
len Allen and Steve Rossi have been
hailed by critics and public for
their wit and general hilarity in
night club, television, and con concert
cert concert routines.
Jm m I
sl v '>*
ALLEN & ROSSI

The
*
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

A former jitterbug champ of
Pittsburgh, Pa., Allen subse subsequently
quently subsequently gave dancing lessons, re received
ceived received a medal for bravery in
World War 11, studied journalism
at the University of Southern
California, and then concentrated
on comedy.
Rossi is known for his vocal
ability, being proficient with pop popular,
ular, popular, rock n roll, semi-oper semi-operatic,
atic, semi-operatic, and classical music. He
took a musical scholarship to
Loyola University, and later
served in the Air Force. He later
was voted the outstanding singer
in the San Francisco bay area.
Their merger at the sugges suggestion
tion suggestion of Nat King Cole has
been called Laugh at first
sight.
The Brothers Four, all former
srudehts and fraternity brothers
who sang for kicks at the
University of Washington, have
achieved popularity with college
students. They gained recogni recognition
tion recognition with their recording of
Greenfields.
Shedding light on tonights per performance
formance performance will be a new
Trooper spotlight, a power powerful
ful powerful 280-foot candle light that
was bought with $1,500 in ticket
profits from last shows.
For the first time, the en entertainers
tertainers entertainers will be seen in cor correct
rect correct lighting, Lyceum Council
Business Manager Bruce Flower
said. He added he expects the

University of Florida, Gainesville

VOTING OCT. 19

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
Today is the deadline for reg registering
istering registering as a candidate for the
30 Legislative Council seats up
for grabs in the fall Student
Government elections on Oct. 19.
The 30 Leg Council seats and a

FERGUSON SAYS

Education Needs
Peoples Support

By ROY MAYS
Alligator Staff Writer
The support of the prople is
necessary for educational pro progress
gress progress in Florida, according to
Chester H. Ferguson, chairman
of the Florida Board of Regents
for higher education.
Speaking at the 14th Annual
Scholarship Convocation Thurs Thursday
day Thursday in Florida Gym, Ferguson
said the public is the source
of the cure for the various prob problems
lems problems of education.
The reason that black power
leaders and others are not invited
Tonight
/
programs to be more profes professional
sional professional than with the old 20-foot
candle spotlight.
The $1,500 tab for the spot spotlight,
light, spotlight, which was picked up by
the Council, came as a result
of the ticketing policy of the
special shows, when there is
no preferential seating. Last year
was the first time in the Councils
four years of presenting shows
that they made money.
f jinHt
BROTHERS 4

Deadline Today
For LC Elections

possible but unlikely change of
name for the UF yearbook are
at stake in the elections

To place the yearbook question
before the UF voters, the Leg
Council would have to pass the
issue first. So far it has not
been placed on the agenda. How-

to speak on campus is because,
public opinion would not like
it, Ferguson said.
Those involved in higher edu education
cation education should not criticize the
governor or legislature. They are
elected on promises made to the
people and we must abide by that
decision.
You cant take education out
of politics, observed Ferguson,
but we do everything to take po politics
litics politics out of education.
In spite of the current contro controversy
versy controversy over educational spending
Ferguson said that there has been
progress over the past year in
education.
The move from the trimester to
the quarter system and the sub subsequent
sequent subsequent adjustment in salaries
for the university professors was
cited as one of the chief educa educational
tional educational achievements of this year
in higher education.
Both Florida and the nation
face the twin problems of growth
and change, said Ferguson.
Florida has outstripped the rest
of the nation in growth but has
a unique advantage over other
states in this area for progress.
Ferguson, who has been chair chairman
man chairman of the Regents for the past
three years, outlined the role of
the Regents in Florida education.
Among these were the appoint appointment
ment appointment of university presidents and
the chancellor of the university
system, to approve new pro programs,
grams, programs, review the budget and
supervise higher education, tak taking
ing taking full advantage of new tech technology.
nology. technology.
Education is less dramatic
than football games or elections
but more significant than any anything
thing anything else in the state. Education
is the first responsibility of the
state and without it all other
government services wpuld have
no meaning, said Fergjuson.
Ferguson took note of the scho scholarship
larship scholarship recipients in the audience
to urge that scholarship and loan
programs must be expanded to
meet the needs of the state.
No student should be discour discouraged
aged discouraged from getting a higher edu education,
cation, education, said Ferguson.
He also noted that Florida
produces only one-third of the
teachers required and that this
must be increased.

Inside
Richard Haimes
Walks. .
See Page 16

October 6, 1967

ever, Student Government Vice-
President Jim Valentine said the
question will probably be included
on a ballot scheduled for the third
week in October.
However, Student Government
President Charles Shpeherd told
the Alligator that no move has
been made this year to change
the name of the yearbook.
I doubt seriously the name
will ever be changed, he said.
If the students saw the need to
change it, theyd vote for it,
he added. I voted against the
change last year, simply because
I didnt care one way or the
other,
However, UF students voted
by more than a five-to-one mar margin
gin margin last February to change the
name of the Seminole, with
Gator being the most popular
substitute. Subsequent alumni
protest prevented the adoption of
the new name at that time.
In the race for Leg Council
seats, First Party is expected
to try to break the monopoly
currently held by United and
University Parties.
Registration of candidates is
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the
office of the student body
treasurer in the Student Acti Activities
vities Activities Center of the Reitz Union.
All candidates must pay a $5.00
qualifying fee when registering.
There will be a meeting of all
candidates on Oct. 13 at 4 p.m.
In the Union. Students who wish
to work at the polls during elec elections
tions elections may also register at the
treasurers office. They will be
paid SI.OO an hour.
10 Chosen
Sweetheart
Semifinalists
The lights dimmed and the
curtain ascended at Florida Union
Theater last night, revealing 36
Homecoming Sweetheart contes contestants,
tants, contestants, ten or'which were chosen
as semifinalists.
Stepping forward to accept
roses from Phil Burnett, Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Sweetheart Chairman
were "Gaye Baughman, Janice
Biewend, Patty Bohannon, Jana
Feldman, Judy Nesler, Jacque
Pain, Becky Spencer, Carol Still,
Suzanne Vick and Kris Watson.
The girls competed in bathing
suit and evening gown, amidst
a noisy, capacity crowd of about
400.
Master of Ceremonies, Walter
L. Bud Robison, a Jacksonville
attorney said the top three can candidates
didates candidates have already been chosen
but will not be announced until
tonight during the Lyceum Coun Council
cil Council production featuring Allen and
Rossi and the Brothers Four.



!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 6, 1967

Page 2

Bulletin News
State, National, International News
Russia Offers Aid
MOSCOW (UPI) -- The Soviet Union has offered to replace the arms
Jordan and other Arab states lost in the six-day war with Israel
last June, it was announced today.
The statement came in a joint communique issued after King Hussein
of Jordan ended military aid talks and flew home.
Urges Congress To Act
WASHINGTON (UPI) President Johnson challenged Congress
Thursday to stop talking and start acting on economy. Meanwhile,
he warned, the delay in approving a tax increase was costing the
government S2O million a day.
Call For Asian Help
WASHINGTON (UPI) -- Twenty-three senators led by Sen. Charles
H. Percy, Rlll., called on President Johnson Thursday to try harder
for Asian help in Vietnam. Others quickly sprang to the
support. Senate Republican leader Everett M. Dirksen refused to
sign the resolution and Sen. Gale McGee, D-Wyo., withdrew his
earlier support because he said the challenge might jeopardize
delicate negotiations already under way for Asian assistance.
Red China Has Computer
HONG KONG (UPI)--Communist China today announced the success successful
ful successful production of an advanced transistorized computer and said it
would speed up the nations development in atomic science, rocketry
and space travel.
The announcement by Peking Radio said the computer was developed
by scientists at the Chinese Academy of Sciences Academica Sinica.
Pope Wants Less Criticism
ORLANDO (UPI) -- The president of the State Senate has charged
the Florida Education Association with asking more than Florida
could swallow and says the threatened teacher walkout would be
a tragedy. Verle Pope told a civic club here Wednesday he would
like to see less criticism and more solutions in the raging education
controversy.
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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
i Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (1) 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 be 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
II 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.

IN UNION BALLROOM

HC Sweetheart Ball
To Follow Gator Growl

UFs first Homecoming Sweet Sweetheart
heart Sweetheart Ball is scheduled for Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Oct. 27, following Gator
Growl, in the Reitz Union Ball Ballroom.
room. Ballroom.
The Les Elgart Orchestra, a
14 piece group, will provide the
music from 10 p.m. until 2 a.m.
The dance is sponsored by Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key, Union Board and
Student Government.
/
Tickets will be sold beginning
Monday, Oct. 16 at the informa information
tion information booth across from the Hub
and the Reitz Union ticket office
for $3.00 a couple. No single
admissions will be available. A
few alumni and faculty tickets will
also be sold at $4.00 a couple.
Gator Growl has been short shortened
ened shortened this year by limiting the
talent presentations. It also will
begin 30 minutes earlier this
year at 7:30 p.m. The pre-growl
band performance is planned to

astucious?
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.
O. 'd ; '
The following companies will be represented:

SOUTHERN BELL
Business Operations,
Management
, and Engineering
BELL TELEPHONE
LABORATORIES
Research and Development

SANDIA CORPORATION /a\pp|| Q wet pm
Research and Development

start at 6:30 p.m.
The annual finalethe fire fireworks
works fireworks displaywill conclude
growl at 9:30 p.m. The events
will be held in the stadium and
admission is free.
Growl this year probably will
not be centered around a story
as in the past, but the skits are
expected to follow the homecom homecoming
ing homecoming theme, Happiness is Being
a Gator, according to Bill Mc-
Collum, Homecoming 67 chair chairman.
man. chairman.
The Florida A & M Band from

Delicious CHICKEN

Ibigboy
2035 N.W. 13th St., Gainesville

WESTERN ELECTRIC CO.
Manufacturing, Engineering
and Management
LONG LINES DEPT.
American Telephone &
Telegraph Company
Business Operations,
Management and Engineering

Tallahassee will perform in
growl for the first time in 10
years.
Another change from the past
years will center around the skit
tryouts. The event has been
moved from the Plaza of the
Americas to the Florida track,
west of the ROTC drill field.
The tryouts will be Wednesday,
Oct. 16, but tapes of the com competing
peting competing skits will be needed by
Wednesday, Oct. 11. Students are
invited to view the skit tryouts.

FISH
SANDWICHES
PUTTERS
DESSERTS
call 378-2304
for carry-ouf



WHATS
HAPPENING

Friday, October 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

By DAVE CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IN WILD-HAIRED COMEDY: No, not campus hippies. Allen and
Rossi fit that description, too, and they'll be here along with the
Brothers Four in the Florida Gym at 8:15 tonight. This event should
prove to be one of the more interesting ones held in Florida gym
this year.
AT THE CINEMA: Three motion picture showings are being offered
for the consideration and assimilation of the discriminating movie
goer. This weekend, Backfire is playing in the J. Wayne Reitz
Union at 7:00 and 9:00 tonight, and Major Dundee, a gory horse
opera which barely has a minute that ex-Confederates, mean Indians,
and various assorted Mexicans arent biting the dust, plays Saturday
night at 7:00 and 9:00.
The Florida Cinema Society supplies the second film offering, which
consists of the winners of the National Student Associated College Film
competition. This showing will be on Sunday at 3:00, 7:00, and 9:15
p.m. It is suggested for mature audiences, which means anyone with
an IQ over 4 will enjoy himself.
IN EXPRESSO: The Bent Card Coffee House opens at 9 p.m. on
Friday and Saturday nights. Slide in if you like.
IN GATOR BAIT: US meets LSU at Florida Field on Saturday. Kind
of like a tug-of-war between a locomotive and a roller skate.
IN BODY CONTORTIONS: At 8:00 p.m. Saturday a dance will be
held in the Union Ballroom. Bring your own girl or else watch the
bank like the rest of us.
IN MEALS AND MONEY: Dr. William Teague, Vice President of
Pepperdine College, Los Angeles, California, will tell why his col college
lege college refused to accept $1,000,000.
Dr. Teague will be speaking in McCarty Auditorium at 7:00 tonight
on the subject of Academic Freedom.
IN ARTS AND CRAFTS FOR KIDS: For a fee of $12.00, a child
may be enrolled in a special program of Crafts for children between
the ages of 8 and 12. The course begins this Saturday in the Reitz
Union Arts and Crafts Center and will last from 9:30 until 11:30
a.m. There is a limited enrollment so if you are interested get
your mommy to call University extension 2084 as soon as possible.
IN MOVIES ON THE OUTSIDE: At the Plaza: Rough Night in
Jerico, western. At the Gainesville Drive-In: Barefoot in the
Park, musical comedy and Paradise, Hawaiian Style, typical
Presley. At the Suburbia: Hells Angels on Wheels, another STP
epic. At the Center, Hour of the Gun, Wyatt Earp biography. At
the State, Marat-Sade, better known as Freud Follies.

rpi | iiri | Help Expand the Frontiers of Communication
Technology with ECI in St. Petersburg, Fla.

*? *1 pF *
'"/ V-W;' .: ': |||F > ,;/
* 0 sbSb \ Bl Jji|
ECls Pat Petrick and the Companys newLoopVee' antenna. This photograph has been featured
throughout the industry press and the nations newspapers in recent months. The Loop Vee was
designed by Pat and patent applications on the novel features are pending. It is unique in that it is
both circularly polarized and omnidirectional. It was designed specifically for aircraft use in
communicating directly with satellites and is one of the many contributions which ECls Systems
Engineering Group has made to the state-of-the-art in tactical and strategic communication
systems and system components.

Page 3

IN McCARTY AUDITORIUM

Teague Speaks Tonight

Dr. William J. Teague, vice
president of Pepperdine College
in Los Angeles, will speak on"
Why We Refused One Million
Dollars tonight at 7 oclock
in McCarty Auditorium.
The situation developed when
the will of a Californian was
read last year. One of the sti stipulations
pulations stipulations was that if Pepperdine
College would award an honorary
doctors degree to a specified
DR. TEAGUE
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10? ea.
20 & Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p- m
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE

person, one million would be
given to the college.
The money, if placed in a fund
and allowed to draw interest,
would have meant that Pepper Pepperdine
dine Pepperdine could have given their pro professors
fessors professors a $750 raise.
The intended recipient, Dan
Smoot, had a masters degree
from S.M.U., and had taught at
Harvard. Although Smoot is a
television personality, and had
an educational background, Pep-
Meeting
There will be an Alligator
staff meeting today at 4:30 p.m.
in the Alligator offices. All staff
members must attend this meet meeting.
ing. meeting.
A film showing how the New
York Times is produced will be
shown after the meeting.

ROBBIES
The Best In
Q
COLOR T.V. & BILLIARDS*
1718 W. University Ave.
*On The Gold Coast 1

ON-CAMPUS INTERVIEWS,
WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 11
Electronic Communications, Inc., an industry pace-setter on the
frontiers of communication technology, has exceptional career oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities for qualified EEs and MEs in such areas as coding, modu modulations,
lations, modulations, digital communications, microelectronics, RF communication
technology and satellite systems.
ECI offers outstanding opportunity for individual achievement and
recognition. The Company is large enough to provide the facilities,
programs and stability you are seeking, but small enough to give
you every chance to realize your capabilities to the fullest. Youll
never be lost in the crowd here, as any one of the many Florida
engineering graduates now on our professional engineering staff will
attest.
The emphasis at ECI is on advanced technology. The Company
is an industry leader in command and control systems, micromin microminiaturized
iaturized microminiaturized transmitters and receivers, satellite communications, multi multiplex
plex multiplex systems and space instrumentation.
ECI engineers are encouraged to continue their professional devel development
opment development through in-house programs and Company-funded post-graduate
study. Youll be able to specialize, if you like, in the discipline that
intrigues you most.
Visit the placement office today and make your appointment to talk J
with our engineering representatives in the new Student Union on
Wednesday, October 11. If this isn't convenient, call us collect to -----
make alternate Phone Ken Nipper at 813/347-1121 in
St. Petersburg.
ELECTRONIC COMMUNICATIONS, INC.
ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA

perdine College refused the de degree.
gree. degree.
Teague will discuss the moral
and ethical guidelines used by
the college in refusing the degree.
Teague will also talk on the
conflict between religious and
academic freedom.
There is no admission charge
to the program.
| Correction I
Dr. Manning Dauer said Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday that his advisory commit committee
tee committee of UF professors had not
recommended UJS. Rep. A. Syd Sydney
ney Sydney Herlong for the UF presi presidency.
dency. presidency.
The Alligator had reported
earlier that the committee did,
indeed, recommend Herlong.



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 6, 1967

YPO Panel
To Discuss
Opportunities
By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Four members of the Young
Presidents Organization (YPO)
an organization of businessmen
who became presidents of size sizeable
able sizeable companies before the age
of 40, will present a panel dis discussion
cussion discussion on opportunities in busi business
ness business Monday night. A question
and answer period will follow.
The discussion, which will take
place at 8:30 p.m. in the Reitz
Union Auditorium, is open to
all students.
According to Eric Haugdahl,
secretary of labor, the discus discus
discus sion will follow a banquet, also
to be held in the Union. The
banquet, an affair to be held
at 6:30 p.m., will cost $2.25.
Tickets are on sale at the Place Placement
ment Placement Service Offices in the Reitz
Union and also in room 330,
Matherly Hall.
The last day for buying tickets
is Friday, Oct. 6.
Wed like to point out that
the banquet and discussion are
open to everyone, not just busi business
ness business students/ said Haugdahl.
Wed also like to stress the fact
that you dont have to come to
the banquet in order to come to
the panel discussionyou can
come to one and not the other.
The YPO, an international edu educational
cational educational organization with over
2,100 members, participates in
college programs on careers in
business.
Participating in the Monday
night program are Edward Blom,
president of Florida Steel Corp Corporation
oration Corporation in Tampa; Berrien D.
Sutton, president of Associated
Coca-cola Bottling, Inc., Daytona
Beach; William J. Bowen, presi president,
dent, president, Florida Gas Co., Winter
Park; and James W. McLamore,
president of Burger King Corp Corporation,
oration, Corporation, Miami.

T.V. LOG -^1

2 4 3 12 5
NBC CBS ABC NBC NET
... Death
7:00 Westerners valley Flying Nun Jerry Lewis What's New
7:30 Tarzan lld Wlld Off to Jerry Lewis Swedish
see the : !SSES
8:00 Tarzan Wild, w d Wizard m OVIE
8:30 Star Trek Hondo Maurice^
of Troy ~
9:00 Star Trek MOVIE Hondo Chess
q Accidental Guns of NET
Family will Sonnet Playhouse
... __ American American
Profile Viva Las Judd Profile
ort American Vegas American
10:30 Profile Judd Profile
11:00 News News News News
11:30 l hnny MOVIE Joey Bishop dolmny
Carson _ Carson
i Fearless Forecast
Star Trek again tonight with Mirror Mirror. Capt. Kirk en encounters
counters encounters a duplicate of the Enterprise with one exception, it's
officers and crew advance in rank by assination.

TUMBLEWEEDS By TOM RYAN
' SAGEBRUSH SAM fF vm r [1 SAGEBRUSH SAM |'| >
the smiling rustler l PfEAL IF YOU THROW IN l THE smiling-rustler |
USED HORS ES |

UF Campus Crime Rate
Hits New High In '67-6B

By BILL DUNN
Alligator Correspondent
aS
Police officials have released
a University crime survey re revealing
vealing revealing the highest rate of cam campus
pus campus thefts ever reported. A to total
tal total of 837 thefts were reported
to the department during the
66-67 school year. The report
showed that only 68 of the cases
had been closed.
Cash, jewelry, watches, bicy bicycles,
cles, bicycles, I.D.s, football tickets,
typewriters and textbooks were
among the items most frequently
stolen. Already in the month of
September, over 100 thefts have
been filed with the campus police.
Without the cooperation of the
students, explained Chief Inves Investigator
tigator Investigator Gene E. Watson, the prob problem
lem problem will continue to worsen. Wat Watsons
sons Watsons assistant. George E.
Blythe, estimated that 90 per
cent of the thefts would never
have occurred if the students had
been in the habit of locking their
doors.
&
Some of the students just
ask for it, commented Blythe,
by bringing much too valuable

items to school. One girl told
police that thieves had taken a
S2OO bracelet, but that she was
thankful they hadnt taken another
one worth $6,000.
Watson expressed his concern
with investigating each case re reported
ported reported to him but said that it
was often impossible. Most re reports
ports reports offer no clues or suspects,
he said, and many students
just will not turn in their friends
or roommates even if they know
they are guilty.
Some areas on campus have
been hit heavily. Police have
investigated so many jewelry
thefts from Broward Hall that
they have not excluded the pos possibility
sibility possibility that someone might have
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an outlet in one of the bigger
cities like Jacksonville.
Jennings Hall has reported
over SSOO missing in a one year
period. Last year, East Hall in
Tolbert Area was also a prime
target.
The problem has not been lim limited
ited limited to the dormitories. Several
fraternities and sororities have
been pirated over the summer.
The Kappa Alpha fraternity house
was entered twice this summer
by thieves who made off v'ith
eight pieces of living room fur furniture.
niture. furniture.
Construction equipment and
materials have been pilferred
from the numerous building sites
on campus. In addition to the
$1,500 rug which disappeared
last year from the J. Wayne

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Reitz Union, several thousand
feet of copper wire valued at
$2,000 vanished from the new
Engineering Complex during the
summer. Two local residents
were arrested. Neither were stu students.
dents. students.
The police department has ad advised
vised advised all students to lock their
doors regardless of how long they
will be away. Caution should
also be taken when strangers
walk through dormitories. Val Valuables
uables Valuables should be taken home on
holidays.
If students would simply look
around their rooms and apart apartments,"
ments," apartments," one official commented,
and estimate its material value,
they would be more reluctant to
invite thieves by leaving their
doors unlocked.



'Dialogue 1 To Aid Communication

By EVAN LANGBETN
Alligator Staff Writer
Dialogue, a Florida Blue
Key-sponsored program to better
communications between stu students,
dents, students, faculty, and administra administrators,
tors, administrators, will take up traffic safety
on campus in its first fall meet meeting.
ing. meeting. _______
/aWr* ralgjll W
ijk
GATOR GIRL
Sandy Unger, AOPi,
is our Gator Girl o The
21-year old junior
from Miami Springs
is majoring in journ journalism.
alism. journalism.
Swingline
Test yourself...
What do you see in the ink blots?
[ll A Japanese ,<
judo expert? :
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A Gene Autry saddle?
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noA A;sbu b XBqtt :xb uy juoix
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jotxojd aj.noA nods aq£ spuq
umo anoA ui s3uiqi noA :jjadxa opnf
asaudaf b aas noA ji x :SH3MSNV

FIRST TOPIC: TRAFFIC PROBLEM

Tentatively set for Oct. 11,
the program will feature a panel
of administrators, faculty, and
students.
Dialogue was piloted on an
experimental basis in July when
a panel of two administrators,
two faculty members and 10 stu students
dents students discussed registrations and
counseling problems.
As a result of that discussion
many students learned for the
first time that $25 late fees for
registration may be appealed.
And more students did appeal the
late registration fee this yeai*.
The Dialogue program, ac according
cording according to its chairman Clif Mc-
Clelland, has a two-fold goal.
Its basic aim is to increase
communications between admin administration
istration administration and students on a cam campus

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Si nondum viginti duos annos habes, haec charta
porva efficiet, ut propemodum, quocumque Eastern
volat, dimidio preti soliti voles.
Unum hoc Tncommodum est; circumstare debes
expectans sedem tibi paratam. Ceterum charta "youth
fare i. D. CARD" per paucos dies norfValebitrdiebus festis
Gratiarum Action is et Nativitatis Christi,
tis/ qucindo et quocumque volare desiderabis dimidio
pretio volare tibi licebit.
Quid cunctaris? Obtine chartam
'llA l Ak Q\ '{
EASTERN
We want everyone to fly
s>

pus campus which has grown about 50
per cent over the past four or
five years.
We want to give students the
opportunity to be heard and at
the same time learn some of the
problems which plague our ad administration,
ministration, administration, McClelland said.
McClelland maintains that few
students have the opportunity to
talk to administrators nor do they
attempt to because of the red
tape involved. Dialogue hope hopefully
fully hopefully will create the opportunity.
In the process of communica communicating
ting communicating with administrators and fa faculty
culty faculty members the Dialogue
committee also hopes to achieve
a second goal re-examination
of University policies.
Many of. the policies at UP
were formulated when the student
body was around 10,000 stu students,
dents, students, McClelland said. Just

Friday, October 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

as the student body changes, so
must policy.
The Dialogue committeein committeeintends
tends committeeintends to present stimulating
topics for discussion which will
get right to the core of policy.
They will get their topics through
survey, McClelland- said.
Our research staff will devise

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I I'm under 22 and want to apply for an j
Eastern Youth ID card. It will let me fly any- I
where within the continental United States
that Eastern flies, on a stand-by basis, for
half-fare. Enclosed you'll find either as 3
| check or money order, payable to Eastern
j Airlines,, and a photocopy of ray birth cer- j-
I tificate or driver's license. I'm sending them j
I to: Eastern Airlines, Dept. 350, 10 Rocke- I
feller Plaza, New York, N. Y. 10020.
'**' J
Address I
i |
I --
State ._ Zip Code
(What's the ablative absolute of Eastern? l |
IV I
3 I
I 1

dorm lists, he said. The sur survey
vey survey will be random but well try
to get a cross-section of the
university community.
Students will be able to sound
off to the committee concerning
various inequities which they
think exist on the campus.

Page 5



i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 6, 1967

Page 6

The
Florida Alligator
* To Let T^e People Know
v&i Edl,or
J[(l Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
\ Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
Th# Florida Alligator*! official position on Issues Is 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.
Kirk Keeps Wishing

Gov. Claude Kirks war
on education is just about
to really pick up steam.
More than likely Floridas
primary and secondary
schools will shut their
doors shortly after the Oct.
14th meeting of the Florida
Education Associations
board of directors.
Many educators say the
schools probably wont
open again until the leg legislature
islature legislature is called into spe special
cial special session and moves to
correct Floridas defi deficient
cient deficient educational financ financing.
ing. financing.
The Governor seems to
be wishing upon a star
that the inevitable wont
happen. He hasnt acted.
Hes just talked.
The FE A expects to have
enough resignations next
week from Florida teach teachers
ers teachers to shut down the state
school system at will. Mr.
Kirk has nothing: but words.

Gators, Were With You

School spirit is an intan intangible
gible intangible thing. But, on this
campus it can be related
to a game called football.
Now, it just so happens
that the Bengal Tigers of
Louisiana State University
happen to be invading the
turf of Floridas ferocious
Gators on Saturday.
&
They probably think
theyll come away the
victor.
But, we Gators know
Sk

w*r- £>--- ''*"**
Allen and Rossi Here Tonight

The Brothers Four and
Allen and Steve Rossi are
scheduled to perform in
the Florida Gym at 8:15
p.m. tonight.
The performance is the
biggest project Lyceum

His most recent blast
was directed against Crisis
Sunday.
The governor informed
the state electorate that
Sunday just isnt a good
day for teachers to hold
any form of protest meet meeting.
ing. meeting. He said he didntcam didntcampaign
paign didntcampaign on the Sabbath and
teachers shouldnt have
used that day for a protest
program.
A day later it was dis disclosed
closed disclosed that Kirk had cam campaigned
paigned campaigned for three Sundays
last October.
Its too bad the schools
are going to have to close
down and the children are
going to have to remain
home.
Its too bad the governor
refuses to do more than
wish upon a star.
The war on education
will fail. The governor will
fail and when that happens
the greatest war of all will
have been won.

p
better. Weve performed
better than expected so far
this year and by the time
the football season is over
were going to have all
the sports editors and wri writers
ters writers wondering why they
failed to pick Florida in
the top 10.
And that brings us back
to school spirit. We expect
it to soar this weekend.
7>
Florida may not benum benumber
ber benumber one yet, but we
try harder.

.*
Council has ever under undertaken.
taken. undertaken.
It should be a good one,
and we look forward to
being in the audience.
Wont you join us?

7:-V Y i }',
: Hyf
-6t*s
GUEST COLUMNIST
Whsh Your Brain
PHOENIX WATCHES

Compulsory Thursday afternoon at the
movies proved to be quite an exciting
premiere to my sophomore year in ROTC.
Our air-conditioned theater eased me into
the right mood necessary~for watching
abstractions from reality. J
But the producers (The Dept, of Defense)
were trying to present a realistic cap capsule
sule capsule production of the major battles and
obstacles our Army faced in establishing
this arsenal of democracy", America.
However, my interest soon waned, until
the UJS. Army projected one of its greatest
abstract fantasias onto the big screen.
The names of Tippecanoe and Horseshoe
Bend aroused me from my lethargy. There
on the screen were the noble representa representatives
tives representatives of our country fighting the Invaders,-
Indians and marauders. Uncle Sam in all
of his glory was protecting his country
from the cunning antagonists"the Indian
invaders. So said the movie. The soldier
was keeping the land of the free, free of
arrow and tomahawk" and devoid of its
original and rightful inhabitants, the Amer American
ican American Indians.
The Department of Defense through the
mass media can easily deposit this weighted
propaganda on the American public. It
has done so before, and it is still doing so
in many of its disputed Vietnam progress
reports. According to Mr. Romney the
militocrats have very effective whitewash whitewashing
ing whitewashing methods. Although we may laugh at
the Governor from Michigan we have no
further to go than our own UF military
building with its regular matinees and

Alligator Staff
The Florida Alligator is a student newspaper
JOE TORCHIA, Feature Editor; LORI STEELE, Campus-Living Editor;
JIM SIMPSON, Business Manager; RITCHIE TIDWELL, City Editor.
STAFF WRITERS: Michael Abrams, Arlene Capian, Dave Doucette,
Janie Gould, Paul Kaplan, Kathie Keim, Leslie Lepene, Denise O'Connell,
Jerry Sllberberg, Janice Jean Mamlin.
STAFF P IK) TOG RAP HERS: Nick Arroyo, Mike Huddleston

stalwart ushers to test the validity of
Mr. Romney's generalizations.
It seems utterly ridiculous that our mili military
tary military establishment can even intimate, much
less produce The Big Picture (as their
movies are called) stating point blank
that they consider the Indians invaders in
a land originally composed of Blackfeet,
Arapahoes, Sioux, Apaches, and Seminoles.
However it seemed utterly ridiculous that
Secretary of Defense Robert McNamara on
Feb. 19, 1964 said or could even intimate
the possibility that the United States could
execute a major withdrawal from Vietnam
by the end of 1965. How facetious does the
military think we are?
The only remedy for these gross mis misrepresentations
representations misrepresentations is our awareness of the
whitewash and the acceptance of our re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility of dissent. Although we may
not agree with one of The Big Pictures
irresponsible maxims, When in doubt,
Fight", we must act in accordance with
the responsibilities that our rights and
privileges demand of us. This untrue mili military
tary military propaganda warps the minds of un unaware
aware unaware moviegoers, white it undermines the
democratic principles on which this country
is supposed to be based. I challenge the
American public and specifically this cam campus
pus campus to decide for themselves if they want
the Dept, of Defense and its UF extensions
to dictate such flagrant misrepresentations
(or for that matter if they want them to
dictate anything at all) through the all
pervasive media, distorting history and
setting a solid foundation for future brain brainwashings.
washings. brainwashings.



OPEN FORUM:
J[(w'wtmi ViMmt
There is no hope for the complacent man
________
THE HIPPIES
Cancerous Social Dropout

MR. EDITOR:
Why arent hippies called ex exactly
actly exactly what they are? Lets put
it on the barrelhead and face
the issue. Any normal thinking
adult knows that there has al always
ways always been this cancerous social
droupout, our hippies of today!
Hippies are unable to keep pace
with the world. They are lost
persons. Hippies dont know who
they are, where they have been,
and what their future is. They are
insecure beings that wont face
responsibility because they dont
have the backbone. They dont
want laws to govern their lives
because they cant stand under the
pressures law might bring.
Their talk of love is a farce,
a cover up of their hatered for
the straight world. They hate
the straight world because it
takes more guts to be straight
than it takes to be a social drop dropout.
out. dropout.
Doesnt it take courage to run
around looking like the back end
of a hay wagon? Hell, no, it
takes more courage and intestinal
fortitude to look and act human.
The straight society has more
demands which only normal peo people
ple people can achieve.
BY
GEORGE!
(Many problems which at first
glance seem hopeless can look
entirely different if you consult
George. They will then look im impossible.)
possible.) impossible.)
DEARGEORGE:
What do you think of college
beer parties? I want your honest
opinion.
JO COLLEGE
DEAR JO:
When I was young we did not
have beer parties. I worked my
way through school and spent a
great deal of time walking back
and forth in the snow, with only
a cornstick and a cold potato
for lunch. We had little time
for beer parties. I was lucky
to get an orange at Christmas.
What time does your next blast
start? Ive got a lot of catching
up to dd
CONFIDENTIAL TO FRANK
C. THINATHRA: No wonder peo people
ple people think youre putting them
on! My advice to you is get
some business cards printed up
and quit introducing yourself
aloud until this thing blows over.

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

Hippies are beings with no
goals and above all no love for
anyone, least themselves. Years
ago social dropouts use to be
quiet, content to live in their own
little colonies. Today the drop dropouts
outs dropouts are loud and want to pub publicize
licize publicize that they are degenerates.
The future for hippies is dis dismal.
mal. dismal. They are societies future


Editor Lacks Open
ft
Mind Towards Hippies

MR. EDITOR:
After reading the Editors
Notebook: The Hippy, in the Al Alligator,
ligator, Alligator, October 3, 1967, I am
disturbed over the fact that you
seem to lack a characteristic
fundamental to good journalists
and journalism, the open mind.
When you say Its hard to
take a group seriously who wears
bright colors, skips rope and
wears flowers I ask you why?
While I am not a so called
hippy and have no connection
with their movement I possess
a sympathy for some of their
beliefs and a respect for their
right to live and think as they
want as long as they are with within
in within the law. The tone of your ar article
ticle article suggests, however, that you
harbor antagonism for people
or groups whos views do not
coincide with your own. It would
seem to me that neither you
or the rest of society are com coming

Film Group Lauds
Gator For Coverage

MR. EDITOR:
By means of this letter, per permit
mit permit us to take this opportunity
to express our most sincere
thanks to you and the Alligator
Staff for the attention and cov coverage
erage coverage you have given the ser series
ies series of Spanish language films
shown at tne State Theater every
Sunday at 1:30 p.m.

sulcides, mental patients, crim criminals,
inals, criminals, orphan bearers, drug ad addicts,
dicts, addicts, tax supported dependents
and worst of all they are their
own worst enemies. They had the
same beginning as you and I
but they chose to be flunkies.
That is a hippie.
NAME WITHELD

ing coming up with solutions to our
worlds problems so why not
above all keep an open mind?
You sarcastically refer to hip hippies
pies hippies as former protestors and
speak of not taking them ser seriously
iously- seriously yet as editor of a col college
lege college daily you undoubtedly know
the value of free speech, dis dissent
sent dissent and the constructive pro protest
test protest and I'm sure you would
appreciate being taken seriously
when the Alligator, in its edi editorial
torial editorial policy, takes issue with
someone or some establishment.
I sincerely hope this article
was not a true example of your
ability to keep an open rqind
because in such a closed minded
state as you displayed you can
not be an effective or success successful
ful successful journalist nor can the pub publication
lication publication you edit pride itself as
a representative newspaper.
JAMES K. CLARK, lUC

We hope in the near future
to offer Spanish films with Eng English
lish English subtitles -- Eng English
lish English language films with Span Spanish
ish Spanish subtitles.
Also Mr. W. B. Hedderson
has displayed his utmost cooper cooperation
ation cooperation in renting us his theater,
all of which has been very much
appreciated by the Latin Amer American
ican American colony residing in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and its surrounding areas
as well as by Spanish language
teachers and students alike.
It is with pleasure that we
anticipate your being among those
present at our Sunday function.
SALARES AND CARDENAS

Friday, October 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

SOCIAL GOOFS

No Comment
BY JOHN KEASLER
True communication with another individual is, of course, a
rare thing in the human condition and it is for this reason we should
value the little-studied form of absent-mindedness called the No-
Comment Lapse.
This is not to be confused with the form of absent-mindedness
in the professor jokes. Those episodes almost always have a plot
funny or otherwise and some sort of climax or punchline,
usually contrived.
The No-Comment Lapse is far more rare than that and I have
collected them for years. The major requisite is there is nothing
at all to say.
For example: I was at the post office long after midnight the
other night. A stranger asked me for .change. He purchased an
air-mail stamp from the machine. He had an envelope in his hand.
He got his stamp. Briskly, then, without putting his stamp on his
envelope, he strode to the mail drop. He mailed his stamp. Then
he looked blankly at his envelope.
Neither of us exchanged a word and I left. But I understood him
and he, recognizing my adherence to the code of No-Comment
Lapse ethics, understood me.
Possibly the purest form of the No-Comment Lapse was exem exemplified
plified exemplified for me, one night, when I was fishing from a bridge.
The fisherman next to me lit his cigarette.
He inhaled deeply, shook the lighter out and threw it into the
ocean.
Neither of us mentioned it.
Beer Soaked Cigarette
Smoking plays a great part in the world of No-Comment. Smoking,
in fact, was what made me think of the Great Unspoken Brother Brotherhood.
hood. Brotherhood. I stopped by a bar the other night and ordered a draft beer.
While the bartender was drawing it, I lit a cigarette. I had the
cigarette in my mouth when the beer came.
I picked up the glass of beer, neglected to remove the cigarette
and it went psssssst! when I tilted up the beer.
What did you think of the game? said the bartender, playing
like he hadn't seen me.
I wasnt surprised," I said, suavely, putting the soggy cig cigarette
arette cigarette in the ash tray. This bartender will get more of my trade.
He is a club member.
My wife is wonderful at No-Comment. She always adds a
fillip.
Would you bring me a couple of aspirin next time you are in
the kitchen?" I asked her.
Obediently she opened the cabinet, took down the aspirin,
poured a glass of ice water and took two aspirin.
This seemed perfectly correct to me, also, at the time. About
15 minutes later, however, I suddenly remembered my request
and asked, What about the aspirin?"
My headaches gone now," she said, but thanks."
How Sweet It Is
In collecting No-Comment. Lapses, please remember, you do not
try for flamboyant examples of absent-mindedness. These are easy.
I know an editor who was always driving to work, forgetting about
his car and taking the bus home.
One day he was going home, past his parking lot, on the bus,
and suddenly saw what appeared to be his car the model was
just like it, and the key was in the ignition. After jumping off the
bus, he drove the car home, absently noticed another car in his
driveway his -- and asked his wife, Who's here?"
The police understood him, eventually. Thatisnota No-Comment
Lapse, but borders dangerously on making sense.
This week, already, I've established contact. I was seated at
a cafeteria table. At the next table sat a gentleman precisely
pouring a level spoonful of sugar into his spoon from one of those
glass jars, for his coffee. He carefully put the sugar in his soup.
I felt him glance at me but, of course, I hadnt seen him.
Strangers are only friends we haven't met yet. Anyhow, in
mushroom soup it isnt bad.
Computer Snafu
BY DUFFY
Would the coed who gave Albert a can oi sardines please give him
the key to open the can? You would think Albert was an animal.
The UF, better known as Computer Snafu," has a unique game
for students. The rules are:
1. Schedule all your classes correctly.
2. Keep your IBM cards in order.
3. Neatly pencil-in all correct information.
4. Give cards to workers at tables.
5. Pray.
6. Go to your first days or weeks classes and find out you have
been rejected by the computer. ~
7. Rush back to your counselors office.
8. Pray.
out a drop and add" card.
10. Smile meekly and Pray.
How the game ends is beyond me. Rumor has it that adding and
dropping of courses will continue until the end of the quarter.
Yuk! Yuk! c
Did you know that the fourth floor of North hall is buggy?"
Not mentally, but insectly. Just ask the residents.

fillip.

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
WHIRLPOOL REFRIGERATOR, 14
cu foot combination ice maker,
frost frefe. 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)
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)
WHITE PERSIAN. Reg. 6 wks.
old. $35.00. Call before 5. Univ.
2746. (A- 164-st-c)
HAMMOND ORGAN & BABY
GRAND. Excellent condition.
372-0328. White formicai 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)
1,000 cc VINCENT BLACK SHA SHADOW,
DOW, SHADOW, series B. $550 or best
offer, 376-3086 or write P. O.
Box 14484, Gainesville, Florida,
32601. (A-10-10t-p)
FOR SALE: 1966 HONDA 450.
See to appreciate. 134 NW 15th
Terrace after 5 p.m. (A-161-
lOt-c)
ROTC MEMBERS Instant spit
shine in a can. Takes 10 seconds,
10? per shine. Guaranteed. Price
$2.50. 378-6163 or 376-7776.
(A-9-st-c)
1960 LAMBRETTA Scooter, two
seater, runs good, $65 or best
offer. Call 372-5656 after 5:30
p.m. (A-9-2t-p)

j upi n nuFp 1 0n h 1
' j T.i.nhone 378-2434 |
1:00 3:10 5:00 7:30 9:40
r
Who says gflfr:
they dont make
Westerns like
they used to?
We just did, ijf^
DElin GEORGE ..
mronn peppprd 9
A UNIVERSAL PICTURE TECHNICOLOR
I ACRCS Os FREE PARKING ROCKING CHAHt LOGE I

_ for sale
1963 MOTOROLA TV. Need re repairs.
pairs. repairs. S2O or best offer. Call
376-0142 after 5 p.m. (A-9-3t-nc)
1965 HONDA 150 cc, must sell!!
$250. Call 372-7862. (A-9- lOt-c)
SAILING PRAM. 8' foot. Good
condition. Complete $65.00. Call
evenings, 372-7050. (A-9-3t-c)
BATTERY OPERATED TV, $95;
Sunbeam hair dryer, $8; Folding
music stand, $8; leather shoul shoulder
der shoulder hand bag; Nurses uniform
and expensive ladies clothing.
Travel ironing board and travel
steam iron, $10; Italian leather
swede jewelry case, $5; exclu exclusive
sive exclusive paintings; extra large ship shipping
ping shipping trunk, $8; Call 378-3606
evenings. (A-10-lt-c)
4 TRACK STEREO TAPES
good supply of current cartridges
at low prices call Steve, 376-
9372, or come by 424 East Hall.
(A-10-It-p)
BOOKS FOR SALE: PHA 373
Salt; EDF 345 -- McCandless;
EDF 431 King; SCH 340
Johnson. Call Quick 378-7989.
(A-10-It-p)
BIG MOTOR FOR A BIG MAN!
1965 Marusho, 500 cc, value
$770, excellent condition, sale
price $547. Will finance, will
consider trade. See at Marion
Finance, 222 West University
Avenue. (A-162-10t-c)
FENDER CORONADO II Duel
Pick up guitar in hard case.
Two months old. Super Reverb,
200 watts, SIOO equity and take
up monthly payments of $23 per
month. Call 376-9791 after 5
p.m. (A- 10-st-c)
situations
wanted
BASS PLAYER desires to work
with Band. Prefer Rhythm and
Blues and Rock. 372-7937. (F (F---162-10t-c)
--162-10t-c) (F---162-10t-c)

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 6, 1967

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)
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)
SECRETARY. Part time after afternoon.
noon. 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)

fc I
s T A Tsc 1967
k, T"** M en EASTMANCOLOR i
Will 1T
Open 1:15 Abierto 1:15 p.m.
Practice your Spanish
open Ij l yji I% % y
6 45 i:ii
I AI I
I VU&fr* , PRESLEY., 43 1
1/ fyate I :
I REDFdM F m Hawaiian I
1 Boyta. at 737 &iw9 Stuic J
m! l i hji
V
I Rocking Chair Twin |
TODAY-1:19-3:23-5:27
1 miiiiTinil j
'IHH
COLOR bj MUM PUAVISKM

help wanted
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)
STUDENT (Full or Part time)
Experienced in offset paste-up,
willing to work evenings, hourly
wage. Contact Sern Seykora,
Student Publications, third Floor,
Union Bldg., after 6:30 p.m. to tonight.
night. tonight. (E-9-tf-nc)
SUNDAY
AT THE UNION
WHILE YOU WERE
WRITING THAT
TERM PAPER, SOME
STUDENTS WERE
. MAKING FILMS.
See the best student films of
the year, selected from over
125 entries by college film filmmakers.
makers. filmmakers.
NEW!! 3:00 p.m. MATINEE!!!
EVENINGS AT 7 AND 9:15
DISCUSSION GROUP AT 9:00
POWI! I WHAM 11
CHAPTER ONE OF OUR
NEW SMASH SERIAL!!!
"FLYING DISCMEN
FROM MARS"

help wanted
MEDICAL TECHNOLOGIST AS ASCP
CP ASCP 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)
1 1 F 1 11
Wf'M I I w
Northern California
SB* 1
ijdKS&: i H
i
§9
Co Feature At 9:25
'MASTER of
TERROR
IN COLOR



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

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)
C
Gator Classifieds Sell
r ~
4:45-7:00-9:05-Sunday Only
Weekdays-3:00-4:45-7:00-9:05
I I
FLORIDA UNION
Friday 7:00 and 9:00
c 4 Chase
JEAN / JEAN-PAUI
SEBERG/BELMONDO
H4QKFIRE!
Gk3ldnar Directed
villain by
GERT JEAN
l FROBE BECKER
Saturday 7:00 and 9:25
Union Major And
Confederate Captain
Fighting Side BySi^^-
COLUMBIA PICTURES
presents
A JERRY BRESLER PRODUCTION
A
FILMED IN
PANAVISION COLOR
Admission Restricted
To. Members Os The
University Community

autos
> v
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 VW, good condition, en engine
gine engine work just completed soo
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---8-10t-c)
--8-10t-c) (G---8-10t-c)
1953 OLDSMOBILE in very good
shape. See Terry at Campns Am American,
erican, American, 1255 West University
Avenue. Across from Ramada
Inn. (G-8-st-c)
1960 DODGE 2 DOOR hardtop,
very clean. V-8, PS, R& R,
Rebuilt transmission, new radi radiator,
ator, radiator, new generator and voltage
regulator. See at Bush's Shell,
East University Avenue. Call
378-6594. (G-9-lt-p)
PORSCHE, 1959, yellow, with
black interior. Very clean. Call
Jim Acker at 376-9420 after
6:30 p.m. (G-9-3t-p)
ENGLISH FORD SB, 4 dr. S2OO
or less. Must sell. Need money.
Call 378-8100. (G-9-2t-c)
'6l FORD FAIRLANE 500,
FACT/air, radio/heater, V-8,
clean, $350. 475-4582. (G-10-
lt-p)
PONTIAC TEMPEST 1962 Sta Station
tion Station Wagon. Very good condition,
radio heater. Call Dr. R. P.
Gupta, ext. 3421 or 376-5601.
(G-10- 2t-p)

? DATE TONIGHT?
TAKE HER WHERE THE ACTION IS
THE PLACE
811 West University Avenue
LIVE BANDS Every Friday
and Saturday Nights
THIS WEEK FEATURING
FRIDAY NIGHT "THE BEAVER PATROL"
From Fort Lauderdale
(Columbia Recording Stars)
SATURDAY NIGHT "NOAH'S ARK"
From Tampa, Florida
(Decca Recording Stars)
Join The Fun This
Weekend At The Place

Friday, October 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

for rent
3 BLOCKS FROM CAMPUS, 1
vacancy and double room for male
student. Private entrance, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, SIOO per quarter. 327
NW 15th Terrace. (B-7-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 mofith including utilities.
372-3940. (B-8-3t-p)
SLEEP LONGER ... Be at class
on Time. . Save gasoline. .
Saves nerves. . Own private
parking. . across from center
of campus. . for the whole
school year. . at a very reason reasonable
able reasonable price. Drop by 1702 West
University Avenue. (B-8-st-c)
60 x 12 ft. MOBILE HOME on
acre of ground, Newnan Lake.
2 bedroom, 2 bath, use of boat,
20 minute ride from campus.
372-5269 before 9 p.m. SIOO/
mo. (B- 10-st-c)
AVAILABLE NOW: Large double
room. Suitable for two male stu students
dents students or business men. Including
kitchen and all utilities. $36.50
each. 231 SE Second St. (B-10-
lOt-c)
2 BDRM, 1 BATH, HOUSE, at
926 N.W. 24 Ave. Call 372-3826
for appt. to see. Avail, now.
(B-9-2t-c)
lost-found
REWARD: LOST, One black
man's wallet. Three-fold type.
Has important military identifi identification.
cation. identification. No questions asked, you
can keep the LSU football tickets.
Fletcher Howe. 378-7197 or Sig
Ep House. (L-8-3t-c)

Page 9

wanted
FEMALE roommate wanted. Sp Spacious,
acious, 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)
RIDERS TO ORLANDO and Cocoa
Leaving Friday 12 noon. Return Returning
ing Returning Sunday P.M. Call 378-8027
after 11 p.m. (C-9-2t-nc)
TWO MALE Roommates needed
for Winter & Summer Quarter.
Starley Apt. Call 378-5726 now.
(C-8-2t-c)
NEED PLANE RIDERS to all
away frames. Also weekends to
Miami. Call Ernie after 6 p.m.
372 8973 or 376 2893.
(C-163-3t-c)
WANTED FEMALE to share
large two bedroom apartment
with three others. $33.75 month monthly.
ly. monthly. Starlight Apartments, Call
378-8124. (C-9- 3t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted.
Will share expenses. University
Gardens, Swimming pool, bal balcony,
cony, balcony, central air condition and
heat. Call 378-7989. (C -3t-p)
WANTED SECRETAh.. ryp ryping
ing ryping and filing, single female. No
real filing experience necessary.
Brad Culverhouse, 2703 SW 31st
Terrace, Gainesville, Fla.
32601. (C-162- lOt-c)
NEEDED COOK and general
housekeeper. Free Food, other
arrangements available, Call
Tom or Will, 372-6837. (C-10-
st-p)
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---165-3t-c)
--165-3t-c) (C---165-3t-c)
real estate
FOK SALE. 3 bdrm. Concrete
block. 2930 NE 13th St. Fenced
Yard. SSOO down. Payments
$82.07, tax & ins. included. Call
372-2424. (I-9-st-c)
ATTRACTIVE 3 bedroom, 2bath,
CCB, North East section, 3 years
old. Just painted inside and out.
CH, side walk, shady lot, fenced
yard, well and pump for sprink sprinkling.
ling. sprinkling. > Low down payment ancf
take low VApayments. 376-7940.
(1-9- st-c)

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING NOTICE
RATES:
20 Words (Per Day) SI.OO
Each Additional Word 03
10% Discount for 3 Consecutive Insertions
20% Discount for 5 Consecutive Insertions
Beginning October 16, 1967, All Classified
Advertising Will Have To Be Paid In Advance

personal
V
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)
GIRLS -- make a poor service
man happy! Write a letter to
pvt. John O'Malley
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)
SPEND THE AFTERNOON water
skiing. Call 372-1760 for rates
and information. (J-9-2t-c)
THE KING'S 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)
{
NOAHS ARK will save the world.
If you believe this appear at
THE PLACE, 811 West Univer University
sity University Avenue, Saturday night. (J (J---10-lt-c)
--10-lt-c) (J---10-lt-c)
!
BEAVERS are not extinct. Five
will appear on stage tonight at
THE PLACE, 811 West Univer University
sity University Avenue. Beware they are
tame. (J-10-lt-c)
services
TYPING dlssert*tt*ns, theses
translations. At reasonable
rates. Ext. 2398. (M-165-st-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)
PETEK PAN MOTEL. US 41
& 27 N., Williston, Fla. Only
20 minutes from Gainesville.
TV, a/c,Reasonable Rates.
JAB-3941. (M-9-2t-c)
ALTERATIONS of all kinds on
mens 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---160-10t-c)
--160-10t-c) (M---160-10t-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)



Page 10

t, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 6, 1967

_
*
ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAItC^
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
OFF AU ON BLUE BULLETIN
Campus Calendar

Friday, October G
Union Movie: Backfire, Un Union
ion Union Aud., 7 & 9 p.m.
Univ. Chess Club: 118 Union,
7 p.m.
Lyceum Council: The Brothers
Four and 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.
Saturday, October 7
Football: Fla. vs. LSU, Fla.

Administrative Notices
ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERAL NOTICES TO OFFICE OF INFORMATIONAL SERVICES

RHODES SCHOLARSHIPS: Ap Applications
plications Applications for Rhodes Scholar Scholarships
ships Scholarships should be submitted to
Prof. A. A. Murphree, 202 An Anderson
derson Anderson Hall, before October. Ap Applicants
plicants Applicants must be male citizens
of at least junior standing be between
tween between 18 and 24 as of Oct. 1,
1967.
m
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.
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.
FULBRIGHT GRANTS: U. S.
government grants under the Ful Fulbright
bright- 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.

10. NEED A DIFFERENT CAR?
interest jjAi V CONTACT MRS. LOUISE HINTON TREASURER # Auto Loans l: ;,j
1 THRIFT, CREDIT,

Field, 2 p.m.
Union Movie: Major Dundee,
Union Aud., 7 & 9:25 p.m.
Union Dance: band, The Better
Half, Union Ballroom, 8 p.m.
Admission 25('.
Bent Card Coffee House: folk
entertainment, readings and
discussions, 1826 W. Univ.
Ave., 9 p.m.
Sunday, October 8
Unitarian Fellowship: graduate

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,
in McCarthy Hall, Room 2. This
is a non-credit course and is
open to students, faculty and any anyone
one anyone interested in computer oper operation.
ation. operation. The only cost to students
and faculty members will be the
necessary text book, manual and
supplies. For additional informa information,
tion, information, contact Computing Center,
telephone 376-3261, ext. 3346.
CHANGE OF TELEPHONE
NUMBERS: The Graduate School
Office (235 Tigert) telephone
numbers have been changed to
extension 3321, 3322, 3323 and
3324.
FEYMAN FILM: Probability
and Uncertainty; Quantum Be Behavior,
havior, Behavior, will be shown Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Oct. 12 at 3:35 p.m. (Bth
period) in Bless Auditorium.
Anyone interested in science is
welcome. Required for CY 600
students.
UNIVERSITY REGULATIONS:
All recognized student organi organizations
zations organizations must submit an annual
report to the Student Activity
Center. The report must be sub submitted
mitted submitted before Oct. 23, 1967. Fail Failure
ure Failure to do so may result in de deactivation
activation deactivation of the organization.
For further information on this
please contact Mrs. Young in
Room 300, J. Wayne Reitz Union.
GENERAL NOTICES
FACULTY CLUB: Reserva Reservations
tions Reservations for the Oct. 14 dinner dinnerdance
dance dinnerdance in Reitz Union must be
made before Oct. 12. Call in
reservations to one of these per persons:

student panel discussion,
What Kind of Religion for
This Kind of World, 2814
N. W. 43 Street, 10:30 a.m.
Alpha Kappa Psi: executive meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 355 Union, 6:30 p.m.
Chess Club: games, 118 Union,
7 p.m.
Monday, October 9
Student Chapter for the Coun Council
cil Council of Exceptional Children:
meeting, 101 NRN, 3:30 p.m.

sons: persons: Mrs. Louise Harris, Ext.
2753; Mrs. Lucille Below, Ext.
2345; Mrs. Judith Sher, Ext.
2263, and Mrs. Hazel Rayes,
Ext. 2019. The first event of the
season, the dinner-dance begins
at 6 p.m. with a social hour
to welcome newcomers, with the
dinner at 7 p.m. and dancing
beginning at 8:30 p.m.
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.
HOMECOMING: Students inter interested
ested interested in working on Homecoming
please sign up in the Florida Blue
Key office, 3rd floor, Reitz Union.
PLACEME NT
I NTERVIEWS
Students must be registered
with the Placement Service to
interview. Sign-up sheets are
posted two weeks in advance of
the interview date at J. Wayne
Reitz Union, Room 22. All com companies
panies companies will be recruiting for Dec.,
Mar., June, and Aug. graduates
unless indicated otherwise.
OCT. 9: W. R. GRACE & COM COMPANY,
PANY, COMPANY, Agr. Products Division,
Bartow, Fla. All Engineering de degrees.
grees. degrees. Dec & March grads.
OCT. 9: U. S. TREASURY
DEPT., INTERNAL REVENUE
SERVICE, Jacksonville, Fla.
Bus. Ad., Acct., Law. Dec. &
Mar. grads. Must be U. S. cit citizen.
izen. citizen.
OCT. 9: THE CHESAPEAKE
CORP., West Point, Va. CE, EE,

New members in the helping
professions are welcome.
Fla. Players: meeting, Union
Theater, 6 p.m. Election of
Officers.
Program Office: dance lessons,
Union 150 C, D, 7 p.m.
Society of Automotive Engineers:
meeting, 211 MEB, 7:30 p.m.
A racing film will be shown.
Dairy Science Club: meeting, 201
Dairy Science Bldg., 7:30 p.m.
All interested students invited.

IE, ME, Acct.
OCT. 9: STONEROCK, HOL HOLLINGSWORTH
LINGSWORTH HOLLINGSWORTH & SIMONET, Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, Fla. Acct.
OCT. 9: BENDIX-AVIONICS
DIVISION, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
EE, April grads.
OCT. 9: POTTER, BOWER &
COMPANY, Orlando, Fla. Acct.
OCT. 9: U. S. NAVAL OCEAN OCEANOGRAPHIC
OGRAPHIC OCEANOGRAPHIC OFFICE, Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D. C. CE, ME, EE.
OCT. 9: COMBUSTION EN ENGINEERING,
GINEERING, ENGINEERING, INC., Chattanooga,
Tenn. Met. E, ME, CE, IE, Eng.
Mech. Must be U. S. citizen.
OCT. 9: FMC CORPORATION,
New York, N. Y. Che, ME, IE.
OCT. 9: GEIGY CHEMICALS,
Mclntosh, Ala. Chem., Che. Must
be U. S.- citizen. Also juniors
for summer employment.
OCT. 9: RALSTON PURINA
COMPANY, St. Louis, Mo.
OCT. 9: W. T. GRANT, At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, Ga.
OCT. 9: FACTORY MUTUAL
ENG. CORP., Norwood, Mass.
EE ME, Che, CE, Chem., Ps.
OCT. 9: THE BELL SYSTEM,
Jacksonville, Fla. Group meet meeting
ing meeting at 5:00 p.m. Reitz Union.
OCT. 9, 10: REYNOLDS ME METALS
TALS METALS COMPANY, Richmond, Va.
Che, ME, EE, IE, MetE. Must
be U. S. citizen.
OCT. 9, 10, 11, 12: THE BELL
SYSTEM, Jacksonville, Fla.
Math, Ps, Eng. Must be U. S.
citizen.
OCT. 11, 12: CENTRAL IN INTELLIGENCE
TELLIGENCE INTELLIGENCE AGENCY, Atlan Atlanta
ta Atlanta Ga. Must be U. S. citizen.

Fla. Players: production meeting
for Twelfth Night, Union
Theater, 7:30 p.m. All stu students
dents students are invited to attend.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE:
Tickets now on sale for Allen
and Rossi and the Brothers
Four, and Fine Arts and Flor Florida
ida Florida Cinema Society subscrip subscriptions.
tions. subscriptions. Friday, October 6, is
the last day to buy Lyceum
Council Subscriptions.
4iacfL
WMii i-HM
fl!!!81ji > jhHHHhHBRk
I
j§



Space Plane Powered
By Atmospheric Gases

A nuclear-powered space
plane that uses gases in the
atmosphere for propellant has
been conceived by two UF nu nuclear
clear nuclear engineers.
Professor Glen J. Schoessow,
project director, and Dr. S. P.
D. Smith, research associate,
theorize that the plane could use
the atmosphere of such planets
as Venus, Mars, Jupiter and
Saturn as filling stations" dur during
ing during flights through space.
The nuclear engineers pro propose
pose propose the development of a space
vehicle that can use atmospheric
gases in two ways. It can in inject
ject inject them directly into its nu nuclear
clear nuclear core to provide thrust for
propulsion in a turbojet or ram ramjet
jet ramjet mode, or it can liquefy the
gases and then feed the super supercooled
cooled supercooled fluid into the reactor for
even more power as a rocket.
Schoessow and Smith have just
completed the theoretical anaW
ysis and preliminary design con considerations
siderations considerations necessary to show
that such a space plane is fea feasible.
sible. feasible.
By utilizing the atmosphere of
the earth and other planets as
a source of fuel, this nuclear
space plane would not have to
carry its propellant with it from
the start of its mission. This
represents a considerable weight
savings and gives the craft a
great deal of flexibility to man maneuver
euver maneuver in the atmosphere or on
deep space probes.
Such a plane would have an
indefinite supply of propellant for
flight within the earths atmos atmosphere.
phere. atmosphere. It could perform a wide
variety of missions, including
carrying cargo, fuel or personnel
.to space stations, performing re reconnaissance
connaissance reconnaissance missions, or serv serving
ing serving as an air defense vehicle.
As a space probe, it would be
ideally suited for planet hop hopping-.
ping-. hopping-. It solves one of the pri primary
mary primary problems standing in the
way of such long flightsthe
huge quantities of fuel required
by conventional chemical vehi vehicles
cles vehicles for fast" trips through
space, particularly when a re return
turn return trip is involved.
The weight of existing chemical
fuels poses an almost insur insurmountable
mountable insurmountable problem for such ex extensive
tensive extensive planetary explorations,
the researchers explained. Nine Ninety
ty Ninety per cent of the weight of our
present missiles is assigned to
liquid oxygen and fuel. Most of
this is expended in the initial
stages of launching. After a few
minutes of flight the large first firststage
stage firststage rocket and the fuel tanks
are dropped into the sea.
Normal precautions against
radioactivity would have to be
taken in the use of the space
craft. It would probably take off
and land in remote areas, and
adequate shielding would be re required
quired required if the plane were to carry
passengers. Schoessow sees its
first use as an unmanned space
vehicle.
While a nuclear engine for
space vehicles is already in the
test stages, theories rep represent
resent represent a major advancement over
present designs because of the
crafts ability to manufacture
its propellant while in flight.
The Florida engineers have
been working on this project for
two years.
After conceiving the idea, they
had to satisfy various require requirements
ments requirements to prove that it can work.
These include proving that one
engine could be con controlled
trolled controlled in such away that it
would use any of the gases com commonly
monly commonly found in planetary atmos atmospheresnitrogen,
pheresnitrogen, atmospheresnitrogen, oxygen, hy hydrogen
drogen hydrogen and carbonin both gas gaseous
eous gaseous and liquid form.
Since the craft would have a

full tank of fuel upon leaving
each planet, it would have su superior
perior superior capabilities for visiting
more than one during a single

NUCLEAR SPACE SHIP

J

Why should you
confide in a guy
youve never met
before?

flight. Return trips to earth,
rather than doubling the fuel
problems would be accomplished
in the same way.

Because the guy were talking
about is a college recruiter from
Alcoa. And the only way to play it
is honestly.
Hell be on campus in a couple of
days. And heres what we recom recommend
mend recommend you do at the interview.
First, lay your cards on the table.
Tell him what kind of work would
really turn you on.
Then, sit back and listen while he
explains how your plans figure
into Alcoas plans. (Youll be
surprised how versatile
Aluminum Company of America
can be.) . ;

Change for the better
with Alcoa

Friday, October 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

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| SPECIAL NOTICE |
To all students and university personnel 5
\ DISCOUNT 5
Off Our Low-Low Prices gg
5 FOOD TASTES MUCH BETTER AT
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fy. 4:30 PM 8:00 PM
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So make it a point to meet Alcoas
recruiter. Hes a confidence man
you can really trust.
Interview date:
MONDAY. OCTOBER _l6
An Equal Opportunity Employer
A Plans for Progress Company

Q ALCOA

Page 11



CAMPUS CORRAL

Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 6, 1967

In case anyone is still unclear about this column, it is for all kinds
of organizational news. Any group that has something newsworthy
in the way of campus living is super-urged to turn it in to the Campus
Living box in the Alligator office. Deadline time is Thursday mornings.
Now, on with the show!
The Greeks are in* this week, with Rush and Help Weeks being
completed. Sig Eps boast one of the larger pledge classes on campus
with 43 men on the roll call . Chi Phis just pledged the 24
following men:
Mike Brodeur, Tom David, Bill Deeck, Mike Ellis, Terry Hedden,
Bill Herschleb, Randy Hinson, Carl Holzer, Jim Hoover, Lynn Johnson,
Rich Kaydas, Barry Kaye, Scott Moran, Bill Murphy, Ralph Nobo,
Jim Okula, Dan Olmetti, Jeff Palermo, Doug Rollins, Terry Spitler,
Rick Struss, Bruce Weeks, Quinn Wiggins, and Jim Wilkerson.
While rummaging around in the nearly empty Campus Living box
(that was a hint as well as a plug), I also found some newly initiated
sisters of Delta Phi Epsilon (DPhiE for the unfamiliar), namely:
Dale Michaels, Ronee Block, Maida Sokal, Pat Minden, Nancy
Paver, Shelly F riel and, and Janice Koehler.
Taking time for a breather, Phi Delta Kappa, professional leader leadership
ship leadership fraternity in education, will have a meeting at 6:30 p.m. tonight
at the Holiday Inn near 1-75 in Newberry. Dr. Solon T. Kimball
will speak on Social Change -- Anthropology and Education.
Continuing, Lambda Chi Alpha initiated 17 new brothers last
week, plus electing new fall officers. Elected were:
Norman Bledsoe, president; John F. Woods, vice-president; Jerry
Abascal, secretary; Vernon Dodd, pledge trainer; John OShea,
social chairman; John Carbone, rush chairman; John Schrote, trea treasurer;
surer; treasurer; Chesley Moody, ritualist.
The bits-and-pieces section this week contains such as Sig
Ep Chuck Wheatly being cast in an off-Broadway production of The
Wizard of Oz . Tri Delt Sue Nichols has been made Area Com Commander
mander Commander of Angel Flight (congratulations!) . and the fact that Kathy
Young is the Executive Secretary of our Happiness Is . . Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming . Kathy should also be commended on her busy duties as
Panhellenic Rush Chairman, which is quite a job, especially since
that computer got in on the act! Whoops, though I hate to dwell on
any one group too long, it is also an interest item that Tri Delt
Janis Biewend was selected as Miss Wauburg at the Wauburg Playday
this past summer ... If anyone doesnt know what Wauburg is, ask
an upperclassman.
Thats the round-up for this week. Give LSU hell Gators!
Jewish New Year Begins;
Services This Morning

For thousands of Jewish people
around the world, the year 5728
began on October 4, 1967. The
High Holy Days of Rosh Hashanah
started the beginning of the He Hebrew
brew Hebrew New Year.
The last service will be at
9:30 this morning, at the Hillel
Foundation.
Nine days later Yom Kippur
ends the celebration with a Day
of Atonement. This day is char char!

r 1(U
>*
Stand for no nonsense
b
in Bass Weejuns!
Put your foot down . ask for Bass Weejuns 1
moccasins at your nearby college store or MlmSmMmi
shoe shop. Only Bass makes Weejuns.
Wilton, Maine 04294.
l Zzj

! char!
acterized by a 24 hour fast and
day of meditation.
The religious service schedule
for Yom Kippur is as follows:
October 13, 1967, Medical Center
Auditorium, 7:30 p.m.; October
14, 9:30 a.m. at the Hillel Foun Foundation.
dation. Foundation.
There will be a limited number
of reserved tickets available. The
policy is one ticket per person,
except in the case of a husband
and wife.

ADMINISTRATIVE RECIPES

Mautz Chipped Beef

By LESLIE LEPENE
Alligator Staff Writer
Cooking is fun. And anyone
can do it. Even the administra administration.
tion. administration. Robert Mautz, vice-presi vice-president
dent vice-president of academic affairs said
that Chipped Beef in Cream
Sauce on Toast is his favorite
and added that he enjoys it for
Sunday brunch.
Ingrediants are:
1/2 cup green pepper
1/2 cup onion
Flour
Butter
half-and-half (milk and cream)
4 ounces of chipped dry beef
Art Exhibit
By Faculty
At Gallery
The third annual Faculty Art
Show sponsored by the UF De Department
partment Department of Arts opens Saturday
at the University Gallery.
The exhibit contains paintings,
sculptures, ceramics, prints,
drawings, and photography done
be members of the art faculty.
It runs through October 29.
According to a gallery spokes spokesman,
man, spokesman, the faculty exhibit is the
most popular event we have
here.

%
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V
NEW- DIFFERENT- EXCITING- WILD
COOL CALM AND TASTY
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All this and more at 1634 W. University
Next To Carolyn Plaza vY

(just as it comes irom the
gracery)
2 tablespoons sherry
Sprinkle of paprica
Several slices of toast
Fry briefly in hot butter the
green pepper and onion. Then,
prepare the white sauce in the
same pan, by adding a bit of
butter, flour and half-and-half,
until the mixture thickens.

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Add the chipped beef into the
white sauce and cook over low
heat for about 20 minutes. Spoon
in the sherry and sprinkle light lightly
ly lightly the paprica. Serve on hot
toast.
Other administrative staff will
be mentioned later this week,
to find out more favorite con concoctions.
coctions. concoctions.



25% OF UF STUDENTS SMOKE?

By JOE TORCHIA
, Features Editor- -
(EDITORS NOTE: The following is the last of a five-part series
concerning the use of marijuana in Gainesville. Features Editor Joe
Torichia originally interviewed five UF pot smokers but, in an
effort to give better insight into pots effects, he interviewed two
more, making the total seven. Here is Torchias conclusion.)
Death, from the depressant effect of extremely large doses
(of marijuana), has rarely been reported; by contrast, cirrhosis of
the liver, heart conditions and other disorders brought about by
alcoholism claim some 20,000 lives in the U. S. every year.

Special
Report: Drugs
On Campus

This quote from Newsweek
(July 24) seems to summarize
the opinions of the sources used
for this series if an escape
is needed or desired, pot is
healthier than alcohol.
And, if the educated guesses
of my sources are correct, a
large percentage of UF students
find use for pot. Guesses range
from its not uncommon to
at least hundreds one stu student
dent student went so far to say pro probably
bably probably 25 per cent of UF stu students
dents students have tried it at one time
or another.
The reported effects of pot
range from perceptions are
keener to it produces a spir spiritual
itual spiritual state. But the sixth and
seventh persons interviewed for
this series reported a new one
it produces hallucinations.
I had pot about three or four
times before I really got high.
I was on my second joint (cig (cigarette)
arette) (cigarette) and lying in bed when the
frame of the door began to
move I saw shadows moving,
one student reported.
Before long I saw a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous cone-shaped Christmas tree
bulb it was green, I remem remember,
ber, remember, and in the middle a scene
was going on: an old man in
a sleigh was beating his rein reindeer
deer reindeer with a whip.
Then I started laughing,
couldnt control myself; I kept
laughing; any little thing would
make me laugh.
The same student reported that
once, when high, a small hill
became a tremendous height.
When youre driving the
street seems to stretch out to
infinity, he said.
Once there was a Grayhound
bus in front of me. Every time
it would stop and the back lights
went on, it seemed like abeam
two red rays coming at you.
He said pot gives him a very
enjoyable feeling -- the only
bad effect he experienced was
difficulty speaking the next day
I couldnt say quite what I
wanted to.
Another student said once,
when he was high on campus,
the graduate library looked like
something from an animated car cartoon
toon cartoon the lines changed.
He said pot distorts percep perception
tion perception Certain perceptual ele elements
ments elements become the center of your
attention, like music.
This student gave educational
experience as his chief reason
for smoking grass.
You see things in yourself
you couldnt see otherwise, he
said. You can know things in intellectually
tellectually intellectually about yourself, but
when you experience them under

'Pot Produces Spiritual State

grass, its different.
For example, one time I was
onArry way home from a friends
house. I didnt think I was very
high, but I suddenly felt very
paranoic. I thought everyone was
staring at me. I began to hal hallucinate
lucinate hallucinate slightly -- I really felt
what it was like to be screwed
up. God, what a feeling.
He also said grass sometimes
causes him to run throughfeel throughfeelings
ings throughfeelings I had in the past.
When asked if he got his grass
from pushers, he replied:
I dont know any pushers
in that sense of the word. Its
very easy to get; I get it from

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with Fife and Drum. 111
A look thats part of the American grain. ?
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friends not pushers. People
get it very easily outside of
town (when they go home, etc.)
and I get some from them.
Os course I feel marijuana
should be legalized, he replied
to my last question.
But whether it will is another
matter.
The American Medical Asso Associations

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Friday, October 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

ciations Associations Committee on Alcohol Alcoholism
ism Alcoholism and Drug Dependence will
soon issue a comprehensive re review
view review based on a year-long study
of Marijuana and, according to
Newsweek, it is expected to
take no position on the question
of removing marijuana from
classification as a narcotic; nor
is it expected to say anything

about liberalizing pot laws.
Our society has opted for
enough escape mechanisms al already
ready already liquor, caffeine and
cigarettes, said a member of
the Cornell Medical College in
Newsweek. Why not let every everyone
one everyone have two barbiturates a day
or two amphetamines? You have
to draw the line.

Page 13



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 6, 1967

Page 14

Tolkien Trilogy Seduces Imagination

By ZHENYA
Alligator Reviewer
THE LORD OF THE RINGS.
The Fellowship of the Ring,
The Two Towers, The Return
of the King. By J. R. R.
Tolkien. 1,518 pages. New
York: Houghton Miflin Co.
$2.85, paperback.
In the Third Age of the world,
a time so remote that our know knowledge
ledge knowledge of it has become myth,
a Quest was undertaken.
The One Ring of Power had
to be destroyed in the infernal
core of Mount Doom, lest the Dark
Lord use it to consolidate his
forces and annihilate all save his
monstrous forces and antedilu antediluvian
vian antediluvian allies.
A young Hobbit, Frodo, em embarks
barks embarks on the Quest, aided by
glittering legions of elves, sev several
eral several furbearing countrymen, a
wizard and a tall, omniscient
stranger wrapped in a black
cloak.
It is to matters such as these
that one is introduced in the first
book of Tolkien's trilogy, The
Fellowship of the Ring." Though

Shakespearean Comedy
Scheduled For Nov. 1622
By BONNIE GRANAT
Alligator Feature Writer
We will do Shakespeare because people always enjoy his plays.
We want a delightful show, and Twelfth Night" is that show. It's
also the opportunity for a lot of people to act," according to Dr. L. L.
Zimmerman, faculty advisor to the Florida Players and director of
the play.
Playing November 16-22, Twelfth Night" will be the Players
season opener it will also be audacious," Zimmerman said.
Zimmerman explained he had deleted some of the fine literary
phrases" and tried to get a tight, witty story in order todisplay
the grand characters of the play."
- r
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V 0
The Official Hat of
v k
The University of Florida
is again for sale on
Campus at
* t $ n
Campus Bookstore
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Another Service from
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a plethora of science fiction and
fantasy has been written in the
past decade, there has been lit little
tle little to compare with "The Lord
of the Rings."
Here is an epic tale, replete
with a cast of thousands, pre preparing
paring preparing for the Gotterdammerung
which will initiate a new era.
The nature of the next cycle is
not clarified until the end of
the third volume, which is as
it should be.
Analyzing exactly how Tolkien

REVIEWS

suceeds in maintaining our in interest
terest interest in an intricate situation
involving many non-human per personages
sonages personages involves many of what
I consider the strengths of the
trilogy. From the moment I be began
gan began to read The Lord of the
Rings," I realized that my im-

agination was being deliberately
seduced.
The map in the first book of
the three has an outline resemb resembling
ling resembling that of Western Europe; yet
as one tries to identify it more
closely, it suggests other locales.
Professor Tolkien, a linguist of
no mean stature, has chosen place
names at once reminiscent of He Hebrew,
brew, Hebrew, Turkish and Old Welsh
that similarly lead the mind into
conjecture. Floundering about
geographically, one accepts the

names used so blithely by the
characters.
The characters them selves are
of a fabulous and, for the most
part, archetypal assortment. The
hero of the trilogy, Frodo, is of
the only race I could not trace
to other literatures, the Hob Hobbits.
bits. Hobbits. These simple endomorphs,
whom one encounters in the vol volume
ume volume prefatory to the trilogy, The
Hobbit, seem unlikely progeni progenitors
tors progenitors of an epic hero. It is, in incidentally,
cidentally, incidentally, unnecessary to read
The Hobbit. Tolkien has sum summarized
marized summarized it in the introduction to
The Fellowship of the Ring.
I had some objection at first
to Frodo as the ring-bearer, but
he develops along satisfactorily
traditional lines, gaining know knowledge,

SI H
mus )
I STRI-PLAIN
1 It is our conundrum from the full variety here offered. Striped or plain, I
I the suits of the school-ward season are in the best tradition, truly flat- |j
| tering in a masculine sense. Fit up!
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§ 13 West University Ave. |

ledge, knowledge, power and even an altered,
un Hbbbitly appearance. The
events leading to his apotheosis
are trials so severe as to make
those of a Seigfried seem triv trivial.
ial. trivial. Each land he must traverse
with his party holder greater
intrigues and perils.
In the creation of Frodo, I
do not believe that the author
was toying with the modern con convention
vention convention of the Anti-hero.. The
transformation at the storys end
is enough to invalidate this pos possible
sible possible interpretation.
It is also important to heed
the authors warning in the Pro Prologue,
logue, Prologue, that The Lord of the
Rings" is not an allegory. In Indeed,
deed, Indeed, the serious reader soon
finds that attempts to impose a
clear symbolism on the narra narrative
tive narrative breaks down on closer ex examination.
amination. examination. Tolkien describes his
book as a history, albeit one
richly wrought as any arras.
As a fictional history the tril trilogy
ogy trilogy suceeds. Once we have ac accepted
cepted accepted a universe shrouded in
the veils of time, where the
Dark Lord seeks to overthrow
the heir of the Elf Kings, all
follows naturally. There have

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been few books as well planned
as Tolkiens.
At the end of The Return of
the King, the last volume, is a
chronicle of the Second and
Fourth Ages. Here the back background
ground background and outcome of the War
of the Rings is set forth in great
detail. If nothing else, one must
be impressed by the scholarship.
The choice of characters, lap lapsing
sing lapsing toward the stereotyped at
times, is still almost unfairly
attractive to ones fancy. Nor
has Tolkien neglected those turns
of plot which play on a fantasy
readers sympathies: the injured
hero rescued by his faithful re retainer,
tainer, retainer, the magician who re reappears
appears reappears after his supposed death,
the cloaked stranger revealed as
a dispossessed prince, to men mention
tion mention a few out of a myriad.
The Lord of the Rings is
unique as a beautifully executed,
unabashed melodrama written in
an unadorned style; in short, a
story flowering among the surly
orchids of contemporary liter literature.
ature. literature. After hearing of the tril trilogy,
ogy, trilogy, one wishes he had read
it; after reading it, that he had
written it.



PERSONALITY PROFILE

Negussay Ayele: 'No Crusader

By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Staff Writer
(EDITORS NOTE: The following is the first in
a series of personality profiles features in intended
tended intended to give Alligator readers a behind-the behind-thescenes
scenes behind-thescenes look at the people who keep the UF and
Gainesville running. These profiles will include
anyone from maintenence men through adminis administrators,
trators, administrators, including students, profs, hippies, drop dropouts,
outs, dropouts, city administrators and others anyones
up for grabs.)
Im not a crusader, and Im not here to in integrate
tegrate integrate anything, says Negussay Ayele an
Ethiopian and the first Negro professor in UFs
history.
As he sat in his office surrounded by shelves
of books, including almost every book of con consequence
sequence consequence on Kennedy one of his favorite top topics
ics topics Professor Ayele talked about the racial
situation in America today.
In Ethiopia we also have some racial conflict,
mostly in rural areas, but there it is the whites
who are being persecuted much as the Negro race
is in this country, Ayele said.
Ethiopians are proud people who tend to look
down on other peoples without the same back background.
ground. background.
A good deal of the rioting and social dis disturbances
turbances disturbances are unavoidable. The sad thing about it
for the Negro is that it is the Negro who is being

Hippy Elders
Mourn Death
OfCommunity
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) The
elders among San Franciscos
hippies recently planned a
funeral ceremony to proclaim
the death of their Haight-Ash Haight-Ashbury
bury Haight-Ashbury community.
Were going to carry a 20-
foot-long coffin down Haight
Street and fill it with all the
trash there, said A1 Rinker, a
leader in Switchboard, the hip hippies
pies hippies communication center.
A lot of us will drop our
beads in, too, and a lot will
carry American flags.
The ceremony was planned for
Oct. 8, first anniversary of Cal Californias
ifornias Californias statute outlawing the
drug LSD, by some of the hip hippies
pies hippies patriarchs.
But not all were in agree agreement.
ment. agreement. They want to kill us,
said Lee Meyerzove, editor of
the Haight-Ashbury Tribune.
But after the death ceremo ceremony
ny ceremony the people will rise up and
build a new community.
Rinker said the funeral would
mean the present community
is dead, but the movement is
not.
The development reflected a
long list of troubles which have
afflicted the Haight-Ashbury,
national hippie mecca, since its
more peaceful days of last spring.
During the summer, tourists
jammed the streets, frustrated
thrill-seekers heckled the girls,
college kids scattered their
empty whisky bottles, and the
drug traffic led to murder.
Calls For End Os
'State Churches
STOCKHOLM (UPI)
State church systems are out
of date, according to an Ameri American
can American Lutheran theologian who
advocates transformation of
the Swedish Lutheran Church
into a completely free church
with its own legislative organa
and financial administration.
Dr. Krister Stendahl, in an
interview with the Stockholm
newspaper Expressen, said
principle of religious liberty
cannot be maintained when
one religious body has special
privileges.

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GENERAL DYNAMICS
Fort Worth Division
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

consumed by the fires and killing, said Ayele.
He cited organizations as one of the greatest
needs, and ironically, one of the greatest lacks on
the part of the Negro community. The rioting has
only shown the division among Negroes, and brought
out needs that are indisputable, according to
Professor Ayele.
What I cant understand is why the Congress
insists upon reacting instead of acting, reflected
the 30-year-old African. He used the rat control
bill as an example of the reactionary tendency in
America today.
Ayele, an assistant professor in the Political
Science Department, came to America in 1959.
He graduated from UCLA after majoring in lan languages,
guages, languages, but turned to political science because,
I have always had the bug in me.
Ayele spent time at UCLA training Peace Corps
volunteers destined for Ethiopia before joining the UF
faculty last week.
His pet project here is the African Studies
Center, a program he feels is necessary at a
southern school.
People are trying to do something worthwhile
here. It is a challenge to me to help and enrich
the African cultural program, Ayele said.
The purposes of the studies center is to co coordinate
ordinate coordinate the supply and demand for information on
Africa, and to stimulate interest in other cultures
on the UF campus, Ayele explained.
When asked about President John F. Kennedys

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ON CAMPUS
INTERVIEWS
OCTOBER 13
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SEE YOUR
PLACEMENT
DIRECTOR

Friday, October 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

affect upon the people of Africa, Professor Ayele
replied, Kennedy is one of my favorite political
personalities. I regard him as one of the quiet
revolutionaries of our time.
I think he attempted to break the shell of
American complacency and remove the patronizing
attitude of the United States," Ayele said.
His favorite Kennedy quote is, If society can cannot
not cannot help the many who are poor, it can never save
the few who are rich." Jfe applies this to the hope
Kennedy gave the nations of Africa for a new
America."
Kennedy was not too rigid to bend or too flex flexible
ible flexible to break . this is his legacy," Ayele said.
I'm not setting Kennedy up to be a god, but for
a fleeting moment he brought a new hope to the
world."
He shifted in his chair and said that we had
better change the subject ... he gets very sen sentimental
timental sentimental about our late president.
The youths of Ethiopia and America rest on the
extremes of cultural participation, Ayele thinks. In
Ethiopia the youths are quiet, reserved, and un uninvolved'
involved' uninvolved' due to the rigid family structure. There
are no hippies in Ethiopia, and very little crime.
Here the young person comes of age almost as
soon as he wants to," Ayele said.
He did not view either society as the ideal,
and deplored the excesses in each system.
Ethiopian youths grow up lacking the incentive to
change anything, and so the system remains status
quo. In America youth instead of age is idealized.
Independence is pushed, Ayele said.

1
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Page 15



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 6, 1967

Page 16

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By NICK TATRO
Alligator Feature Writer
Richard Haimes walks.
He paces the dirt roads of Porters Quarters, a run-down Negro
community in the Southwest section of Gainesville.
This morning Richard will probably be talking to a mother of six
with no husband, a high school drop-out or an unemployed laborer
on the courthouse steps. This afternoon he may play football on a
University practice field. Tonight is full of meetings: the neighborhood
association, the Policy Advisory Board, the NAACP.
Richard is a VISTA (Volunteer in Service to America). He earns
$44 a week and lives in the community he works. He has an unkept
beard and is known by his blue denim work shirt.
This is a rough community. There is no enthusiasm here. No
basic community spirit.
It is hemmed in by University housing and decadent businesses.
There are no schools or playgrounds. Everyone is poor.
Richard has been here since April -- five months; his project is
scheduled to last for at least five more.
But the OEO bill is hung up in Congress and funding is doubtful
for the Alachua County Community Action Commission, he says.
If there is no money forthcoming for his project, he will be transferred.
Everybody is on edge. Were all looking for some sign from our
district supervisor.
Fear is the biggest thing I contend with. A lot of people lost
jobs because they participated in the civil rights demonstration
here several years ago. The same fear makes them distrust me and
the project.
So Richard seldom mentions he is a VISTA. He is known by the
children of the neighborhood simply as Coach. He tries to get
past what he calls the basic Southern Negro courtesy and dis distrust.
trust. distrust.
Ive made no major gains in getting interest aroused for improving
the community. There is talk, but no action. Ive been so down Ive
felt like quitting.
Richard has organized sports for the neighborhood youngsters,
campaigned hard for a playground and reorganized the neighborhood
association. C
Most of my accomplishments are small -- like getting a land landlord
lord landlord to repair some rotting stairs.
The tutor would teach in the students home and not just straight
subjects, but about airplanes and life.
Most tutoring organizations take one student and stress grades,
tests and a high school or college diploma. I say if he wants to be
an auto mechanic, fine, just prepare him.
Photos By Nick Arroyo

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*
Boston Squares Series
On 5-0 Cardinal Pasting

By JOE GERGEN
UPI Sports Writer
BOSTON (UPI) Long Jim
Lonborg provided the lightning
on a rainy Thursday at Fenway
Park with a magnificent one onehitter
hitter onehitter and Carl Yastrzemski
added the thunder with a pair
of mighty homers to give the
incredible Boston Red Sox a 5-0
victory over the St. Louis
Cardinals and even the World
Series at one game apiece.
' Lonborg, the Red Sox ace who

Bamas Big Bear
Has The Answer
By STEVE SNIDER
UPI Sports Writer
NEW YORK (UPI) Alabamas Bear Bryant has a reasonable
explanation for the topsy-turvy start of the college football sea season.
son. season.
There are so many fine football players around today that if
you play poorly on any given Saturday youre going to get beat,
notes the Big Bear.
Even pro teams cant get along on just the pass, Bryant said.
We must move the ball up the middle. We have been running
at the corners and trying to live with the pass.
Duffy Daughtery got a couple of boys away from me, said
Nebraskas Bob Devaney on a trip into the Big Town last summer.
Duffy doesnt have to cheat you to beat you. He charms em
to Michigan State.
Duffy presumably was not his usual charming self during the
season or so after he lured last years great group to Michigan
State. The Spartans are showing a bit of a talent gap at the moment.

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pitched his underdog club to the
American League pennant just
four days ago, was perfection
personified for 6 1-3 innings,
retiring 19 batters in a row
before Curt Flood walked on a
3-2 count in the seventh.
An inning later, the remarka remarkable
ble remarkable 24-year-old righthander, re retired
tired retired the first two batters be before
fore before Julian Javier lashed a first firstpitch
pitch firstpitch double into the left field
corner for the Cards only hit
of the game.
Flood and Javier were the

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only St. Louis baserunners.
Yastrzemski, the triple crown
batting king who carried the
fuzzy-cheeked Red Sox on his
back through the most amazing
pennant race in league history,
drove in four runs with a 3-for 3-for-4
-4 3-for-4 day.
The first homer for Yaz rock rocketed
eted rocketed the Sox to a 1-0 lead in
the fourth inning. It was a sharp
liner off starter Dick Hughes
which landed seven rows deep
into the right field seats,
three-run shot in the seventh,
wrapped up the Red Sox triumph
and set the stage for the third
game on Saturday.
His second blast, a titanic
three-run shot in the seventh,
wrapped up the Red Sox triumph
and set the stage for the third
game on Saturday.
Yastrzemski, who bashed 44
homers during the regular sea season,
son, season, thus joined 15 other players
who have hit two or more homers
in a series game.
. Lonborg, the other hero in
Bostons drive to its first flag in
21 years, was only the fourth
pitcher to hurl a one-hitter in
series competition.
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Friday, October 6, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

UF Booters Battle LSU

The UF Soccer Club takes to
Fleming Field for its 15 year
Saturday morning at 10 to duel
the highly reputed Louisiana State
University Club.
LSU boasted a 17-1 record last
season. Last week they defeated
Texas A&M, 6-3. The Gator hoot hooters
ers hooters were 8-2-2. One of the ties
was against the University of
South Florida, the Varsity State
Soccer Champion.
UF is fielding one of its strong strongest
est strongest and skilled in the last four
years. Returning many players
from last year, several new men
have been added from Brazil,
Sweden, Colombia and Venezuela.
The Florida team has a ab abnormally
normally abnormally high percentage of

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American players. Os the 45
members, one-third of these are
Americans.
Coach Allan C. Moore will
guide a team that has a very
impressive international record
for the past 15 years. The 15-
year slate stands at 113-14-12.
Admission is free for the con contest
test contest that will be played just west
of the handball courts.
McDAVIDS
Barber Shop
Shoe Repair
1718 W. Unlv. Ave
on the Gold Coast


Page 17



, The "Florida Alligator, Friday, October 6, 1967

Page 18

LSU Ready To Chop Up Gators

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Its hard to imagine a Tiger
wielding an axe.
But this Saturday at Florida
Field, the Bengals of LSU are
brandishing a big one at Floridas
bruised Gators in an Southeastern
Conference game at 2 p.m.
UF 2-0 has beaten LSU, also
2-0 the last three straight years.
But if times are ever right for

Jim Hadley:
Shot From Guns
By PAUL KAPLAN
Assistant Sports Editor
I come set at the line and stare at his hand; just stare at his
hand. Im ready to move.
When that fist lifts I fly at him like I was shot from a gun,
pounding my forearm and shoulder into his body.
I try to beat the heck out of him, then Im ready to play ball;
I look for the man with the ball, then I go after him.
j The complicated game of football is that simple for UFs de defensive
fensive defensive left tackle Jim Hadley. And thats the way coach Ray
Graves likes themspirited men who want to knock people over.
Jumbo Jim, at 6-5, 240, is a large sophomore who has
broken into the lineup with rough play.
As a high school All-America at Tampa Robinson, Hadley
knocked heads from a linebacker spot. But interior line coach
Jack Thompson wasnt about to let that beef get away; Hadley
started at defensive tackle, and hasnt moved since.
I really enjoy working at tackle, he said yesterday. I like
being close to the action.
What Hadley means by close could best be explained by Bob
Naponic, Illinois quarterback.
Naponic would explain how Hadley got by Illinois blockers.
Then something happened.
Things went black for Naponic, as Hadley wrapped his arms
around him and inconsiderately dropped his 240 pounds on Na Naponics
ponics Naponics stomach. Naponic was unconscious.
Hadley still remembers his big tackle three weeks ago, but
like every other man on the squad, his only concern is the up upcoming
coming upcoming game with strong LSU.
Theyve really got a great club, he noted. Their quarter quarterback,
back, quarterback, Nelson Stokley, can run, pass ... he can do it all.
But Hadley is optimistic.
Like every other team we love to play at home, he concluded.
When the balls snapped, well go get em.
JV
THAT /rANKLIN GIRL
Lazily day dreaming in a dream
of a mini-gown by Barbizon. Floral
print in -tones of orange sherbert
and mint green on ivhite ground
franklins
town & Colleqe Shop
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2401 SW 13 th St. Village Square

a Tiger win, this time could be
it.
The Gators are just slim six sixpoint
point sixpoint pick over LSU two days be before
fore before gametime. The odds makers
might even lower that point pointspread
spread pointspread more once they find out
how battered Florida is.
As of game time, Gator coach
Ray Graves has just one healthy
tailback, Larry Smith. Smiths
back-up man, Tommy Glenn,
broke his wrist Tuesday and will

be out indefinitely. The other
back, Brian Hlpp, a sophomore
comer, has shoulder problems.
Glenn joins defensive end
George Dean on the sidelines for
this one. Dean, with torn liga ligaments
ments ligaments in his knee, is out for
three more weeks.
The rest of the bruises are not
as serious but the hurt players
are not expected to be at 100
per cent.
Besides the four serious in injuries
juries injuries mentioned, you can add
six more; tight end Jack Coons
(chest); flanker Larry Rentz
(leg); defensive end Britt Skri- v
vanek (shoulder); defensive back
Steve Tannen (charley horse and
leg) and deep back Steve Ely
(knee). Thats 10 gators whose
performance will be limited.
We didnt dress out in pads
this week, said Graves, we
cant afford an injury now at any
position.
With all the injuries Graves is
fearful that LSU, although the
same size, will wear the Gators
down.
They are much stronger and
experienced than we are, said
Graves, my biggest worry is
whether our offensive line can
provide away for our backs to
run.
Another big problem for
Graves is that LSUs offense
resembles that of Floridas
both clubs can go either outside

v
/SI In The Center ligf
Are you a professional model?
Qo you have aspirations to be?
Be the center of attraction in
Gator ads. Any girl can qualify
to model for any of the advertise advertisements
ments advertisements that appear in the Alligator.
1 Simply send your name, address,
and telephone number to Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Manager, Florida Alligator,
330 Reitz Union, U of F, Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
V
,8

or inside with power. LSU has
another plus in that they have a
varied and versatile offense.
LSU will give us the most
5,000 Seats Left
For LSU Game
There are still plenty of seats
for the LSU-Florida game. Coach
Ray Graves reported that there
are 5,000 seats left, including
many in the east stands.
varied offensive formations that
we will see all year, adds
Graves.
This concerns Graves. In the
opening game against Illinois,
the losers shifted into many of offensive
fensive offensive formations that the young
Gators did not recognize. But
because of their speed they re responded.
sponded. responded. But now with that speed
cut by injuries, new offensive
patterns will be a real challenge.
They are going to throw at
lot of triple-wings and double
slots at us, mentions Graves.
And the man to direct this is
Nelson Stokley, the sometimes
quarterback, sometimes patient
the last two years for the Tigers.
Stokley missed most of his
sophomore year when he was in injured
jured injured against Florida. Last year
it was another team, but the re results
sults results were the same. NowStokley
is back again healthy.
Stokley runs a type of offense
that gives the Gators trouble troubleplay
play troubleplay passes with options. Illinois

did it effectively and Mississippi
State, when they knew what they
were doing, did it well also.
The game will feature two of
the SECs leading punters. LSUs
Eddie Ray, a sophomore leads
the SEC with an astounding 46.1
yards per kick. Rentz is third
with 40.8 average.
Despite the loss of Glenn and
Hipp in the backfield, UF can be
expected to move the ball against
the Tigers. UF leads the SEC in
offense with 349 yards a game.
The Gators have run the most
plays (164) and totaled the most
yards (698).
LSU, on the hand, long noted
for a rock-ribbed defense, is
ninth place in the SEC, allowing
339.5 yards a game. The Tigers
stats are misleading because the
Tigers have given up only 10
points a game, usually good
enough to win most games.
Floridas defense, stout the
first two games, will get its
severest test. LSU has the top
running team in the conference,
averaging 227 yards a game. UF,
on the other hand, is second in
rushing defense, giving up but
111.5 yards a game.
JADE
EAST
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1
Albert the Alligator as told to Bob Larec
Old Albert got off to a pretty good start last week with a 16-4
record, for an .800 percentage. Look for things to improve.
A lot of people came by my cage last week and told me I was
crazy for picking the Gators 10-0. I havent been wrong yet have I?
This weeks games look like this:
Florida over LSU Looks like about 24-14 to me.
FSU over Texas A&M lll go with the girls one more time.
And now for Uncle Alberts Upsets of the Week:
Clemson over Georgia Tech -- I cant be wrong twice in a row.
Tulane over Miami Who ever thought this could be possible?
Oregon St. over Washington Just a hunch.
Alabama over Mississippi Probably low-scoring.
Arkansas over Texas Christians Those poor Christians.
Auburn over Kentucky Neither one is any good.
Army over Duke Too bad they cant win in Viet Nam too.
Colorado over lowa St. What are they doing in the Top 10?
Georgia over South Carolina Big deal.
Houston over North Carolina St. -- This could be a tough one.
Illinois over Indiana Theyll do well, now that theyre back
up North.
Navy over Michigan Picking a slight upset here.
Michigan St. over Wisconsin Youll notice my column is
cleaner this week.
Nebraska over Kansas St. -- I got tired of having my picks
censored.
Notre Dame over lowa -- The Pope will be pleased with this one.
Ohio St. over Oregon -- Strictly dull.
Purdue over Northwestern -- I would love to see an upset here.
Southern Cal over Stanford -- You know what I get paid for this?
A lousy 25 pounds of meat a week.
Minnesota over SMU -- The Gophers root up the Methodists.
I could have made this vulgar, but Ive reformed.
Syracuse over Maryland -- Ptui!
Texas over Oklahoma St. -- Do you really believe Lyndon
Johnspn went to college?
Texas Tech over Mississippi St. I really feel sorry for
them, theyve got a real nice mascot.
UCLA over Penn St. Not two weeks in a row.
Vanderbilt over North Carolina Slight upset.
Don't laugh at
Charles Van der Hoff's
bigears. He can hear
a party a mile away
thanks to Sprite.
Sf e majors, take a
Charles Van der
But--Charles Van
der Hoff can hear
>m across the
Hah! Do you realize
that Charles Van
i--the roars--the
uns! So before you
can say anti-existentialism, he's getting in
on that tart, tingling, slightly tickling taste of
Sprite. And delicious refreshment
--as well as a good time--is his.
Os course, .you don't have to
have ears as big as Charles Van
der Hoff's to enjoy the swinging IfM
taste of Sprite. You may
just have to resign
yourself to a little Vp
less social life.
rva Pr THf rC A CO! *C ~ MPAN f V
jHiHrS: sjjS P E
ONE MOMENT
( sss On Gator Advertisments ** i
| __ _ And j ve : DOLLARS _ \

w W ¥ g
-M' skk JL I
GRAHAM McKEEL (Photo By Nick Arroyo)
. . goes airborne for his second MSU touchdown.

Gators Start
Cross Country
Floridas cross country team
opens the 1967 season this Satur Saturday
day Saturday at 10:30 a. m. against Eastern
Kentucky in a four-mile race
through Beta Woods.
The Gators, led by ace miler,
Frank Lagotic, will face one of
its toughest schedules in many
years. .>

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Friday, October 6, 1967 t The Florida Alligator,

Baby Gators Hurt
With Ellison Loss

Sandy Ellison, one of the finest
freshman football tackles to en enter
ter enter the UF in many years, has
been sidelined due to a serious
knee injury.
The 6-3, 235-pounder from
Valdosta, Georgia, suffered the
injury in a scrimmage. The all allstate
state allstate selection from Georgia un underwent

derwent underwent surgery and is expected
to miss most of the season for
the Baby Gators.
It's a real shame that Sandy
was injured, says Director of
Athletics Ray Graves. He was
high on our plans for the years
to come.

Page 19



Page 20

V The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 6, 1967

How to make changes and still
leave well enough alone.
** '%%p.
fSL 'jJ9fcfe -v "" '

More horsepower New flip-up top
Higher top speed Sleeker front
New deep-dish steering wheel
Walnut-finish dash panel
Os course, we retained the 4-speed
stick, front disc brakes, wall-to-wall
carpeting, rack-and-pinion steering
and roomy trunk. All this for $2279*.
Let others change for the better.
New
Triumph
Spitfire
Mk 3
CRANE
IMPORTS
Gainesville 372-4373
The College Life
Football Forecast
>**/$
" Mm
0
COLLEGE LIFE
. >.
Fla. LSU
Miami Tulane
FSU Tex. A&M
UCLA Penn State
Ala. Miss.
Clemson Ga. Tech.
Ga. S. C.
111. Ind.
Purdue Northwestern
Ark. TCU

Guest Prognosti gators

PI KAPPA ALPHA
Fla. LSU
Miami Tulane
Tex. A.&M FSU
UCLA Penn State
Ala. Miss.
Clemson Ga. Teen,,
- Ga. S. C.
111. Ind.
Purdue Northwestern
Ark. Ten

JR
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exclusively to colieqe men.
Fla. LSU
Miami Tulane
FSU Texas A&M ** t
UCLA Penn State Life
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in. ind. Company of America
Purdue Northwestern MeKenzie & Associates
Ark. TCU 1115 N. w. 13th St.
,-r. .378 -24 7 6

The Harmon Football Forecast
TOP 20 TEAMS (Forecasting Average: 420 Right, 136 Wrong, 19 Ties .... 757)
1 HOUSTON 6TEXAS TECH. 11 MISSOURI 16 NEBRASKA
2 PURDUE 7U.C.L.A. 12 SYRACUSE 17 COLORADO
3 NOTRE DAME BFLORIDA 13 WYOMING 16 OKLAHOMA
4 SOUTHERN CAL. 9TENNESSEE 14 L.S.U. 19 MEMPHIS STATE
5 GEORGIA 10 ALABAMA 15NO. CAROLINA ST.23 GEORGIA TECH.

Saturday, Oct. 7
Alabama 17
Arkansas 24
Arkansas State 10
Auburn 2 i
Baylor 18
Bowling Green 21
Buffalo 15
California 21
Clemson 21
Colorado 41
Colorado State 20
Cornell 21
Dartmouth 26
Duke 21
East Carolina 20
El Paso 20
Florida 14
Florida State 17
Georgia 21
Harvard 31
Houston 33
Illinois 21
Kansas 14
Kent State 17
Louisville 16
Memphis State 20
**Miami, Fla. 23
Michigan 17
Michigan State 38
Missouri 21
Montana State 21
Nebraska 26
North Texas 16
Notre Dame 38
Ohio State 14
Pacific 18
Pennsylvania 17
Princeton 24
Purdue 25
Richmond 16
Rutgers 21
Southern Cal. 31
Southern Methodist 15
Southern Miss. 13
Syracuse 32
Texas 20
Texas Tech. 28
Tulsa 45
U. 27
Utah 30
Vanderbilt 14
Virginia 18
V. 27
Washington 22
West Virginia 20
Wichita 20
William & Mary 19
Wyoming 21
Xavier 14
Yale 23

Other Games South & Southwest

Arkansas A&M 14
Arkansas St. Tchrs. 24
Arlington 24
Centre 21
Concord 26
Delta 14
East Texas 15
Eastern Kentucky 20
Emory & Henry 19
Florence 17
Furman 21
Georgetown 24
Glenville 19
Hampden-Sydney 12
Lenoir-Rhyne 24
Martin 28
Morehead 20
Murray 48
Nebraska Wesleyan 16
Newberry 13
Presbyterian 22
Sam Houston 27
Southern State 18
SE Louisiana 20
SW Louisiana 20
SW Texas 27
Sul Ross 42
Tennessee Tech. 21
Texas A&l 21
Texas Lutheran 17
Western Carolina 25

Your Don Wiggins,
CIICA *. i./ Hugh Brooker
Represenatives Gary Nickols
in Mike Way da
Gainesville Breece McCoy

Major Colleges
Mississippi 8
T.C.U. 6
The Citadel 7
Kentucky 10
Washington State 0
Western Michigan 7
Temple 6
Air Force 8
Georgia Tech. 20
lowa State 7
West Texas 17
Colgate 13
Holy Cross 14
Army 19
Southern Illinois 0
Arizona State 17
L.S.U. 10
Texas A&M 14
South Carolina 7
Boston U. 12
North Carolina St. 13
Indiana 9
Ohio U. 7
Miami (Ohio) 15
Dayton 8
Utah State 6
Tulane 14
Navy 7
Wisconsin 7
Arizona 6
Idaho 10
Kansas State 7
New Mexico State 7
lowa 0
Oregon 10
Montana 7
Brown 7
Columbia 14
Northwestern 8
Davidson 7
Lehigh 7
Stanford 8
Minnesota 14
Tampa 0
Maryland 7
Oklahoma State 10
Mississippi State 7
Idaho State 0
Penn State 15
New Mexico 0
North Carolina 13
Wake Forest 7
Villanova 0
Oregon State 20
Pittsburgh 7
Cincinnati 16
V.M.I. J 4
Brigham Young i 4
Marshall 0
Connecticut 12

Ouachita 8
Harding 7
McNeese 13
Washington & Lee 12
West Liberty 0
Troy 6
McMurry 14
Middle Tennessee 6
Maryville 0
Mississippi College 15
Wofford 18
Taylor 13
West Va. Tech. 7
Bridgewater 0
Appalachian 10
Jacksonville 12
Austin Peay 7
lowa Wesleyan 0
Austin 13
Frederick 12
Elon 7
Howard Payne 0
Henderson 14
Trinity 13
Louisiana Tech. 17
Angelo 0
Emporia State 6
East Tennessee 19
S F Austin 14
Tarleton 16
Catawba 8

ML j
!> r x w am r* \\

i ? i fJ

The name up there at the pinnacle of
college football this week might look strange
at that unusual height. Nevertheless, high highscoring
scoring highscoring Houston, runner-up last week, has
taken over the Number One spot in the Har Harmon
mon Harmon ratings. Purdue, the biggest u, setter
of all last Saturday, jumped from 9th place
to 2nd, and Notre Dame dropped to third.
Texas Tech moved in from out in the
wide open spaces, and took over 6th pos position,
ition, position, while two other newcomers, Louisiana
State and North Carolina State, showed up
in 14th and 15th respectively. And, though
staying in the unbeaten class, Wyoming took
the big slide among the elite corps. The
Cowboys dropped from 7th to 13th after
having too much trouble with Colorado State.
Houston will have to prove its rignt to that
position of theirs against North Car Carolina
olina Carolina State, undefeated and getting stronger.
The Cougars are favored by 22 points.
Purdues Riveters should cage the Cats
of Northwestern by 17 points, and the beaten
Irish of Notre Dame will resume their win winning
ning winning ways against lowa by about 38 points.
Southern Cal is 23 points too strong for
Stanford . the Trojans dropped a notch
to 4th to make room for Purdue. Georgia,
#5, is in for a bit of a toughie against
South Carolina, winner over Duke last week.
The Bulldog winning margin should be 14
points.
Another rascal that will have to prove
itself is new member, Texas Tech. The Red
Raiders are favored over Mississippi State
by 22 points. The 7th-ranked Bruins of
U.C.L.A. will whip Penn State by twleve,
and lOth-ranked Alabam* will stop Miss Mississippi
issippi Mississippi by nine points.
L. S. U. is planning an upset-party at
the expense of Bth-rated Florida, and the
Gators will have their hands full to come
out with their expected 4-point win.
No less than four members of the Big
Eight Conference are sitting in the top
twenty theis week . Missouri, #ll,
Nebraska, #l6, Colorado, #l7, and Okla Oklahoma,
homa, Oklahoma, #lB. The Lincoln Cornhuskers should
blitz Kansas State by 19 points ... the
Mizzou Tigers are favored by 15 over Ar Arizona
izona Arizona . and Colorado is expected to drop
bombs on lowa State that total about 34
too many. Oklahoma, along with 9th-rated
Tennessee, is idle.
Eastern power, Syracuse, is ranked 12th...
theyll win over Maryland by 25 points.
Wyoming is in for real trouble against
Brigham Young . 7 points is the difference.
(Friday Games)

Semind

I Room 337, Reitz Union
| Date
Please reserve copies of the 1968 _v
Seminole in my name. Enclosed is
| a check for $ ($5.00 per copy)
Name
Address
i ZZZZZZZZZIZIZZIII
I.

Multicolor Striped Oxford-
Permanent Press

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cron Dacron polyester and 35% fine
cotton. Trim Hugger body. In a
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ings stripings all on muted grounds.
Jpjp
DONIGANS
JBJ £L
1123 W. UNIV.AVE.
Remember Melvin Phenolxik?
Most likely not. But,M^fc
Pheno was pr|"
the well }
known head
flying wedge. fjjil f m !sl|i
But that was ill g ffi/jl
before we had ||li
but his friends
who sit around TOM
the courthouse
square with him,
Look around you
faces now fresh InxMjSmflf
your mind also pastMlW^
or will you buy a SOftr
Seminole and make |ff*
them and you