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
Wages Moved From Varsity see Details page 12

Weather
High In The 80s
Low 58-65
Slight Chance Os Rain

Vol. 60, No, 12

Reaction To Alligator Editorial Mixed

By RITCHIE TIDWELL
City Editor
There were mixed reactions among political and
administrative leaders around the state concerning
Mondays front page editorial in the Florida Alligator.
The editorial criticized Gov. Claude Kirks interfer interference
ence interference into the selection of a UF president and proposed
that on the day Floridas primary and secondary teachers
submit their resignations and stop working, UF students
and faculty join them in a one day protest by refusing
to either attend classes or teach in college classrooms.
* Board of Regents Chairman Cheste'r Ferguson was
agreeable with the stand that the Alligator had taken but
said, Lets dont do it unless we have to. A walkout
would disrupt the students education.
If Mr. Kirk keeps on with his actions, Ferguson
added, then we have to stop him some way. I need

IF SPECIAL SESSION REFUSED
Teacher Walk-Out
Set For December

By BARBARA FRYE
TALL, A HASS EE, Fla (UPI)
A majority of Floridas school
teachers will resign if the leg legislature
islature legislature fails to go into special
session by Dec. 4 to vote addi additional
tional additional money for education, the
state teacher organization said
Monday.
Dexter Hagman, president of
the Florida Education Associa Association,
tion, Association, said a mass meeting will


Student Petition
Backs Ferguson
A group of UF law students who are fed up with politicians using
higher education as a football* are preparing a petition in support
of Board of Regent Chairman Chester H. Ferguson, Bryant Sims,
3LW, told the Alligator Monday.
Students in favor of Fergusons activities as chairman should ex express
press express this support, Sims said.
The petition, sent to legislators, could inform the state govern government
ment government of student opinion, Sims said.
The university system is too important to be used as a toy.
Education should be left to the educators, he continued.
* The petition will be ready sometime this week,'Sims said*
Fiscal Freedom Bill
Sent To Committee

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
A bill calling for financial au autonomy
tonomy autonomy for student publications
that original y scheduled to be in-
troduced to the Legislative Coun Council
cil Council tonight has been sent to two
committees for study instead.
Jack Vaughn, secretary of leg legislative
islative legislative affairs, told the Alli Alligator

The
Florida Alligator
f
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

be held Sunday, Oct. 22, and if
no date for a special session
on school financing has been
settled, a decision will be made
regarding the activation of teach teacher
er teacher resignations.
He said the FEA already has
31,424 signed but undated teach teacher
er teacher resignations and each mail
will swell this total. The FEA
represents about 55,000 of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas 60,000 teachers and prin principals.
cipals. principals.
GOP Gov. Claude Kirk, who

gator Alligator Monday the bill has been
sent to the judiciary and budget
and finance committees.
It has not been placed on Leg.
Councils agenda yet, he said.
The committees should be get getting
ting getting on it right away, he added.
Allen Casey, chairman of the
budget and finance committee,
(SEE ALTCNC MY, PAGE TWO)

University of Florida Gainesville

everybodys support in this matter.
Haydon Burns, former governor of Florida, said
that he thought such a move by the students would be
using poor judgment.
I dont think university students should inject them themselves
selves themselves into something which they dont have all the
facts to, he said. It is ill advised.
Burns added that the current question involved in
secondary education is not concerned with those in
higher education. He had no comment concerning the
controversy between Gov. Kirk and the Board of Regents.
Regent Vice-Chairman Wayne McCall, whose 11-page
letter apparently prompted Kirk to call for Fergusons
resignation, declined to make any comment until I
have a chance to study the source. This would make
a big difference.
Nelson Poynter, editor of the St. Petersburg Times,
said he was glad that the Alligator took a definite stand,
but added that he didnt favor a walkout.

ED

insists he will not call a session
for education and tax reform
before next year, declined com comment
ment comment on the new FEA deadline.
But Senate President Verle
Pope and House Speaker Ralph
Turlington, both Democrats, said
they will try to get the two twothirds
thirds twothirds vote necessary to take up
educational matters during a
special session on constitutional
revision which they expect Kirk
to call for Nov. 6.
Pope and Turlington said
they are relying heavily on a
bipartisan educational commit committee
tee committee now at work to come up
with a program that the FEA
and Kirk can support.
Committee chairman Fred
Schultz, D-Jacksonville, said he
will report within 10 days and
I am very optimistic.
There are 28 Democrats and
one Republican Sen. Joseph
McClain of Tampa willing to
go into session at any time to
solve this problem, said Pope.
I hope we can look at this
educational situation as a state
problem, not a party problem,
Pope said.
Republican Sen. Warren Hen Henderson
derson Henderson of Venice said he did
not believe the FEA would do
anything so unethical and im immoral
moral immoral qs to strike in tJje mid-,
die of a contract.
A- close as sbTlate of Kirk said"
he expected the teachers to
walk out just before
giving holidays.
But Hagman would set no date,
saying even though the FEA board
has the go-ahead to date the
resignations and turn them in.
we want the membership in involved
volved involved in this decision.
If no action has been taken
by the Oct. *22 mass meeting
I dont see how the teachers
could do anything but resign,
Hagman declared.
He said the FEA leadership
has had trouble keeping the teach teachers
ers teachers from quitting before now.

We have urged the Republican legislators to back backtrack
track backtrack and reconvene about the education problem,
Poynter said.
I think a compromise is in order to get what is
needed. I dont think it is up to the teachers to humi humiliate
liate humiliate Kirk, but we- dont want to make a martyr out of
him, he added.
Poynter said if he were a UF faculty member, he
might stage a one-day strike on the Ferguson situation,
but he definitely would not mix the two problems.
As a matter of practical politics, I think public
opinion is with Kirk on this teacher controversy,
Poynter said. I dont think they want to pay more
taxes.
Moving to the educators point of view, Dr. John
Champion, president of Plorida State University, was
contacted about the editorial. However, he said he would
have to study the article before making a comment.
(SEE REACTIONS, PAGE TWO)

1^
\ Wm -*£ £*s& *% A -'wgpTwjPy t j *ryii||fc" &£**
' '> p r '' ,gprri f-
P*^; Wl3,
Ifo ". ji
(Photo By Nick Arroyo)
BLOWING IN THE WIND
You may have a hard time seeing them,
but Edith Sullivan, 2UC, is actually blowing
bubbles as she skips gaily to classes. Ah,
the carefree day of youth .
Council To Draft
Card Section Poll
Legislative Council will vote on the wording of a referendum
on continuation of the card section, a 1,232-seat, 50-yard line
bloc which purports to build spirit at football games, at its 7:30
meeting tonight in Loom 349 of the J. Wayne Reitz Union.
indicate whether they want the card sectiorf retained in its present
form, abolish it, or retained with modifications.
L in fts presetif rornr, the bcalra 'section forbTs*~'£n3rbf orentia 1 bloc
for married students, medical students, and law students.
In the card section bill passed over the summer, however, a
provision set up a procedure for allowing other groups and individ individuals
uals individuals to apply to Leg Council for seats in the card section.
Student Body Pres. Charles Shepherd said, however, that he did
not see much possibility of any individual petitions receiving a
passing vote from the Council.
The bill says that any group or individual approved by Leg
Council may sit with the card section and form a spirit section
that is not to exceed 400 seats, said Shepherd.
But on the other hand, even though individuals have a means
of applying, Leg Council doesnt have to approve any names at
all. I dont really think they would ever approve them, he said.
United Party Leader Gary Goodrich and Majority Leader Greg
Johnson were not available lor comment on the new plan. Goodrich,
however, told the Alligator Monday he favors a direct referendum
to the students on the card section itself.

Inside
Cuban Revolutionist
'Che 1 Guevara Killed
See Page 2

October 10, 1967



, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 10, 1967

Page 2

Bulletin News
' f
State, National, International News
'Che* Guevara Killed
LA PAZ, Bolivia UPI The Bolivian Army announced Monday
night it had received a message from the commander of the Valle
Grande Region saying federal forces killed Ernesto Che" Guevara
irsa battle Sunday with Communist guerrillas.
The Cuban revolutionary disappeared from Havana more than
two years ago.
A statement released in La Paz said confirmation of the death
of Guevara had been sent by the commander of the Bth Division,
Joaquin Zenteno, from Val'e Grande, about 300 miles southeast
of La Paz.
The statement said Zentenos message reported the body of
Guevara would be embalmed and sent to La Paz.
First sketchy reports reaching La Paz Monday night said Guevara
was among a group of guerrillas killed or captured by Bolivian army
forces in a four-hour battle about four miles northwest of Hugueras.
Gen. Alfredo Ovando, the chief of the armed forces, told newsmen
in La Paz about the field reports earlier Monday and said he hoped
they were true. Army troops have been tracking Guevara in the
interior wilderness for months.
Ovando announced that high ranking army officers had been dis dispatched
patched dispatched to the scene of the clash to confirm the report on Guevara.'
The armed forces chief said the reports stated that the guerrilla
band resisted tenaciously, killing four Bolivian soldiers and wound wounding
ing wounding five.
The Reds lost five men, among whom, presumably, is Ernesto
Che Guevara," Ovandd said. He said the bodies would be flown
to Valle Grande for identification.
New Constition Drafted
TALLAHASSEE UPI House and Senate steering committees
went to work today on a final proposed draft of a new state con constitution.
stitution. constitution.
The Democratic leadership, meanwhile, announced that Nov. 6 is
still the target date for a special session of the Legislature to ap approve
prove approve it for submission to the people.
Hoffa Stymied Again
WASHINGTON UPI The Supreme Court rebuffed today an effort
by imprisoned Teamster President James R. Hoffa to obtain a new
trial on jury tampering charges.
The request was based on what Hoffas lawyers called newly dis discovered
covered discovered evidence. They filed affidavits by his former attorney, Z.T.
Osborn Jr. of Nashville, now disbarred, and by Sidney Simpson of
Baton Rouge.
The allegations were that the government had illegally interfered
with the attorney-client relationship and had concealed witnesses
and suppressed testimony in his 1964 trial in Chattanooga, Tenn.
Delicious Big Barney
HBliSlp*
' y. <33'
PI lift French Fries & Large Drink
ALL MT
ONLY
ALL DAY TUESDAY
4SRED mu
2029 NW 13th St. across rrom G'viile High School
TW Florid* AHlgator reserves the rlfht to refulite the typofraplilcal tone of sil advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or tarn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, thoi*ti desired position will be whenever
possible
The Florida Alllcator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involvlnf typofrapMcal errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is jtven to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (I) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible (or more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before nest Insertion.
THE FLOKIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five limes weekly except during May, June, and July when
It Is published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their atdhors.
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.

No Immediate Autonomy

from page one
told the Alligator Monday his
committee would meet Thursday
or Friday to study the bill. He
didnt predict the committees
decision, citing three new mem members.
bers. members. Frankly, I havent made
up my mind," he said, in re reference
ference reference to whether he favored
the bill.
The chairman of the judiciary
committee could not be reached
for comment.
The Leg Councils next meet meeting,
ing, meeting, Oct. 24, would be the first
time the bill could be put on
the agenda. That date is five days
after the elections for 30 Leg
Council seats.

Reactions Mixed

UF Vice-President Frederick
Conner was also glad that the
Alligator took a stand but could
not endorse a walkout.
Conner was in full agreement
with the statement by Dr. Man Manning
ning Manning Dauer in respect to the dan danger
ger danger of interference with the Board
of Regents.
Any continued interference
in the university system of a po political
litical political nature would endanger ac accreditation
creditation accreditation and our ability to
compete for good faculty mem members,"
bers," members," Conner said.
Robert B. Mautz, vice presi president
dent president of academic affairs, and
William Elmore, vice president
of business affairs, were both
out of town and unavailable for
comment.
Charles Shepherd, UF student
body president, was also ques questioned
tioned questioned about the editorial.
I dont oppose a strike of
students or faculty as a legiti legitimate
mate legitimate means of getting some de desired
sired desired end," he said. However,
I do think that a walkout or
strike is a very severe measure
and should be reserved for very

M§fADVNTUR
IMP , Nancy Wright Andy Holloway
Frame Stylist Manager
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1 OPTICIANS
Jm 22 West University Avenue. Gainesville. Florida
m Phone 376 3516

The bill came as a result of
findings of the Student Publica Publications
tions Publications Commission, which recom recommended
mended recommended last summer that publi publications
cations publications have complete financial
and editorial autonomy.
Vaughn said he doubts the bill
could pass Leg Council in its
present form, citing a need for
amendments. He also hinted at
a rift between Leg Council and
the Board saying, Some Leg
Council members may be re reluctant
luctant reluctant to give the Alligator a
free hand."
Gary Goodrich, a United Party
leader, said he favors the com commission
mission commission report, but thinks a com committee
mittee committee study is necessary. He
added his party favors financial

stringent circumstances."
It is apparent that the Florida
Education Association and other
educational groups are handling
the situation very well with-out
the need of the students missing
a day of classes," Shepherd added.
Shepherd concluded by saying,
I dont feel that a student walk walkout
out walkout will significantly aid the
FEA.

f BODY WAVE SPECIAL** f
sls REGULAR W
+ HOW $lO #
By Janet, Francine and LaVina Only
October 3 through 10
* (Be sure to see our wig specialist, too.)
#
Carolyn Plaza-1620 W. University 378-2244

autonomy for student publica publications.
tions. publications.
Student Body President
Charles Shpeherd had no com comment
ment comment on the bill.
The bill, titled the Student
Publications Act, would give Leg
Council and the Board the power
to establish a subscription rate
to the Alligator for every member
of the student body. Student Gov Government
ernment Government would then hand over a
lump sum based on the subscrip subscription
tion subscription rate to the Board each quar quarter.
ter. quarter.
The subscription fee would
come from the student activities
fee, which is taken from every
students tuition payment. The
fee would have to be approved
by the full Leg Council, the pres president
ident president of the student body, and the
treasurer of the student body.
As it is now, Leg Council ap appropriates
propriates appropriates money from its budget
to student publications. If this
bill were made law, student pub publications
lications publications would never receive
less than the lump sum decided
upon by Leg Council and the
Board.
The bill would give the Board
of Student Publications complete
control over the establishment
of salaries.



Retires After 15 Years

"Sad and glad were the words
Mrs. Ora H. Wynn used to
describe r the way she felt about
leaving the UF and Tigert Hall
after 15 years. Mrs. Wynn ran
the information desk at Tigert
for three years. Before that she
worked in the Finance and Ac Accounting
counting Accounting Department.
Students will remember her for
the umbrellas she lent them during
rain, changing bills when they
wanted to use candy machines,
as well as for answering their
many questions about campus.
In the picture, Mrs. Wynn wears
a watch and pin that she received
from the faculty. A retirement
party was held for her last week
in Vice President Lester Hales
office.

Council Substitutes

Gary Goodrich, one of the or organizers
ganizers organizers of United Party in 1966,
was named by that party October
3 to replace Jean Long as the
Graham Area representative on
the Legislative Council.
Goodrich, a member of United
Party since its inception, was
not enrolled in UF for nine months
prior to his appointment.
Although he was majority lead leader
er leader in Legislative Council last No November
vember November when he withdrew from
UF, Goodrich said in an inter interview
view interview that he was not decided
whether he would run for a Leg
Council seat in the fall elections
and that, in any event, he would
not attempt to resume his posi position
tion position of leadership in United Party.
Other replacements include:
Mike Davidson for Mickey Dansby
(Hume Area); Monica Shagrin for
Janet Dippenworth (Rawlings
Area); Bob Griffin for Dick Dur Durant
ant Durant (Off Campus); Greer Welles
for Terry Moore (Off Campus);
Mike Moore for Sarah Davis
(2UC); Nancy Isenburg for Phyl Phyllis
lis Phyllis Hood (Jennings Area); John
MacDermott for Ron MacFadden
(Flavet 111 Area); John Jerden
for Ed Billington (Arch. & Fine
Arts); Allen Casey for Bill Van-
Cliei (Bus. Ad.); Allen Choitner
for Mike Siegle (Law School);

I~W I

ill MM M
WZ >, 4 .; Ml
MRS. WYNN
... 15 years in Tigert

Pete Quinn for Allen Choitner
(Bus. Ad.); Robert Buck for Al Allen
len Allen Casey (2UC); Marsha Mad Madden
den Madden for Pete Quinn (2UC).
The last three replacements
were caused by students chang changing
ing changing colleges. A student cant
represent an area or college he
doesnt belong to, so Casey,
Quinn, and Choitner were
switched to represent their new
area and not removed from the
council.
One appointment, John Sulli Sullivan
van Sullivan for Harris Tobin was tab tabled,
led, tabled, pending Tobins appeal to
Dean Hale. Tobin recently
switched from United to First
Party, and since Tobin is on
academic probation, United wan wanted
ted wanted him replaced on the council.

_ r i/' #ator Coton
OPENINGS
FOR OCTOBER AND NOVEMBER
J. 02 new units in the SW 16th Ave area, wall to wall carpeting,
two pools, central heat and air conditioning, sound conditioning,
furnished and unfurnished, kitchens by:
CALL 378-3457 4~hrt p ffj rit

Symposium To Salute
Coeds Twentieth Year

By MARGIE GROSS
Alligator Staff Writer
executive committee of
presidents from six prominent
campus womens organizations
will meet this afternoon in the
J. Wayne Reitz Union to plan
a symposium to feature noted wo-

Card Section Poll
Shows Mixed Views

Alumni response to a ques questionaire
tionaire questionaire on the card section,
circulated in the west stands
during the LSU football game
Saturday failed to show a clear clearcut
cut clearcut preference for either abol abolishment
ishment abolishment or retention of the con controversial
troversial controversial section.
However more than half of
those answering the poll favored
replacing the section and bet better
ter better than 25 per cent of those
polled did not bother to answer.
Four hundred questionaires
were passed out to alumni, ask asking
ing asking them to return an answer of
what action they wanted taken on
the 1,250-seat section.
Out of the 400 questionaires,
283 were returned, 134 (48.5%)
favoring retention. The remain remaining
ing remaining 149 52.5% voted to
replace it.
"The alumni response is sig significant,
nificant, significant, not in that it showed
a clear preference, but that it
showed a difference of opinion
about the controversial sections
value," said Tom Jacoway, SG
secretary of student affairs.
"We have made our position
clear concerning the card sec section,"
tion," section," said Student Body Presi-

Tuesday, October 10, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

men in the professions and to
commemorate 20 years of coed coeducation
ucation coeducation on UF campus.
Dean of Women Betty Cosby
reports plans for an art exhibit,
panel discussions by women au authors,
thors, authors, and a display of the Mar Marjorie
jorie Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings collection
in conjunction with the celebra-

dent Charles Shepherd. "When
the student body indicates by re referendum
ferendum referendum what it wants done
with the section, then we will do
it."

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Tuesday, October 10,
explore an
engineering career 44
on earths
last frontier.
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Talk with Newport News On-Campus Career Con Consultant
sultant Consultant about engineering openings at worlds
largest shipbuilding companywhere your future
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Our half-a-billion dollar backlog of orders means high start
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It also means scope for all your abilities. We re involved
with nuclear ship propulsion and refueling,, nuclear aircraft
carrier and submarine building, marine automation. Weve
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a major builder of giant water power and heavy industrial
equipment. Were starting to apply our nautical nuclear
know flow to the fast expanding field of nuclear electric
power generation. We re completing competitive systems
designs for the Navy's $1 billion plus LHA fleet concept.
Interested in an advanced degree or research? Were next
door to Virginia Associated Research Center with one of
the worlds largest synchrocyclotrons, offering advanced
study in high energy physics. We're close to Old Dominion
College.and University of Virginia Extension Division, where
you can get credits for a masters degree, or take courses
in Microwave Theory, Solid State Electronics, Nuclear En Engineering
gineering Engineering and other advanced subjects. Ask about scholar scholarships,
ships, scholarships, tuition grants, study and'research leaves to unple unplement
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Ask, too, about the pleasant living and lower living costs,
tiere m. the heart of Virginia's historic seaside vacation land,
- with superb beaches, golf, fishing, boating, hunting.
IMMEDIATE ENGINEERING CAREER OPENINGS
Mechanical Engineers Naval Architects
Electrical Engineers Nuclear Engineers
Marine Engineers Civil Engineers
Industrial Engineers Metallurgical Engineers
Systems Analysts
See our representative
Marion Vaughan
Tuesday,; October 10
Hell be at the Placement Office to answer questions, dis discuss
cuss discuss qualifications, take applications for fast action.
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tion, to be held April 12 through
14.
A graduate assistant in Dean
Cosbys office, Susan League,
who also serves as coordinator
for the anniversary activities, is
preparing a brochure concerning
the history of coeducation at
According to Dean Cosby, wo women
men women students were not generally
admitted to the University until
1947, when both UF and Florida
State University became coedu coeducational
cational coeducational by an act of the Leg Legislature,
islature, Legislature, although some women
were admitted as early as 1925
under special circumstances.
The official proclamation com commemorating
memorating commemorating the 20 year anni anniversary
versary anniversary was read Saturday during
the Florida- LSU football game.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 10, 1967

The Gator's
'Best Sellers'
EDITOR'S NOTE: This week's
best-seller list was compiled
exclusively for the Florida Alli Alligator
gator Alligator mainly because no one else
would want them.
HOW TO CATCH A BUS. By
Steve Horowitz. Gainesville: Le Levin
vin Levin Press, 1967. SIOO hardback,
or is it sore back?
HOW TO OPERATE A MOB MOBILE
ILE MOBILE SOUND AMPLIFIER. By Alan
Levin. Gainesville: Dodge Draft
Press, 1967. SSO must have
a license to buy this one.
\
DON'T STEP ON THE GRASS.
I.M.A. Hippie. Gainesville: Pot
Press, 1967. S2O an ounce.
HOW TO SUCCEED IN BUS BUSINESS
INESS BUSINESS WITHOUT REALLY TRY TRYING.
ING. TRYING. I.M. Rich. Florida Field:
Game Coke Press, 1967. 25£.
ALCOHOL ON THE COLLEGE
CAMPUS: I.M. Twenty-one.
Gainesville: Faculty Senate
Press, 1967. Price dep (hie!)
ends on wher(hic!) ya buy it.
GROWING CAMPUS ENROLL ENROLLMENT:
MENT: ENROLLMENT: U.F. Computers. Gaines Gainesville:
ville: Gainesville: Administration Press,
1967. S6OO. No, wait -maybe
its S3OO. On second thought,
maybe its no then it's it'sor
or it'sor maybe ... the latest price
is (fill in yourself).
OUR PRICES ARE CHEAP.
Pamme and Bill. Gainesville:
Subterranean Circus Press, 1967.
Fiction.
COMPUTERS: HELP OR
HELL? I.M. Rejected. Gaines Gainesville:
ville: Gainesville: Student Press, 1967. It
only costs a course.
HOW TO GET SEATS ON THE
50-YARD-LINE. F. B. Key.
Gainesville: Student Government
Press, 1967. Free for the elite.
SPRINKLER SYSTEMS: HOW
THEY OPERATE. I. M. Wet.
Gainesville: UF Press, 1967.
Theyll soak you for this one.

1.7. LOG -''l

2 4 G 12 5
NBC CBS ABC NBC NET
Second
7:00 M Squ d Me Hales Navy IQQ Years MOVIE Whats New
I Dream Garrisons ...
7-30 Daktarl ... With A Song In Busy Knitter
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10:00 CBS NEWS Palace
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11:30 Johnny Carson AndyHardy Joey Bishop Johnny Carson
Comes Home
Fearless Forecast
Garrisons Gorillas lor tonight entertainment. Good comedy-drama
with a Dirty Dozen story line. Tonight, the team must smuggle a
600 lb. engine out of occupied France.

TUMBLEWEEDS
WHAT IN Yw£ L r P^"(

NEW DEPARTMENT HEAD CLAIMS

Math Facilities Poor

By MASTON ONEAL
Alligator Correspondent
Dr. Alexander D. Wallace, new
chairman of the UF math dep department,
artment, department, says its easily the
worst housed, most uncomfor uncomfortable,
table, uncomfortable, dirty, most unkempt de department
partment department of math Ive ever seen.
Wallace first came to the Uni University
versity University in 1963 as an instructor
and then taught at the University
of Miami for a year before re returning
turning returning to Gainesville to head the
math department.
He stated that the department
of math is traditionally at the
bottom of the financial ladder.
The administration is not fi financially
nancially financially supporting the math
department as it should, he
said.
Dr. Wallace emphasized that
his use of the word adminis administration
tration administration included everyone from
the Governor on down.
McDAVIDS
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I MEANT'TAKE A \
SEAT IN THE WITNESS)
BOX, BEAN BRAINT/

At UF the math department
is housed in six buildings. Wal Wallace
lace Wallace chuckled that Walker Hall
is the best building we have and
it doesnt have decent black blackboards
boards blackboards and adequate lighting.
The math department has 55
Ph.D.s, 30 graduate students
and a ratio of 90 students to
each instructor. I believe that
this is fantastically higher than
any other department, Wallace
stressed. But, he added, he can
foresee no relief.
Formerly the chairman of
Tulanes math department, Wal Wallace
lace Wallace commented that he had seen
better accomodations that were
not large and magnificent but at
least clean and manageable.
Wallace said that there was no
question about the student being
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hurt in a situation such as UFs.
"In 1963 I saw a blurb in one
of the campus publications about
the math department getting a
grant for two million dollars,
said Wallace, "and since then
all Ive seen are a bunch of
promises.
Wallace concluded with the ob observation
servation observation that few people realize
the impact of math and dont
stop to see that more people
at the UF take math than any
other discipline except English.

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By TOM RYAN
Y WELL...THIS WAS \ (
( THE ONLY SEAT I ) l
V SEEN IN THERE! <

Indias Politics
Topic'Of Meet
A coffee-hour discussion on
"Indias Political Situation will
be held Wednesday at 3:30 in
Room 122, J. Wayne Reitz Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, as part of a series,
Some Conversations on Indian
Culture, sponsored by the India
Club in association with Dr. Aus Austin
tin Austin B. Creel, Department of
Religion.
This is part of a weekly series
during the first half of the pre present
sent present quarter, to which anyone
interested is invited. __The Oct.
17 program will feature slides
and a discussion on the Art of
India, with Professor R.C. Cra Craven,
ven, Craven, Director of the University
Gallery.



Im E*

'Hour Os The Gun
By STEVE SMITH
Alligator Reviewer
Hour of the Gun" (at the Center) explores the myth of Wyatt
Earp after the legendary gunfight at the O. K. Corral, following the
folk hero-Marshal (James Garner) as he exterminates the men who
had killed one of his brothers and crippled the other.
Hie film poses the question through its advertising and through
the running commentary of Doc Holliday (Jason Robards) whether
Earps retaliation was accomplished within the bounds of legal jus justice
tice justice or was the work of a cold-Wooded killer. The question is answered,
in a series of splendid gunflghts, in favor of the man rather than
the badge.
But it is a disappointing answer because Garner and producer producerdirector
director producerdirector John Sturges fail to pose the question with sufficient inten intensity
sity intensity to involve the viewer in its resolution. Not that we are disap disappointed
pointed disappointed in Earp's choice of vengeance over justice; we really dont
care.
Doc Holliday poses the issue clearly enough, serving almost as
a vehicle as he constantly questions Earps motives. But Garner,
who cut his eyeteeth on television westerns, does not respond to the
situation, cannot keep the viewer interested in the conflict. And
Sturges ignores the development of story, myth and resolution in favor
of his set-pieces of action.
The story is full of loose ends which would be distracting even were
Garner a more magnetic or exciting Earp than he is. An outlaw gang
Is dispatched to kill Earp and Holliday, and no word is ever returned
as to their failure, which is obvious since Earp continues on his
revenge. Did they get lost or what? Villain Ike Clanton (Robert Ryan),
who boasts about buying Governors, who hires and fires sheriffs
at will, unaccountable flees Tombstone and becomes a cattle, rustler
in Mexico.
If the story is not carried out well, along the way there are many
scenes which belong to the best tradition of the western as a classic
American genre.
One never doubts Sturges' conception of the gunfight, the showdown,
the territorial trial, the saloon poker game, and especially the face facedown.
down. facedown. For these alone, although they are nothing new, the film is worth
seeing. It is a shame that Garners Earp develops no more involve involvement
ment involvement in these scenes than it does.

New Program
May Improve
Frosh Grades
By LINDA MIKLOWITZ
iWlter Staff Writ
Put 120 freshmen in the same
dorms, give them the same
course, and what do you have?
Better grades, a faster ad adjustment
justment adjustment period, and more wiiu
ingness to join in class discus discussions,
sions, discussions, the UF administration
hopes.
Financed by a grant from the
U.S. Office of Education, the
program consists of a balanced
group of men and women chosen
as representative of the fresh freshman
man freshman class.
Administrating the program
are Dr. Harold C. Riker, direc director
tor director of housing, and Dr. William
C. Moore, chairman of the de department
partment department of comprehensive logic.
Students are grouped into three
sections of 40 with men housed
in Trusler Hall of Graham Area
and women in Hume Hall.
The groups attend only a course
m comprehensive logic together
/rather than the entire C
program.
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UF STUDENT SAYS

Paragliding' Great

By DAVE REDDICK
Alligator Feature Writer
Its one of the strangest feel feelings
ings feelings that Ive ever had. You
stand facing the wind, feel a tug
at your chest, take a few steps
and just lift your feet, youre
airborne.
Thats the way Bill Booth, 3AR,
described his first attempt at
paragliding, a new sport using
a parachute but not airplane.
Heres the way it works: the
glider stands behind a car at attached
tached attached by a long rope. He dons
a special parachute and allows
the chute to billow out behind
him. At his signal the car begins
pulling.
At about 10 mph the chute has
enough aerodynamic lift to pull
the glider from the ground.
As soon as hes clear, the car
Increases its speed to 20 mph
and the chute gains altitude. When
the car stops, the glider floats
back down, like a regular jumper.
This would be impossible with
a regular parachute, but Booth
uses a Para-Commander chute
designed for gliding.
Ive been jumping for about
a year, but this is really a dif different
ferent different experience, Booth said.
The only thing that you dont
get in paragliding is the free
fall, but this is so much easier easieryou
you easieryou dont have to worry about
re-packing the chute every time.
Danger is also decreased be because
cause because the chance of your gear
malfunctioning is lessened.

Tuesday, October 10, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

On one of Booth's later flights,
the tow line snapped, but that
presented no real problem, he
just floated down as in a regular
jump.
So far we've only used the
ROTC drill field, but we have
\ \ 'v.S'' ,< £ -at
*v ;
' ~
-'.v '.&-i
'.V >* .*\A*i/* :
' vy.sl '
* .*
"
app
_ ine_
Hi
BILL BOOTH
. . flying high
(Photo By Dave Reddick)

ENTER THE gs
J^op
FOOTBALL CONTEST
PRIZE: $25 in Men's or Ladies' Wear
EXTRA $lO if winner is a girl
Place an "X" in the box of the team you think will
win Saturday, Oct. 14 Estimate total yards to be
gained by Florida, which will be the tie breaker.
Home Team
Tulane vs Florida
O F.S.U. vs South Carolina
L.S.U. vs- Miami
O Ohio State vs- Purdue
Texas vs Oklahoma
Notre Dame vs O Southern Cal.
Tennessee vs Ga. Tech
Texas Tech vs q Texas A.&M.
Auburn vs Clemson
O Mississippi vs Georgia
Total Yards Gained by FLORIDA I I
Winner's Signature Must Agree With
Signature On Entry Blank.
Entries must be deposited in U Shop by Fri., Oct. 13
In case of tie, prize will be divided equally amor* winners.
WINNERSNAMES TO BE POSTED IN:
Untwratg
1620 West University Avenue Carolyn Plaza
SIGNATURE
ADDRESS
CITY STATE
ENTRIES LIMITED, TWO PER PERSON
Only This Entry Blank Is Valid
For Games On Oct. 6-7.

our eyes open for a larger one.
What I'd like to do Is get over
a large expanse of pavement
and catch the up-draft. That would
really be great,'* he said.
The sport began up North
somewhere, but I hadn't heard
of anyone trying It around here
until now.
To do It correctly, you need
four other people: the driver,
two ground crewmen and a spot spotter.
ter. spotter. The driver must keep the
speed down to about 22 mph or
the tow rope will break. The
ground crewmen see that the
chute Is correctly be before
fore before liftoff and the spotter rides
in the car to watch for any
trouble," Booth said.
Along with the advantages of
added safety, the sport is much
less expensive than jumping. Af After
ter After the Initial outlay for the
chute, the only cost Is the gas
for the car.
There's only one problem,"
Booth concluded, I log all my
jumps, and it is really strange
to write 0 feet' under
altitude'."
COLOR PRINTS
Students only 1
during October
Flair Color Lab
1527 NW 6 th St.

Page 5



Page 6

>. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 10, 1967

"paW
M

Th* Florida Alligator's official position on Issnss Is sxprassod
only la tbs colon)ns bslow. Other material In lids lssus may
reflect the opinion at the writer or cartoonist and not necessarily
that of the Florida Alligator unless specifically indicated.

Drinking Dilemma

We are extremely disap disappointed
pointed disappointed to learn that the UF
administration is having
second thoughts about the
on-campus drinking rule
approved by the Faculty
Senate in the new code of
student conduct.
As things now stand stu students
dents students over 21 are permitted
to drink in the dorms.
However, UF President
Stephen C. OConnell and
UF Vice-Presidentfor Stu Student
dent Student Affairs Lester B. Hale
have both indicated that
some sort of ban on in-the in-thedorms
dorms in-thedorms drinking will be en enacted
acted enacted shortly.
i
Such an action would
clearly undermine the vote
of confidence, voted by the
Faculty Senate, in the
student body.
It will also forcefully
erode the new foundation of
student respect for the ad administration
ministration administration being built by
liberalized university pol policy.
icy. policy.
We are fully aware that
the administration is faced
wiflra problem when it con considers
siders considers the prospect of stu students
dents students sitting in dormitories
and casually watching tele television
vision television over a cold beer.

Well, the jockeying for
position in the fall Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council elections has
begun. Since the end of the
Spring Tr'mester three
student leaders have
changed party affiliation--
one for the second time.
Such party jumping as
it is casually referred to is
blatant evidence of the low
regard with which certain
campus politicians have for
loyalty. We are referring

The
Florida Alligator
To Let The People Know 99
Steve Hull
Editor

Harvey Alper
Managln£Editor
Harold Aldrich
News Editor
+

Political Pogo Stick

Harold Kennedy
Executive Editor
Boh Padecky
Sports Editor

We are fully aware of the
fact that the administration
is worried that drinking in
the dorms could become
infectious and eventually
lead to problems with
minors drinking in the
dorms too.
But, we are equally
aware that a change in
Dolicy now will only act to
justifiably anger the stu students.
dents. students. Our victory in the
war will be stolen at the
peace table.
We will all be disap disappointed
pointed disappointed in the administra administration
tion administration if it moves to ban
drinking in the dorms.
We refuse to accept a
vote of no confidence
from the administration
now.
Os course, we are also
aware of the Board of
Regents opposition to the
new rules governing drink drinking
ing drinking on campus. We hope
that after more careful
study the Regents nega negative
tive negative attitude will change.
But whether or not this
comes to pass we will con continue
tinue continue to hope that the ad administration
ministration administration follows the
will of the Faculty Senate
and supports increase!
student rights.

to loyalty to the party who
campaigned for their elect elections
ions elections and the constituents
who el3cted them.
One of the jumpers,
has left the party he joined
only last Mny and realigned
himself with the party he
deserted originally.
How anyone -- their
cronies or the voters -- can
place any trust in such
political chamelions is be beyond
yond beyond us.

j 'EI TU.CiiO.l.?"
lig-peano (

LAND OF /wv
6 The White Tomato 5
BY HAROLD KENNEDY

CHRONICLES OF THE POODIAN WARS
It was the time of the choosing of the mem members
bers members of the Poodian Council at Arms and
a dire time for King Charles, the shepherd.
For nearly a year the rebellious council
had fought every move the young monarch
had made. It was widely known that Charles
had precious few friends there.
The council had vetoed his carefully
drafted Poodian Charter, a reworked ver version
sion version of earlier ones. For a first time
Poodians would have had a legal, workable
document establishing their government,
and delineating their rights. But the council
refused to accept it.
When Charles had mounted his famous
steed The White Tomato* to resist the
tyranny of that ogre, Emperor Claude I
in his demand for more tribute from
Poodians, the council refused to finance
the crusade.
And when the king established a council
for kings, to oppose the emperor, the coun council
cil council called it furthering his own ambitions.
. V- : V.j-' -
Obviously Charles would never be voted
man most liked by the council. If he
ever hoped to accomplish anything with the
council, he would have to have more friends
on it.

Alligator Staff
. ' . 6
' &
The Florida Alligator is a student newspaper
- r *-! v. ; _. f .....i,....,,. , ...f.?"* ... $ .. v V
RITCHIE TIDWELL
City Editor
LORI STEELE JOE TORCHIA
Campus Living Editor Feature Editor
STAFF WRITERS: Michael Abrams, Sharon Bauer, Jack Belcher, Arlene Caplan,
David Chafin, Bev Cheauvrout, Alan Cowan, Sandra Drechsler, Dave Doucette,
Janie Gould, Margie Gross, Dee Dee Horn, Steve Hulsey, Linda Johnston, Paul
Kaplan, Kathie Keim, Leslie Lepene, Jean Mamlin, Gordan Mann, Roy Mays,
Anita Meyer, Linda Miklowitz, Fred McNeese, Denise OConnell, Allen Pierleoni,
Steve Robbitaille, Carol Sanger, Jerry Silberberg, Janice Sizemore, Nick Tatro,
Cheri Wax.
CARTOONISTS: Paul King, Dennis Skisen.
STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS: Nick Arroyo, Mike Huddleston.

That was why Charles was in dire straits.
Few people thought his supporters stood a
prayer of gaining any strength in the council.
In fact they thought the supporters would
be lucky to keep the few seats they now
have.
The problem was the huge bloc vote
wielded by the huge manors in Poo. The
nobles who owned the manors controlled
the votes of all the peasants who lived
and worked on them.
The actual number of peasants who be belong
long belong to manors was small but no one else
voted in the council elections. So whoever
rounded up the largest number of manor
owners on his side won the council elections.
The number of manor-owners who called
themselves friends of Charles could be
counted on the missing hand of an amputee.
So it seemed as though Charles would have
to continue facing an alien and unfriendly
Council and having his plans thwarted.
The only dim, slim hope was that the inde independent
pendent independent Poodian would arouse himself from
his normal stupor and take advantage of
his right to vote. This was in those ancient
times, a pretty revolutionary idea and was
not thought very likely.



Ethiopian Professor
Clarifies Interview

MR. EDITOR:
Your Alligator profile on me
contains several misquotations
and ambiguous statements quoted
out of context which require cor correction:
rection: correction:
(1) I did not say In Ethiopia
we also have some racial con conflict
flict conflict mostly in rural areas, but
there it is the whites who are
being persecuted much as the
Negro race is in this country.
What I did say was this: The
pattern of race or colour dis discrimination
crimination discrimination is not peculiar to
black and white peoplesrelations
in this country. It is found pfiost
anywhere and seems to be es essentially
sentially essentially a function of the lack of
good education and a wholesome
contact with other peoples and
cultures. For instance, I added,
traditional and less educated peo people
ple people in the rural areas of Ethiopia
sometimes display the same sort
of stereotype attitude and colour
prejudice against white people as
their counterparts do against
black peoples here. The word
persecute was not even used in
the interview at any time.
PLEASE
Limit Letters To The
Editor To 250 Words
And Make Sure
They're Signed. We
Will Omit Names
At Writer's Request.
Tuned ln
Article Turned
Reader 4 Off
MR. EDITOR:
Whoever wfote the article in
the Ntonday Alligator announ announcing
cing announcing the showing of Turn-on,
Tune-in, Drop-out was mis misinformed
informed misinformed as to the content of
the film.
The writer states that the film
is a documentary on Dr.
Leary, butafter vie wing the film
I failed to see how one could
arrive at that conclusion.
Obviously ? the central theme
of the movie is just what the
movie title implies: turn-on,
tune-in, drop-out, although after
listening to Dr. Leary I was
confused as to which one I should
do first.
Although I cannot agree with
Dr. Leary, I feel that he was
able to get his message across.
My only complaint is that it took
him an hour and fifteen minutes
longer than was necessary.
I thoroughly enjoyed the
manner in which the UPAStudios
produced the special effect to
describe a trip. It was color colorful
ful colorful and imaginative, but hardly
could be classified a docu documentary.
mentary. documentary.
LARRY HAMILTON

*

OPEN FORUM:
AJaJLCI m! t
"There is no hope for the complacent man.**

(2) I did not say Ethiopians are
proud people who tend to look
down on other peoples without
the same background. What I
actually said was: Ethiopians are
a proud people with a distin distinguished
guished distinguished history and culture.
Coming from such a background
I find it extremely difficult to
get used to being looked down upon
by anyone on account of my colour
or nationality.
(3) Explanation for studying po political
litical political science was summarized
all too briefly by the ambiguous
expression I have always had
the bug in me. Put in the proper
context my answer was that the
study of political science pro promised
mised promised me the kind of challenge
that my intellectual capabilities
and my moral suasions are fit
to meet. I said I guess I have
always had the bug or persis persistent
tent persistent quest within me to.come to
grips with social problems and
challenges.
(4) My statement lam not a cru crusader,
sader, crusader, and Im not here to inte integrate
grate integrate anything is taken out of
context. In the interview I told
of a rude housing incident which
happened to a colleague and my myself
self myself at the site a few yards away
from the Administration Building
of the University. I had said in
connection with the episode that
in the final analysis the challenge
of this or any other housing
incident is to the University
and not to me. I stated that I
did not come to Gainesville as
a crusader for something or to
test the rate of integration; I
came here to teach. As a for foreign
eign foreign visitor I happen to hold the

Unpinned Girls
The Real Terror

MR. EDITOR:
RE: Campus Comedy
1. Campus Cops exist so that
male students can return home
before 3:00 a.m. after dropping
off their date at 1:25 a.m.
2. The only thing that strikes
terror into the hearts of freshmen
is whether there will be any un unpinned
pinned unpinned girls on the UF campus
when he has his new Firebird
up here next year (after he pulls
a 3.0 this year).
3. Gator men don't wear socks
because they don't iron as nicely
as their stay-press shirts do.
4. The word sex" has no
effect when mentioned in the
administration office because it
doesnt have a brown I.D. or a
social security number.
5. Sure we like the athletes
that's why they put them in their
own dorm. If they lived in the
other dorms we couldn't let them
have free phone calls, wall to
wall carpeting in the halls, or
seven foot beds (I'm sure they
all need them!!). Or they couldnt

i'
NEGUSSAY AYELE
view that solving this malignant
problem of color discrimination
(which, in my opinion, is sheer
sophisticated barbarism) is up
to Americans themselves. Inci Incidentally,
dentally, Incidentally, my personal position
on the issue of integration
cannot be expressed better than
by my willingness to be the
first Negro professor in UFs
history.
I hope also this first exper experience
ience experience will enable the Alligator
to grab my prospective col colleagues,
leagues, colleagues, the maintenance men,
the administrators, students .
hippies, dropouts and hold on
to the substance, not the sha shadow,
dow, shadow, of their personality.
NEGUSSAY AYELE
Visiting Assistant Professor
in Political Science

live in the middle of campus
so that they wont wake up as
much as we do before falling
back asleep in their first hour
class.
6. No, Lucy Baines Johnson
should not be a center-fold in
Playboy . she should be
a regular (Little Loosey Lucy!).
7. The campus isnt air-con air-conditioned
ditioned air-conditioned because then Yon Hall
wouldnt be different.
8. How would you feel if you
were a 67-year-old spinster and
everyone kept asking you for a
date . but never left their
name??
y. Mom doesnt send more
money because shes beginning
to wonder what happened to the
SSO she sent last week.
10. Little Orphan Annie has
always had eyes. They just op operated
erated operated on her to move then from
under her curly hair back to
where everyone else has them.
.-i ROY Me HALE

Tuesday, October 10, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

DIETING CAN BE FUN=
/?ea/ Will Power
BY JOHN KEASLER
Dieting can be fun.
I have been dieting for several years and it has never incon inconvenienced
venienced inconvenienced me at all.
Many people seem afraid to make the first, decisive move con concerning
cerning concerning dieting. They put it off.
Tomorrow/ they say, refusing to look themselves in the
eye, . tomorrow, surely, I will go on my diet.
Do they?
No. Something always comes up or they manage to put it off
still another day. What a bunch of simple-minded idiots!
You are probably torn with eagerness over the secret of my
will power. How, you are babbling, do I stay on my diet? When so
many diets are available, you wonder, how do I manage to figure
out the precise one to lead me to my present svelte?
That is my secret!
I am on every diet in the known universe. For years I went
along trying to follow one diet. All it did was make me sick of
grapefruit. Then I asked myself: Isnt there an easier way?
Cant you find some way to worry about unwanted pounds in tri triplicate?
plicate? triplicate? Must you be forever trapped in this mad dash back and
forth to the store for cottage cheese? Where is the versatility of
bygone days?
There was one diet I placed a great deal of store in back in
1961. The writer had a foolproof system of how one could lose a
pound a day by eating only dried dates and sunflower seeds. I
guess it worked for him he was only syndicated for six months
and nobody ever heard of him again.
A Basic Temptation
r?
My basic trouble when 1 first started dieting was temptation
-- I had lot of trouble with that. Almost every time I was starving
to death I would get tempted to eat. One entire summer I ate
nothing but lettuce all day as prescribed on the diet and
nothing but de luxe pizza all night, which wasnt.
Then I found the secret of successful dieting, which is not to
try to stick to one diet but to stick to several diets. When a mag magazine
azine magazine doesnt know what to put on its cover, up comes a new miracle
diet.
NEW MIRACLE DIET BRING OUT RADIANT YOU!
Oh, I tried. Many times. Where, I would mull despondently in
my corner by the fireside on the hearth, is the radiant me? Ive
been eating only these unsavory carrot cubes for six weeks.
What actually put me on the path to correct dieting was a treatise
of some interest called the Low-Carbohydrate Diet. Up to the
point where I understood how to worry about a carbohydrate I
only knew how to worry about a calorie.
I regret thinking of the wasted years I spent trying to count
calories. They are skinny little rascals and leap about compul compulsively,
sively, compulsively, skidding in mayonnaise and leap-frogging about in avocado
halves; its downright dangerous trying to track one down and
count it.
By the time you count 50 or 100 calories you are so famished
you could eat a horse.
Fat Lazy Rascals
Carbohydrates, obversely, are fat and lazy little rascals which
hang around opposed to, literally, thousands of calories. This
was what first opened my eyes to the beauty of the multi-diet.
For example: Suppose you are about to eat a lot of fried chi chicken.
cken. chicken. Boy, you think, I shouldnt eat this fried chicken I am
about to eat. It is full of calories.
(Shaking a drumstick furiously dislodges a bare of
calories and borders dangerously on exercise, which only increases
the appetite, as does shoveling snow.)
So there you sit forlornly looking at your drumstick, a ridic ridic-ulous
-ulous ridic-ulous situation at best. >"**. *?* < 1 1,111
But, aha! If you are aware of the carbohydrate diet, you can go
ahead and eat the fried chicken!
Chicken has no carbohydrates. Dont ask me why. No matter
what you are hungry for it is on somebodys approved list. There
are diets for every taste. The Drinking Mans Diet another
term for the Low-Carbohydrate Diet even lets you have a
little nip if you care to.
I cant recommend this system too highly it is patently ri ridiculous
diculous ridiculous to practice self-denial when there is a diet for every
yearning.
v ~
Keep a pocket scrapoook. Its worked for me. Im serious.
With an absolute minimum of self-sacrifice I am a trim 205, which
is exactly what I should be for the six-foot four-inch classifi classification.
cation. classification. I am having a bit of trouble putting on four inches, but I
think this malted may help.

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| for sale "[
FOR SALE: ALT*) SAX in good
condition. $125.00. Used T.V.
antennas, TV scope, TV equip equipment
ment equipment 372-5278. (A-11-St-c)
1965 HONDA 150 cc, must sell!!
$250. Call 372-7862. (A-9-lOt-c)
FENDER CORONADO H Duel
Pick up guitar in hard case.
Two months old. Super Reverb,
200 watts, SIOO equity and take
up monthly payments of $23 per
month. Call 376-9791 after 5
p.ro. !X-10-st-c)
ROTC MEMBERS Instant spit
shine in a can. Takes 10 seconds,
10$ per shine. Guaranteed. Price
$2.50. 378-6163 or 376-7776.
(A-9-st-c)
17 in. TABLE MODELSYLVANIA
T.V. Excellent Condition. New
tubes. S3O. 376-3468. Before
2 p.ro. (A-12-st-c)
BIG MOTOR FOR A.BIG MAN!
1965 Marusho, 500 cc, value
$770, excellent condition, sale
price $547. Will finance, will
consider trade. See at Marlon
Finance, 222 West University
4venue. (A-162-10t-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-lOt-p)
HONDA 250 SCRAMBLER. New
metallic paint, new seat, runs
perfect. $425.00. Call 372-5668.
(A-9-4t-c)
1966 HONDA. 160 cc Scrambler.
Dunlay trials, Universal Rear
tire, 2 helmets, 1 Bell (never
used) 1 Buco Companion, new
paint. See to appreciate. 372-
6648 after 6 p.m. (A-11-st-c)
FOR SALE: Mobile Home
1966 Manatee 12 Wide. 2 bdrm bdrmexcellent
excellent bdrmexcellent condition, Completely
furnished. Small equity Take
up low monthly payments. Phone:
473-4501. (A-11-st-p)
FENDER JAZZ MASTER GUITAR
& Deluxe Reverb. Amp. Exc.
cond. $250 or best offer. Call
Geo. Harris, 372-9357, after five.
(A-11- 5t- c)
35 7 X 8 TRAILER. Completely
furnished. Carpeting. Ideal for
couple or students. $1,095-terms
Portable transistor stero. Beau Beautiful
tiful Beautiful condition. S4O. 376-6267.
(A-12-st-p)
FOR SALE: Sea Snark Sailboat.
11 foot. Fiberglass covered hull.
10 x 9' triangle nylon sail. Exc.
cond. $125.00. Call 372-8255.
(A-12-2t-c)
FOR SALE: 1963 JAWA 250 cc.
Roadster with first class crash
helmet, goggles, and tools. $260.
Call Sandy, 56 Buckman C at
372-9319. Between 7 and 9 p.m.
(A-12-lt-p)
for rent
HAVING TROUBLE finding your
apartment?? Gator Town is now
available for renting. Call 378-
8457 or 378-1755 (B-161-10t-c)

for rent |
FOR RENT: In quiet residential
area. Maid service. Linens &
utilities included. Upperclass Upperclassman
man Upperclassman preferred. Call 376-7660.
(B-ll- 3t-c)
TRAILER SPACES for rent. Pine
smist Park, 3520 SW 24th Ave.
S3O per month. (B-11-st-c)
SLEEP LONGER ... Be at class
on Time. . Save ghaoline. .
Saves nerves. . *Own private
parking. . across from center
o i 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-
10t-c)
ROOM AVAILABLE for Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Weekend. Will sleep
two. Please call 372-7534. (B (B---12-st-c)
--12-st-c) (B---12-st-c)
3 BEDROOM, ENORMOUS living
room, large dining room, com comfortable
fortable comfortable furnished. 3 students.
$l2O per month. 304 S.E. 7th
St. 376-4019. (B-12-lOt-c)
wanted
WANTED: Need a hard-top for
roy 1960 Alpine. Call Mike Wayda
at 376-4152 after 6 p.m.
(C-11-st-c)
TWO MALE Roommates needed
For Two Bedroom House near
campus. $36/mo. each. Plus
utilities. Call Richard, 376-
7681. (C-11-3t-p)
TWO MALE ROOMMATES need needed
ed needed for Winter & Summer Quar Quarter.
ter. Quarter. Starlight Apt. Call 378-5726
now. (C-8-2t-c)
FEMALE room mate wanted. Spa Spacious,
cious, Spacious, air-conditioned, one bed bedroom
room bedroom apt. behind Norman. Pre Prefer
fer Prefer Senior or above. S4B/monthly,
plus utilities. Call 376-1059. Call
Rawlings Hall. (C-7-10t-c)
WANTED SECRETARY. Typ Typing
ing Typing and filing, single female. No
real filing experience necessary.
Brad Culverhouse, 2703 SW 31st
Terrace, Gainesville, Flal
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)
THREE MALE graduate students
need a fourth roommate for their
Village Park apartment. Must
be a graduate student or a ser serious
ious serious upperclassman. Wesley
Philip, #54, 1001 SW 16th Ave.
(C-11-lt-p)
CHURCH YOUTH Group needs
good reasonable, used 16 MM
sound projector. Contact Ist
Lutheran Church. 1801 N.W. sth
Ave. Phone 376-2062. (Cl 2 5t

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 10, 1967

Page 8

help wanted
STUDENT (Full or Part time)
Experienced in offset paste-up,
wiiling to work evenings, hourly
wage. Contact Sern Seykora,
Student Publications, third Floor,
Union Bldg., after 6:30 p.m. to tonlght,
nlght, tonlght, |
CLERICAL HELP NEEDED to
assist photographer for Sem Seminole.
inole. Seminole. 12-5 p.m. each weekday
thru Thanksgiving. Beginning
October 16, 1967. Inquire Room
330, J. Wayne Reitz Union. (E-12-
ts-NC)
ATTRACTIVE HOSTESS Six
nights weekly 5-8 p.m. SI.OO
per hour plus meal. Apply in per person
son person Larry's Wonderhouse, 14 SW
First St. Downtown. (E-11-2t-c)
situations
wanted
BASS PLAYER desires to wqik
with Band. Prefer Rhythm and
Blues and Rock. 372-7937. (F
162-10 t-c)
autos
CORVETTE, *64, 327 cu. in.,
4-speed, Exc. mech. cond. Call
after 5 p.m. 378-8260. (G-li (G-list-nc)
st-nc) (G-list-nc)
DODGE *66 POLARA WAGON
Air conditioned, Power steering,
Power disc brades, 440 cu. in.,
heavy duty components Call 372-
3455. (G-8-st-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)
'6l VW BUS-DELUCE'6S Engine.
Good Shape Inside & out. Better
than 20 m.p.g. $695.00. Call
372-2787. 1217 SW 11 Ave.
(G-11-st-p)
A VERY UNIQUE SPRITE
Custom Built body 22 coats,
hand rubbed 2 tops pirrellis
-- AM-FM, new H-modified eng engine.
ine. engine. New interior. Will raggle
serious party. 378-4477. (G-10-
st-c)
FOR SALE: 1959 HILLMAN
MINX. Very good cond. Exc.
mileage. $175.00. Going Navy
Friday Must sell. 376-9230,
call and leave name. (G-12-st-p)
'64 V.W., 30,000 miles, $975.00.
cash (plus 2% sales tax) See at
Health Center. Call Mr. Grobe,
Ext. (8) 5376. (G-11-st-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)

Lg&rtb Sy-1
I?:**: -:*u b>*
l W5fiC NDA J|j Hawaiian I

autos
1953 OLDSMOBILE in very good
shape. See Terry at Campus Am American,
erican, American, 1255 West University
Avenue. Across from Ramada
Inn. (G 8-st c)
1960 DODGE 2 DOOR hardtop,
very clean. V-8, PS, R£ H,
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)
real estate
FOR SALE. 3 bdrm. Concrete
block. 2930 NE 13th St. Fenced
Yard. SSOO
$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 and
take low VA payments. 376-7940.
(I-9-st-c)
personal
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-KH-c)
378-3434 IWKO SBVS I
I they donft make I
(n Westernslike
_ nr they used to? |
1 DEMI GEORGE I
I mflnn pepprrd I
Gp@*l SKUHSTTII s**
1:00-3; 10-5:20-7:30-9:40
ODen At 7:00
Main Feature 9:25
THE SHATTERING TRUE STORY
Jl OF THE REUS ANGELS
TTT7
At 7:45 In Color
"MASTER OF TERROR"

lost-found
LOST, one black leather ladies
wallet. Need Important papers.
Keep the money. Yvonne Har Harford
ford Harford University Ext. 3486 or
372-9610. (L-12-st-c)
services
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)
Movies are Great
So Are Gator Ads
I 1
4:45-7:00-9:05-Sunday Only
Weekdays-3:00-4:45-7:00-9:05
| Oewfew CofaMvlie |

Wwwwwi ewwifww I
BUSHIN
/ WED. ONLY \
\ *2 Performances!
\ | Matinee 2:00 I
\ | Evening 8:30
i FREDERIC C. BELLINGER
J World Famous
/ I Burton Holmes Travel Guide I
/ | ON STAGE-IN PERSON |
/ | to guide your
1 \ 21/ 2 HOUR
motion picture tour. I
111
Special Discount
\ for J
STUDENTS! /



The Clash of Generations
Dr. Archie Crenshaw
Georgia State College, Atlanta
7:30 P.M.
Wednesday-October 11th
Church of Christ 205 NW 14th Street
sponsored by Campus Advance
Come by room 330, Union Bldg,
and buy your new SEMINOLE.
they're going fast!

Everyone Listens To Most Music L|/| lUtfTJ
1390 RADIO
HERES WHY...
GATOR GRID CONTEST Wii A Car Valued At SIOOO.
a RADIO ROULETTE- Wiu Up To $139.
a GO GATOR 'TENNA TOPPERS GOOD FOR CASH t PRIZES,
a SCHOOL SPIRIT CONTEST-Over 1 Milliou Eatries.
a THE ACTION SURVEYGvilles Oaly Record Survey,
e WIN BROWN-LOCAL NEWS
TOP 45 'ACTION SURVEY RECORDS-AII Day.
e'ON THE GO' RADIO REMOTE BROADCASTS
TOP RECORDS FROM YOUR HOME TOWN
AND HERES WHY
THE WUWU ALL AMERICAN MUSICMEN
FUN AND PRIZES T 00...
ON F R THE R,GHT SOUND!
1390 AT THE RIGHT ON YOUR DIAL

Drive Defensively.
*

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 10, 1967

Page 9

SALES
i
I if- 1
0
c
K
E
T
t* s
Use
Gator
' i
Ads



I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 10, 1967

Page 10

A{ii m i v
I|J|m 8 pfl
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f Photo by Mike Huddleston)
$2- MIL LION LAW SCHOOL TO BE COMPLETED NEXT FALL
Law School Completion
Expected By Next Fall

By DARYL SPRADLEY
Alligator Correspondent
This time next fall, UF law students won't be
meeting in their present crowded facilities but are
scheduled to occupy one; of the most modern law
centers in the country, according to College of Law
Dean Frank Maloney.
The completion date for the new $2 million law
center, which is located in Beta Woods, is scheduled
for July of 1968, leaving the summer for landscaping
and furnishing. Although there were rumors casting
doubt on construction progress this summer, they
were caused by a temporary work stoppage which
will not delay the move next fall.
Project Manager D. E. Day of Smith and Sapp
Construction Co. said, We are presently 40 days
ahead of schedule and should finish before the
completion date.

New Education Department
Trains Vocational Teachers

The College of Education has
been expanded to include a new
Department of Vocational, Tech Technical
nical Technical and Adult Education
(V TAE).
The new program, headed by
W. Travis Loften, will train
teachers for public secondary
schools and adult vocational
schools in the fields of agri agriculture,
culture, agriculture, business, industrial,
technical, home economics, and
health education.
Bachelors, Masters, and
Doctoral Degrees can be obtained
through this program.
Previously, the College of Edu Education
cation Education offered degrees for
teachers only in Elementary and
Secondary Education, School Ad Administration,
ministration, Administration, <*nd Personnel Ser Services.
vices. Services.
Loften explained that students
apply to VTAE through the Uni University
versity University College and then elect
to major in one section of the
department.
About 100 students are
currently in the VTAE program,
and Loften said he expected to
see the number double in the
next year.
The VTAE is a result of a
1963 congressional act for im improving
proving improving and expanding vocational
education.Two years ago the Flo Florida
rida Florida State Legislature made pro provisions
visions provisions for 30 area vocational
schools.
* On July 1, 1967, the VTAE

officially went into effect after
being approved by the College of
Education, the University and the
Board of Regents.
The VTAE program will

| SPECIAL NOTICE |
To all students and university personnel
DISCOUNT
s & Off Our Low-Low Prices 5
5 FOOD TASTES MUCH BETTER AT i
A EETCBI A. C THROUGHOUTBi
LA re I EKIA) FLORIDA
111:30 AM 2:00 PM
IMF. 4:30 PM 8:00 PM
2 Ajfefc GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER 5
1212 North Main Street
(Just Four Minutes From Campus)
fiaiaiaiaiaiifliaifliifliaiaiaiaiiaiiaiv

The work stoppage, which resulted in a picket
line, haulted construction for over three weeks, ac according
cording according to Day. The use of nonunion employees
a similar problem that plagued the Twin Towers
was responsible for the temporary standstill.
The new law center will be unique to the present
layout of campus buildings. The center will be
adjacent to fraternity row and will combine aca academic,
demic, academic, housing, social and library facilities in one
general area. With this new layout concept, the
law students can eat, sleep, study and go to class
without leaving the complex.
The concept of the New Law Center was pre prepared
pared prepared by the Miami firm of Pancoast, Ferendino,
Grafton and Skeels.
Their proposal was awarded The Architectural
Design Honor Award of 1966 by the Florida As Association
sociation Association of The American Institute of Architects
Convention in Miami Beach.

include technical departments in
junior colleges as well as in
secondary schools to fill the
increasing demands for teachers
in vocational education.

Wesbury Named
Hospital Director

Stuart A. Wesbury, Jr., a spec specialist
ialist specialist in health and hospital ad administration.
ministration. administration. is the new director
of tiie Shands Teaching Hospital
and Clinics at UFVs J. Hillis
Miller Health Center, Provost
Samuel P. Martin announced re recently.
cently. recently.
The Board of Regents approved
the appointment last Friday and
established a $21,500 salary for
the new administrator.
The new director has been as associate
sociate associate director of the teaching
hospital since March, 1960. He
succeeds Herluf V. Olsen, Jr.,
who resigned earlier this month
to direct the new Medoca Medical
Center Hospital in Burlington,
Vermont.
Wesburys appointment also
names him associate professor
of health and hospital adminis administration
tration administration and associate chairman
of the program in health and hos hospital
pital hospital administration. The pro program
gram program is offered jointly by the
College of Health Related Pro Prosessions

All-American Alligator §
The Alligator has received the honor rating of All- £>:
American from the Associated Collegiate Press News- *::
paper Critical Service. The All-American rating rep- £x
resents a Superior rating which is reserved for the
top publications. Xv
The rating was given in July for the 1966-1967 school :*:
year.
The ACP newspaper evaluation is a national operation
which judges a college newspaper in comparison with ;:$
other campus publications from schools of approximately
the same enrollment, type of publication, and same fre- v>:
quency of issue per term. £x
Every effort is made to judge publications on the es- s>:
fectiveness with which they serve their individual
schools, the ACP guidebook states. X*
A scribbled comment from one of the ACP rating
judges said, You cover the campus like a blanket. **
/11l State LOWER RATES 0N...
Auto Life
Sears. Roebuck and Co. Bldg.
6-2305 or 6- 2306 1420 N. W. 23rd Blvd.. Gainesville. Fla 32601
*GUNS JL
*hats (In
*BOOTS
Finest Selection of Levi's, H !
Jeans, and Casuals
In Gainesville Pj
si s s-4821
-4821 s-4821 N.W. 6th Street At Hiway 441
Open 8 AM to 6 PM Mondays through Saturday.
Open Fridays Till 9 PM

sessions Prosessions and the College of Busi Business
ness Business Administration at the Uni University.
versity. University.
i N
.WESBURY
... new director



WITH NEAT 3-1 WIN
Lonborg Stops Red Tide

By JOE GERGEN
UPI Sports Writer
ST. LOUIS (UPI) Stopper
Jim Lonborg stuck his sturdy
right arm in the dike and
prevented the Boston Red Sox
from being drowned Monday,
pitching the American League
champions to a dramatic three threehit,
hit, threehit, 3-1 victory over the St.
Louis Cardinals in the fifth
game of the World Series.
Lonborgs tense triumph left
the battling Red Sox down three
games to two and forced the
Series to shift back to Bostons
Fenway Park for a sixth game
on Wednesday.
The do-or-die victory was
considerably more difficult for
Lonborg than his one-hit, 5-0
triumph in the second game
because the Sox managed to
scrape only one unearned run in
the first eight innings before
adding two more tallies, one
also tainted, in the ninth.
The 6- foot-5, 24-year-old Cal Californian
ifornian Californian lost a bid for a second
consecutive World Series shut shutout
out shutout with two out in the ninth
inning when Roger Maris
whacked his sixth Series homer
over the right field wall.
Ken Harrelson and Elston
Howard, both late-season acqui acquisitions,
sitions, acquisitions, singled across a run
apiece and another tallied on
Maris throwing error. Third
baseman Mike Shannons error
in the third inning set up the
first Boston score.
In setting a record for the
fewest hits allowed by a pitcher
in two consecutive complete
series games, Lonborg was
superb. He showed no effects of
a slight cold he had caught in
Hawkins
Now A Colt
BALTIMORE (UPI) The Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore Colts announced the sign signing
ing signing of Alex Hawkins, a specialty
team player released by the At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta Falcons last week.
Hawkins, who played for the
Colts from 1959 to 19G5, will
take the place of Mike Curtis.
Sports
Shorts
Native Game
NEW YORK (UPI) Bas Basketball,
ketball, Basketball, originated in 1891, is
the only major sport started
and developed in the United
States.
Man With Pull
NEW ORLEANS t UPI
Quarterback Gary Cuozzo of
the New Orleans Saints at attends
tends attends the University of Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee Dental School.
Nightmare
BLOXWICH, England (UPI)
A sports announcer's night nightmare~
mare~ nightmare~ came true recently at a
local soccer match when an In Indian
dian Indian (earn lined up.
Ten of the 11 men were
named Singh.
TRANSISTOR RADIO REPAIR
2.50 and parts
Television -Radio-Recorder
Repairs
5.00 and parts
Citizens Band Radios
Sales & Service
Students only, with ID card
POLYTECH INDUSTRIAL
ELECTRONICS
1020 S. Main St. ph. 372-6261

the unseasonably cold St. Louis
weather.
Only Maris hit the ball sharp sharply
ly sharply against Lonborg. Following
Maris single, Lonborg retired
12 men in a row before short shortstop
stop shortstop Rico Petrocelli booted Ju Julian
lian Julian Javiers grounder with one
out in the eighth.
I didnt feel any pressure,
said the amazing Lonborg. As
soon as I crossed the foul line
walking onto the field, it was
just another game to me.
Youthful southpaw Steve Carl Carlton
ton Carlton dueled Lonborg through two
scoreless innings before JoeFoy
singled for the first Boston hit
with one out in the third. He
went to second as Mike
Andrews dropped a sacrifice
bunt down the third base line
and reached first safely when
Shannon bobbled the ball.
After Carlton got Carl Yas Yastrzemski
trzemski Yastrzemski looking at a third
strike, Harrelson bounced a sin single
gle single into left field for his first
Series hit, scoring Foy.
SECToday
..
Team W L T W L T
Georgia 2 0 0 3 0 0
L.S.U. 1 0 0 3 0 0
Alabama 1 0 0 2 o 1
Tennessee 100 1 1 0
Auburn 1 1 0 2 l 0
Florida 1 1 0 2 l 0
Miss. 1 1 0 12 0
Miss. St. 0 2 0 1 2 0
Kentucky 0 2 0 0 3 0
Vandy 0 0 0 2 l 0
Independents PF PA
Va. Tech 4 0 0 G 2 13
Ga. Tech 3 C 0 51 17
Sou. Miss. 3 10 81 39
Memphis St. 2 1 0 57 45
Florida St. 12 1 79 108
Miami 1 2 0 49 43
Tulane 1 2 0 53 59

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67 CADILLAC
Fleetwood Eldorado. Front wheel drive
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67 CADILLAC
Sedan De Ville. One owner. In
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SAVE
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gas mileage. ... $1695
BRASINGTON
CADILLAC-OLDSMOBILE INC.
2001 NW 13 ST. 378-5301

Ron Willis took over the pitch pitching
ing pitching chores in the sixth and imme immediately
diately immediately got himself into trouble
by walking George Scott. Reggie
Smith ripped an opposite-field
double and Willis walked Petro Petrocelli
celli Petrocelli intentionally, loading the
bases.
Howard then greeted reliever
Jack Lamabe with a looping fly
ball which dropped in front of
Maris. Scott scored on the hit
and Smith raced home from se second
cond second when Maris high throw was
bobbled by catcher Tim McCar McCarver.
ver. McCarver.
Williams nominated rookie
Gary Waslewski, another string stringbean
bean stringbean righthander who pitched
three perfect innings of relief on
Saturday, to start the sixth game
on Wednesday. He will be op opposed
posed opposed by another rookie, bespec bespectacled
tacled bespectacled Dick Hughes, who lost the
second game to Lonborg.
Frosh Sports
In High Gear
Freshmen sports at the UF are
active this week as both basket basketball
ball basketball and baseball programs are
under way.
Baseball prospects, under the
direction of Coach P. A. Lee,
are currently practicing at Perry
Field. Lee said, however, that
any freshman still willing to come
out, may still attend Lees clinic.
Baseball practice runs from 4-6
p.m, each day.
Basketball prospects are invited
to Room 22 in the Florida gym
this Thursday at 4:30 p.m. to sign
up for the Baby Gators.
Office Equipment
The Best For Service, Too
604 N Main

Tuesday, October 10, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

FOOTBALL

Top Ten
NEW YORK (UPI) The United
Press International major col college
lege college football ratings with first
place votes and won lost tied
records in parentheses:
1. Southern Calif. 4-0 332
2. Purdue 3-0 285'
3. UCLA 4-0 264
4. Georgia 3-0 232
5. ,Notre Dame 2-1 173
6. Alabama 2-0-1 109
7. Colorado 3-0 97
8. Mixouri 3 " 95
9. Tie Nebraska 3-9
10. Tie Louisiana State 3

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Swimmers Set
For World
BERLIN (UPI) America's
swift, young swimmersthe finest
in the worldare expected to put
on a dazzling show this weekend
for West German swimmjng fans.
The U.S. swim team arrived
here Friday for an aquatic
exhibition with West Germany to today
day today and Sunday.
The U.S. team was fresh from
a tour of Sweden and a crushing
victory over England 92-68 in an
official meet last weekend.

Page 11



!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, 10, 1967

Page 12

Wages Kicked Off Varsity

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Harmon Wages, UFs No. 2 quarterback, has
been demoted to the Gators non-playing B-team
for disciplinary reasons, coach Ray Graves
reported Monday.
The action came Saturday after the LSU game.
But Graves said the move was nothing per permanent.
manent. permanent.
Harmon can work his way back up to the
_ .. .M
varsity, said Graves, whose policy is not to
define disciplinary action.
Ive had some players come back in two days
and others stay out the whole season, mentioned
Graves.
But its strictly up to Harmon, hell have to
play his way back, added Graves.
And in Wages absence Monday, Graves worked

(Photo By Carson .lohntry)
THIS LSU PLAYER
... was ruled in-bounds. Right?

EE* I ME I Expand the Frontiers of Communication
tt S. Wit S. Techno | ogy with ECI in St. Petersburg, Fla.

; 'H .- J9MK& WH|f
- , -fiSte .jS&s. iWi? ? ScjMjHSyS^^^i^^ifywHMHHH^^^^B
In ECls Microelectronics Laboratory, Peter Maitland, group leader for Microelectronic Applica Applications
tions Applications within the Advanced Development Lab and Dick Rossmeisl, manager of the Microelectronics
Lab, discuss a joint project involving low-energy sputtering of thin film UHF circuitry. The
Microelectronics Lab is part of the Engineering Department and is heavily involved in applied
research and development in both thin film and thick film techniques, hybrid microcircuits, etc.
Recent applications have ranged from 900 MHz digital counters artd voltage-counters and voltage
controlled oscillators to automatic telephone switching matrices.

'NOTHING PERMANENT

the team under its third quarterback of the year,
Larry Rentz.
Graves stated Rentz did a fine job, moving
from flanker to quarterback behind Jackie Eck Eckdahl.
dahl. Eckdahl.
The Gators went ihrough Mondays drill without
the services of right tackle J. D. Pasteris, a
227-pound letterman.
Pasteris re-injured a knee against LSU and
on doctors orders, Pasteris will be out for the
next two games.
Pasteris loss hurt us, said Graves, after
all, he is one of our few lettermen on the offen offensive
sive offensive line or he was.
Despite the black clouds of the Wages action
and Pasteris injury, Mondays practice was the
years best for the young Gators, said Graves.

.Led By Halsey, Gators
Smash FSU, Four Others

TALLAHASSEE The Florida
Sailing Club, led by Commodore
Doug Halsey, swept to a win this
weekend in the Southeastern Inter Intercollegiate
collegiate Intercollegiate Centerboard Sloop
Championships here.
UF ended with a total of 68
points, beating second-place FSU
by 17 points. West Florida Uni University
versity University was third with 42. Tulane,
Pensacola and Spring Hill junior
colleges also competed.
Hatsey combined his talents with
Rick Edmonds, Cal Raines and Cliff
Newton to win eight of the 11 races,
bringing UF five trophies.
Halsey sailed to six first-place
finishes in Division A and was
presented the Leonard M. Fowle
Perpetual Trophy. Raines won Div Division
ision Division B with two first-places.

GATORADE
H 0 Downtown
TEBIA ~
Serving Hours
313 W. University
Half-Block West Os
Florida Theatre
A Short Walk
From Campus

ON-CAMPUS INTERVIEWS,
WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 11
Electronic Comm unications, 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. You'll
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.
?isit the placement office today and make your appointment to talk
with our engineering representatives in the new Student Union on
Wednesday, October 11. If this isnt convenient, call us collect to
make alternate arrangements. Phone Ken Nipper at 813/347-1121 in
St. Petersburg.
ELECTRONIC COMMUNICATIONS, INC
ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA

Tlie Gator Club will meet this
Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in Room
346 at the Reitz Union.
Falcons Hurtin
ATLANTA (UPI) CoachNorb
Hecker said Monday he won't
know until later this week how
soon veteran offensive guard Ed
Cook will be able to play again.
Cook injured his knee Sunday
in the Falcons' 38-7 home loss
to the Philadelphia Eagles.
The other guard, Dan Grimm,
was hurt in the opening game
of the season.
Without our guards, our run running
ning running attack has dwindled to al almost
most almost nothing and our pass pro protection
tection protection has been in jeopardy,
Hecker said.

TUESDAY NIGHT
Stewed Chicken
and Dumplings
o r
Fried Chicken
49<
o