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
Jackie Eckdahl Lost For Season

Weather
Generally Fair
High In The 80s
Low In The 50s

Vol. 60, No. 13

AAUP 'Shocked By Kirks Actions

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BASEBALL-A GRAND OLD GAME

UF baseball fans watch the World
Series on one of the television
sets on the first floor of the

IN OCONNELL SELECTION
Kirk Charges Ferguson
With Czarist Moves

By DAVID SCHULTZ
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
Gov. Claude Kirk's latest edu educational
cational educational sued, this one with Board
of Regents Chairman Chester

Kirk-Ferguson Feud
Explained By Letters
By RITCHIE TIDWELL
City Editor
The controversy between Gov.. Claude Kirk and Board of Re Regents
gents Regents Chiarman Chester Ferguson over the selection of Stephen
O'Connell as the new UF president can be explained better by ex examining
amining examining the exchange of letters concerning the disagreement.
In a letter dated Sept. 14 from Vienna, Austria, Gov. Kirk wrote
Ferguson that he (Kirk) was aware of the fact that the state uni university
versity university system was directed by % Board of Regents that was spe specifically
cifically specifically created to remove the operation of our institutions of high higher
er higher learning from the area of political control.' 1 ^
Kirk told Ferguson that he had awaited with keen interest the
selection of a new president of the UF.
Without reflection in any way on your choice of Chief Justice
O'Connell to fill this important position, I would like very much
to be fully advised as to the procedures you followed in making
this selection, Kirk wrote.
He added, This is in no way intended to reflect adversely on your
selection, but I am sure that you can understand both my need and
desire as Floridas Chief Executive to be kept fully informed.
Ferguson then replied with a nine-page letter to Kirk giving
the procedures followed in selecting a new UF president. The let letter
ter letter Included the procedures used since the resignation of Dr. Wayne
Reitz to the selection of Stephen OConnell as president.
Kirk then received a letter from Dr. Wayne McCall, vice-chair vice-chairman
man vice-chairman of the board, regarding the selection of O'Connell.
(SEE KIRK PAGE 11)

The
Florida Alligator

Ferguson, continued Tuesday as
Kirk charged Ferguson with
Czarist moves in the boards
selection of a president for the
University of Florida.
Ferguson shrugged it off, say saying

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

Reitz Union. The sixth game of
the series is today.
(Photo By Nickxrroyo)

ing saying he wouldnt further engage
in any word battle with the gov governor
ernor governor unless the circumstances
necessitate it.
The Republican governor re renewed
newed renewed his call for Fergusons
resignation at a news confer confererce.
erce. confererce. I think you violated good
practice for the people of Flor Florida
ida Florida so much that I still feel
that you should resign, he said.
Ferguson, whose term lasts
until 1974, replied he would con continue
tinue continue to do my best to advance
higher education in Florida and,
to the best of my ability, shall
continue to protect our univer universities
sities universities from political interference
from anyone.
Stephen OConnell, the State
Supreme Court justice whose ap appointment
pointment appointment to the university pres presidency
idency presidency triggered the war of
words, seemed to have the sup support
port support of everyone concerned.
I sincerely know he is going
to be the finest president the Un University
iversity University of Florida ever had
Kirk said. Please make no mis mistake
take mistake in that regard.
OConnell also got the solid
backing of the board last week
at the same time Kirk called
for Fergusons resignation. Kirk
who met with O'Connell after
Tuesday's news conference, said
he backed the new president,
1,000 per cent.
Kirk charged, however, that
OConnell was selected without
being properly screened about the
policies he would put into ef effect
fect effect at the university.

Resignation Request
Termed Interference

By HAROLD ALDRICH
Alligator News Editor
The American Association of
University Professors (AAUP)
said in a statement to the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Tuesday night that it was
shocked by Gov. Claude Kirks
demand that Board of Regents
Chairman Chester Ferguson re resign.
sign. resign.
Kirk called for the resignation
allegedly because of the method
by which the Regents selected UF
Stephen C. OConnell for the
UF presidency.
In a heated statement at Fri Fridays
days Fridays meeting here, Ferguson re refused
fused refused to resign, charging Kirk
with a dastardly attempt to
run me out of office.
Dr. Harold B. Clark, execu executive
tive executive vice president of the UF
chapter issued this statement for
the AAUP:
We are shocked at the gov governors
ernors governors willingness to compro compromise


AAUP 'lnSympathy
With Walkout Plans

The AAUP said in a state statement
ment statement late Tuesday nightthatthey
were in sympathy' with an .Al .Alligator
ligator .Alligator editorial calling for a
UF walk-out if the Florida Ed Education
ucation Education Association submits over
31,000 undated resignations.
But, according to Dr. Harold
B. Clark, executive vice presi president
dent president of the UF chapter, the exe executive
cutive executive committee had not by
press time, decided exactly what
course of action to take.
Reactions to the proposed
walkout and the executive meet meeting
ing meeting were gathered from several
UF professors earlier Tuesday.
Clark said the state univer university
sity university system cannot remain aloof
to the FEA problems in the rest
of the state.
There is a relationship be between
tween between the Regents problem and
the situation in the elementary
and high schools of the state,

INDEX
CAMPUS LIVING ........13
EDITORIALS 6
SPORTS 14-16
TUMBLEWEEDS 4

Wednesday, October 11, 1967

mise compromise the dignity of his high
office by interfering in the af affairs
fairs affairs of the autonomous Board
of Regents, which could jeopar jeopardize
dize jeopardize the accreditation of the en entire
tire entire system of state universi universities.
ties. universities.
The statement went on to point
out that the Regents were grant granted
ed granted political autonomy in 1964
vote on a constitutional amend amendment.
ment. amendment.
The amendment was designed
to insure that they (the Re Regents)
gents) Regents) would not be subject to
the whims of political factions or
leaders and to remove the pos possibility
sibility possibility of the very kind of pam pampering
pering pampering which the present gover governor
nor governor has attempted,* the state statement
ment statement went on.
We support Chairman Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson in his determination not to
submit to political pressure to
resign. Only in this way can the
integrity of the board be pre preserved,
served, preserved, the AAUP concluded.

Dr. Clark said. I think we have
to stick together.
Dr. Irving Goffman, associate
professor in the Department of
Economics said, There are two
Issues at stake., one is the in interference
terference interference in the higher edu education
cation education system of our state by
politicians, and the other is the
problems of the FEA.
I have sympathy for a walk walkout
out walkout for either reason, Goffman
said, and it is essential we ex express
press express forcibly the issue of po political
litical political interference. We are be being
ing being faced with disaccreditation,
and this is a serious situation.
Several other UF professors
are sympathetic to the pro proposed
posed proposed walkout if it is well or organized
ganized organized and timed appropriately.
Professor Stanley Laughlin,
associate professor of Law said,
It (the walkout) depends on the
time and circumstances, but I
think something drastic should
be done.

SEE DETAILS
PAGE 16
A

Inside
.<_
NO BAN HERE
ON MINI SKIRTS
SEE PAGE 13



!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 11,1967

Page 2

Bulletin fJews
~ o
State, National, International News
Cl3O Crashes In Viet Nam
SAIGON (UPI) A big U. S. Cl3O military transport plane was
disclosed Tuesday to have crashed into a monsoon-shrouded mountain mountainside
side mountainside in South Vietnam, killing all 23 Americans aboard.
Over North Vietnam a supersonic MIG2I jet shot down a U. S.
Thunderchief in a MIG Alley' air battle. In a series of strategic
manpower deployments, American generals revealed Tuesday they
have shifted 7,500 American soldiers into South Vietnams northern
provinces.
Space Treaty Signed
WASHINGTON (UPI) -- The United States and 12 other nations
signed the outer space peace treaty in a White House ceremony
Tuesday. President Johnson renewed the United States wish to ex exchange
change exchange information with other space explorers.
Also signing in the East Room were Russia, Great Britain, Canada,
Australia, Japan, Czechoslovakia, Hungary, Bulgaria, Finland, Den Denmark,
mark, Denmark, Nigeria and Sierra Similar ceremonies held in other
world capitals. In all, 84 nations ratified the treaty.
*
Kirk Refuses Again
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Gov. Claude Kirk Tuesday refused again
to call a special session of the legislature on education until his study
commission makes its report.
He dodged or ignored questions about whether he still plans to
call a constitutional revision session for next month in view of House
Republican Leader Don Reeds suggestion that it be delayed until
after the first of the year.
Walkout May End
PITTSBURGH (UPI) lndependent steelhaulers Tuesday night
accepted a proposal to end their two-month walkout but a final
decision on whether it was over hinged on endorsement by the truck trucking
ing trucking companies. The agreement was worked out by representatives
from seven of the eight states affected by the strike.
Hippie Truants Arrested
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) -- Mass arrests of juveniles brought charges
Tuesday from hippie elders that police are waging a war to destroy
their Haight-Ashbury community.
A phalanx of 10 officers and a paddy wagon swept along Haight
Street late Monday to seize 32 youngsters as truants.
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Th* Florida AUlfmlor rewrve* the right to raguUte typographic! ton. of all
iMimnts and to r#vls or turn away copy which It coosldora objocttonabta.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, thouch doalrad position will ba **" wtwnaw
Alltfator will not conaldar adjustmants of paymanl lor any advertlsamant
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless "Otlcels
vertUlng Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida AlllOjor
will not be responsible for mor* than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement *ch* to run several times. Notices for correction must he given before i'
THE FLOKIDA ALI.IGATOH Is the official student newspaper of the ""**V*
Florida and Is published five times weekly escept during May, June, a.
weekly Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Florid., G.ln*..lll*, IU.. Wl, Th. *lll.lo* U "*' * -rood c1... oi.lt.r
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

Student Leaders React
To Proposed Walkout

Two high-ranking student lea leaders,
ders, leaders, the president of the student
body and the president of Flor Florida
ida Florida Blue Key, expressed con concern
cern concern over the Board of Regents
crisis, but had no overwhelm overwhelmingly
ingly overwhelmingly favorable reactions to plans
for a proposed student walk-out.
I dont disfavor a student
strike when it is clearly dem demonstrated
onstrated demonstrated that a strike will have
some effect, said Charles Shep Shepherd,
herd, Shepherd, student body president.
But I am not going to advise
the student body to strike over
issues which are not very clear
yet.
_ I think the governors ac actions
tions actions of last weekend (the re request
quest request that Board of Regents
Chairman Chester Ferguson re resign)
sign) resign) are inexcusable. I think
that the university system is in
grave danger of disaccreditation
if the governor continues his
present course of political med meddling.
dling. meddling.
Shepherd intends to take the
problem of political meddling be before
fore before the Council of Student Body
Presidents (CSBP) when it meets
in Tallahassee Oct. 21, and said
he would guarantee from pre preliminary
liminary preliminary conversations with stu student
dent student leaders of other state uni universities
versities universities that strong actions will
be proposed.
At that meeting, the pos possibility
sibility possibility of a state-wide student
strike will be discussed, said
Shepherd, but it will only be
discussed in connection with the
Board of Regents controversy,
and not in connection with the
FEA.
Florida Blue Key President
Charles Edwards also issued a
statement on the Regents con conflict
flict conflict and the proposed student
walk-out.
I am deeply concerned about
the present conflict between some

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members of the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents and Governor Kirk, said
Edwards. It would appear that
Governor Kirk is attempting to
exert his influence over the Board
of Regents.
If this is ture, I think it is
deplorable.
It is my opinion that Ches Chester

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ter Chester Ferguson has done an out outstanding
standing outstanding job as chairman of the
Board of Regents, and I think
the students of the UF should
support Ferguson in all ways
possible.
However, at this time, I do
not feel a student walk-out is
called for, Edwards continued.



Dialogue Recommends
Late Fee Reduction

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
The Dialogue study group has
recommended that the $25 late
registration fee be reduced to
$lO, according to Dick Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, Dialogue member.
Richard Whitehead, registrar,
was unavailable for comment at
press time.
Thompson told the Alligator
Tuesday the group also proposed
that the fee should be rescinded
for students who are in class the
first day of school, but haven't
paid tuition fees. He cited com complications
plications complications with checks, G.I. bills
and scholarship payjnents.
The study group also sugges suggested
ted suggested that the procedure for appeal appealing
ing appealing the late fee'be explained to
the students, preferably by a card
in the registration packet.
Whitehead announced last sum summer
mer summer that an appeals board had
been formed to deal with stu students
dents students who register late but have
legitimate ,, reasons for not
paying the fee.

First Dialogue
Program Set
For Tonight
This year's first Dialogue pro program
gram program will be held at 7 tonight
in Room 379 of the J. Wayne
Reitz Student Union. The program
will deal with traffic and safe safety
ty safety problems and is opened to
the public.
Any students having complaints
or comments regarding traffic
problems on campus may call
Code-a-phone at 376-4001 and
register their complaints. These
and other problems from the
Dialogue audience will be dis discussed
cussed discussed by a panel of UF stu student
dent student leaders and administrators.
Participating in this session
will be Vice-President Lester
Hale, assistant business manager
for the University, Mr. Thomas
M. Wells, and other guests who
are well-versed in the matters
of traffic safety.
Cliff McClelland, Dialogue
chairman, said, "that the basic
aim of Dialogue is to increase
communication between students
and the administration in an en endeavor
deavor endeavor to consider, revue, and
propose solutions to the problems
that affect the University com community."
munity." community." "Dialogue is able to
achieve its purpose," said Mc-
Clelland, through the many indi individuals
viduals individuals who compose the staff.
These individuals represent peo people
ple people versed and experienced in
all areas of student activities
aiH iscrviehis." """*
Representing Dialogue are: a
former vice-president of the stu student
dent student body; Resident Advisors in
dorms; president of dorm areas;
members of Panhellenic Coun Council;
cil; Council; Accent; Legislative Council;
Phi Beta Kappa; John Marshall
Bar Association; executive
branch of the student body; mem members
bers members of past university commi committees;
ttees; committees; people who have worked
on University Publication; Law
revue board; and Honor Court.
These members wish to remain
anonymous and let their, service
be known by their intents, which
is to bring about constructive
solutions for the problems affec affecting
ting affecting the University, explained a
Dialogue representative.

More training sessions in
counseling techniques were re recommended
commended recommended by the group for
University College counselors,
said Thompson. He said the group
saw a need for more "warmth"
in counseling, as well as more
knowledge of upper-division re requirements.
quirements. requirements. He added, "We
would also like students to be
counseled by faculty members
who are in their same field."
Dr. John Dunkle, assistant dean
of the University College, told
Dialogue members in July that
a lack of funds prevented em employing
ploying employing more faculty members
as counselors. He said hed have
to rnakb classes larger to let
teachers serve as counselors.
The third recommendation of
the study group is a University
College forum, which would be
a sounding board" for aca academic-related
demic-related academic-related problems of
freshmen and sophomores.
Organized to combat a "de "definite

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finite "definite lack of communication be between
tween between faculty and students," Di Dialogue
alogue Dialogue met for the first time
in July to discuss the problems
outlined above. Dialogue is a
project of the Campus Affairs
Committee of Florida Blue Key,
under the direction of Charles
Egerton. Participants at the first
meeting included Dr. Robert
Mautz, vice-president for aca academic
demic academic affairs, Dr. Franklin Do Doty,
ty, Doty, dean of the University Col College,
lege, College, Dunkle, and Whitehead.
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Another benefit is the NSA location,
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Wednesday, October 11, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Honor Court Problem
Near Solution Welch
David Welch, chancellor of the honor court, has a partial solu solution
tion solution to what he considers the court's biggest problem lack of
communication between the court and the students,
Too many students simply don't have any contact with the work workings
ings workings of the honor system until they are directly involved in an honor
court case, Welch explained.
Much of the criticism levied at the honor code involves the
ineffectiveness of a system/ which requires a student to turn in
his classmates.
According to Welch, the honor court is not as effective as it
could be, although plans for informing students as to the workings
of the court is being planned.
One way of informing the students would be to have the court's
purposes stated in the student handbook given to incoming fresh freshmen.
men. freshmen. The use of the Honor Court's Speakers Bureau is another
way of informing students.
The Blue Key Second 100 television series will feature a show
on the honor system this fall.
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Page 3



, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 11, 196*7

Page 4

CAMPUS
EVENTS
In Sex Education: Madame
Bovary, the movie version of
Gustav Flaubert's novel of 19th
Century French society and a
womans sexual frustrations, is
tonights Union Board Film pre presentation.
sentation. presentation. Madame Bovary was
the first novel to be banned in
France. Its scheduled for 7 and
9 in the new Union auditorium.
American Fine Arts film ser series
ies series Visit to Picasso and
The Buddha are scheduled to
be burned (Ooops, I mean shown)
at the AFA building, room 105
at 7:30 p.m.
Psychotic Reactions??? Attend
the weekly psychology lecture
from 2:30 to 4:30, room 122,
in the Florida Union.
US Marine Recruiters (ours)
are waiting to enlist person personnel.
nel. personnel. If interested, report to the
Games Area in the Lobby of
the Union.
The Road to India: The Board
of International Activities pre presents
sents presents Dr. Austin B. Creel, De Department
partment Department of Religion, in asso association
ciation association with the India Club, on
Conversations of Indian Culture.
Time: 3:30 to 5 p.m. The anti anticipated
cipated anticipated topic for tonight is In India
dia India Today. It doesnt star Bob
Hope, but should prove to be
just as interesting.
Retreat! Retreat! The Annual
Interfraternity Council Retreat,
Oct. 13-14, will be held this year
at the Daytona Plaza Hotel, Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach. The purpose of the
retreat is to bring the leaders,
advisors, and administrators to together
gether together for several days of in informal
formal informal discussion on IFC cur current
rent current problems.
If You Can Believe Your Eyes
and Ears!!! Season tickets for the
1967-68 Sights and Sounds will be
on sale this week only. This is
a Union Board Fine Arts Commi Committee
ttee Committee program which will first
bring a traveling troupe to pre present
sent present the Canterbury Tales and
then host major music and liter literary
ary literary programs.
Seeing Double? Take Duplicate
Bridge lessons,Sunday, 1:30p.m.
in room 150 C and D of the Flo Florida
rida Florida Union. All interested stu studints
dints studints are invited to attend. A
mere 25£ is asked per student.

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Leroy Collins To Speak
To UF Students Monday

An ex-Florida governor with
ambitions of becoming a U.S.
senator and a man already in
the United States Senate will
speak at the UF this month.
Former Gov. Leroy Collins
now a practicing attorney in Tam Tampa
pa Tampa who plans to campaign for
U.S. Sen. George Smathers of office

Saturdays Stadium Scuffle
Threatens Seating System
Student Body President Charles Shepherd warned all block seat seating
ing seating groups Monday that a repetition of fistfights like those of the
LSU game will result in cancellation of bloc seating privileges
for the offending participants.
Several groups participating in bloc seating became engaged in
scuffling matches in which blows were exchanged, Shepherd said
in a letter to group seating participants.
Campus police said one person was slightly injured in the area
of the Sigmu Nu bloc. No charges were filed.
"ChecTOur'Pricer"""
rH Before You Buy
V'dufca For the entire Family:
vlilft B oots H ats Be Its
Jackets Levis
Saddlery & Vaccines
Gainesville Stockman Supply Company
Located Gainesville Livestock Market
SQQI NW 13 St. Phone: 372-891$

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WEIRPLIWDNPER Y L-ET'SY
WHAT KINPATREES / ASK ...J
/ y-

fice office when the latter retires in
1968, will address University stu students
dents students Monday (10/16).
UJS. Sen. Joseph D. Tydings,
a Maryland Democrat, is sche scheduled
duled scheduled to speak on campus Oct.
19.
Both talks are sponsored by
the Universitys Forums Commi-

tee of the Reitz Union. George
Stuart is chairman of the stu student
dent student group which annually brings
outstanding speakers to the Uni University.
versity. University.
Collins, former U.S. Underse Undersecretary
cretary Undersecretary of Commerce and first
director of the Community Re Relations
lations Relations Service, was born in Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee and later practiced law
in that city after receiving his
law degree from Cumberland
(Tenn.) University in 1931.
Following service in both the
Florida House and Senate, Col Collins
lins Collins served as governor for six
years from 1955-60. He was

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

By TOM RYAN
(ja)

chairman of the 1960 Democra Democratic
tic Democratic national convention in Los
Angeles.
In 1961, he was named presi president
dent president of the National Association
of Broadcasters and served in
that position until July, 1964.
Sen. Tydings was elected to the
Senate in 1964 after serving six
years in Marylands State House
of Delegates (1955-61) and as
U.S. district attorney for Mary Maryland
land Maryland from 1961-63.
A native of Asheville, N.C., the
39-year-old senator is the son
of the late Millard E. Tydings,
former senator from Maryland.



)}
Reprinted From N.Y. Times

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Barbra Streisand Stars
In CBS Special Tonight

By JOE TORCHIA
Features Editor
It's Barbra, It's Barbra, It's
Barbra!
Tonight at 10 on CBS that Fun Funny
ny Funny Girl" from Brooklyn will go
singiqg and swinging across your
color TV as The Belle of 14th
Street."
Shell be doing vaudeville bits
and turn-of-the-century dance
steps devised for her by Joe
Layton; the tall, tousled, vaguely
youngish (36) director who helped
make her two previous TV spe specials
cials specials solid hits," according to
the New York Times.
Barbra Streisand is one of
those miracles which comes a along
long along once in a lifetime," said
Maurice Chevalier. She is mad
with talent and more gifted than
any human being should be per permitted
mitted permitted to be. This very young
American girl is enchanting the
whole world with an artistry
that is new, impulsive and stag staggering."
gering." staggering."
And we of the review staff a agree.
gree. agree.
Barbra sings a song like a

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Wednesday, October 11, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

three-act play and what a
performance!
She begins slowly, works to toward
ward toward a climax, offers vocal twists
and variety, and leaves her au audience
dience audience exhausted and elated.
And each song is a different
play; she consistentlyoffers var varried
ried varried and unusual arrangements
to songs you thought you've heard
every conceivable way.
This is perhaps best evidenced
by her December release of Si Silent
lent Silent Night" (can you find a more
oversung one than that?)
In this best-selling single of
the Christmas season, she sings
Silent Night" in the typical"
way and then gives it that Strei Streisand
sand Streisand flavor.
Ever unafraid of open emo emotionalism
tionalism emotionalism and yet wonderously
aware of subleties and charac characterization,"
terization," characterization," says Nat Shapiro
on the back of her Je M'ap M'appelle"
pelle" M'appelle" album. Barbra points
the way toward the day when
American popular music will
reach a new level of intelligence
and artistry."

Tonight Barbra will sing ol oldies
dies oldies like Im Always Chasing
Rainbows/' Put Your Arms
Around Me, Honey" and Some
of These Days."
This is her first TV special
in which she will not be alone
Jason Robards and John Bubbles
will be her companions on the
sidewalks of New York.
Barbra is now working on her
first movie and despite the fact
that no one knows how Ameri American
can American moviegoers will receive her,
has contracts for two more top
musicals after that.
Her first musical, which will
probably be released next fall,
is Funny Girl," a movie adap adaption
tion adaption of her Broadway hit.
Her two follow-ups will also
be Broadway musical hits On
A Clear Day You Can See For Forever"
ever" Forever" and Hello Dolly," which
she swept away from Carol Chan Channing.
ning. Channing.
So tune in CBS tonight for a
preview of America's upcoming
top musical star.
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Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 11,1967

The
/j^gFlorida Alligator
To Let Tne People Know
mi
Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
A Managing Editor Executive Editor
Avmm
Harold Aldrich Boh Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
It* Florida Alligator's official position on Issoss Is sxprassod
only In tbs columns bslow. Otter mats rial In this las us may
rsOoct tbs opinion of tte wrltsr or cartoonist and not necessarily
that of tte Florida Alligator uni ass specifically Indicated.

Statewide Strike?

Monday morning The Al Alligator
ligator Alligator called for a one-day
strike by UF students and
faculty on the day the Flor Florida
ida Florida Education Association
walks out of this states
primary and secondary
schools. This strike would
be timed to show sympathy
for the FEA and to protest
the high-handed actions of
Gov. Claude Kirk at last
Fridays Board of Regents
meeting. The strike should
come October 23,
There are, of course,
many additional reasons
for a student-faculty boy boycott
cott boycott of classes at this and
other state universities:
The university system
is critically underfinanced.
The university system
is in jeopardy of losing ac accreditation.
creditation. accreditation. This would
make it difficult for UF
graduates to study else elsewhere
where elsewhere and get jobs.
The university system is
a political pawn of state
government.
It is the governors play plaything.
thing. plaything.
This must stop, and it
must be stopped now.
In an effort to do so,
we call upon all of the other
state universities and jun junior
ior junior colleges to join us in
the one-day strike.
Students and faculty must
show the politicians, and
particularly the governor
that they will not tolerate

The Governors Role

The Executive Commit Committee
tee Committee of the Florida State
Conference of the Ameri American
can American Association of Univer Univer::
:: Univer::
sity Professors (AAUP)
meeting at Florida Presby Presbyterian
terian Presbyterian College Saturday
criticized Gov. Claude Kirk
for political meddling
and using improper pub public
lic public pressure in higher
education.
The criticism was well welltimed
timed welltimed and justified.
The executive committee
calls on the governor to
assert his leadership in
finding and providing the
resources to fulfill his
campaign pledge to make

any form of political med meddling
dling meddling in education.
We cannot be entirely
sure that the problem, as
it now exists, is entirely
Gov. Kirks fault. But, we
can be sure that Gov. Kirk
has the power to correct
sub-standard university fi financing
nancing financing and to end political
gymnastics with the edu educational
cational educational system,
Thursday afternoon, at 5
p.m., Alligator Editor
Steve Hull and Alligator
Managing Editor Harvey
Alper are scheduled to
meet with Mr. Kirk and
discuss the current edu educational
cational educational crisis.
With the knowledge that
many UF educators and
students are seriously con considering
sidering considering a one-day walkout
here, and with the know knowledge
ledge knowledge that education must
be allowed to function
free of political entangle entanglements,
ments, entanglements, they may be able
to speak with the governor
from a position of power.
They will be willing to
listen too.
Gov. Kirk may have a
program for education
which has remained a well
kept secret.
Thursday the Alligator
hopes to know conclusively
if the students of this, and
other state schools, must
take the initiative and walk
out.
What will the governor
do?

Florida first in education,
and to leave to constitution constitutional
al constitutional authorities -- the Board
of Regents and the Chan Chancellor.;-
cellor.;-- Chancellor.;- the responsibi responsibilities
lities responsibilities vested in them by
law, the group continued.
We can not help but
agree.
The governor had better
return to the schools and
learn something not or ordinarily
dinarily ordinarily taught in the class classroom
room classroom -- his place.
This state has enough
problems without having a
governor who insists on
demolishing education
through petty politics.

THE HOT SPOT ====--=s
They Deserve Better 9
===== BY HAROLD ALDRICH

Florida Education Association President
Dexter Hagman declared Monday that the
FEA has received over 31,000 undated
resignations. He threatened their delivery
by Dec. 4 unless the State Legislature
calls itself into a special education ses session
sion session by Oct. 22.
If no action on a session has been
taken by that date the day of another
state-wide teacher rally the teachers
of Floridas children will be asked to
decide on using the resignations as the
final weapon in their battle with Repub Republican
lican Republican Gov. Claude Kirk.
Thus opens another chapter in the run running
ning running dogfight between the educators and
Kirk which began last spring when the
FEA and the National Education Associa Association
tion Association imposed sanctions on the state for
failing to provide for the educational needs
of Floridas children.
The sanctions urge businesses and in industries
dustries industries not to locate in Florida. They
demand that teachers not seek jobs in
Florida, under threat of blacklisting.
Yet amazingly, Gov. Kirk has
contended that no educational crisis ex exists
ists exists in Florida.,'
* &
Perhaps the Governor thinks this is all
just a game. Or maybe its just a form
of pressure politics. Does Kirk really
believe the teachers are voicing idle
threats?
If so, I fear the Governor of Florida
is in for a very abrupt awakening.
But paradoxically Kirk is not
all wrong. He promised to balance a spi spiraling
raling spiraling budget, to curb government spending
and to prevent ANY new taxes.
The Governor has done this job well.
It is heartening to find a politician who
can keep a campaign promise.
But there comes a point when tenacity
disrupts prudence. The Governor reached
that point when he made his infamous
no crisis statement.
Mr. Kirk, there IS a crisis in educa education

tion education in Florida today. A deeply disquiet disquieting
ing disquieting crisis. A starkly real one.
The crisis is not Floridas underpaid
teachers. They may not be wealthy, but
they are earning a reasonable living. True,
Floridas teachers in most cases --
deserve a higher salary. But this prob problem
lem problem is not critical. It can wait until after
Kirks celebrated education study com commission
mission commission presents some concrete suggest suggestions
ions suggestions on refinancing and revamping the
states educational system.
A more immediate problem one de demanding
manding demanding a solution now, TODAY is
overcrowding, cramming 50 students into
classrooms built for 30, requiring 100
students to get by with 60 textbooks.
These are not exaggerations. Such in instances
stances instances are common all over the state.
And its hurting Floridas children.
This is the real crisis. Teachers can cannot
not cannot teach, pupils cannot learn. Such is not
the stuff education is made of.
Mr. Governor, if you are so totally
opposed to asking the people of this state
to improve their society through taxation
by the state for education, then I suggest
that you ask the people of Florida them themselves
selves themselves to make the choice.
Put a referendum on the November bal ballot,
lot, ballot, and let the people choose. Should
Florida institute additional taxes such
as on cigarettes and liquor to improve
education in this state?
If the people vote to increase their own
taxes, you will be obeying their will and
advancing the cause of education at the same
time. Your conscience will bear the res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility for neither a broken campaign
pledge nor a decimated school system.
I urge you, Mr. Governor, to act quickly
and positively. For the sake of Floridas
children.
After all, Mr. Kirk, they really do de deserve
serve deserve better.



OPEN FORUM:
A
jAwdixi (mi ViMwt
There is no hope for the complacent man."

MR. EDITOR:
I have a plea for lower div division
ision division males enrolled in com-<
pulsory ROTC: Fail to attend
class and drill instruction. I
Hulls Vietnam
Article: A
Few Questions
MR. EDITOR:
Steve Hulls article on Am American
erican American involvement in Vietnam
deserves some applause. A few
misstatements can be excused
since he writes on the basis of
a week of off-again, on-again
researching."
He states that Eisenhower was
right when he said **. . the
struggle between the free world
and Communism . has .
become a testing place between
a free form of government and a
dictatorship." The statement al almost
most almost defies analysis; but if we
assume that Ike had Vietnam
in mind, then the following facts
have to be reconciled:
1. There has never been a
free form of government in South
Vietnam; Diem through Ky were
all dictators.
2. There are few elected gov governments
ernments governments in SE Asia and of
those that are, Pakistan, India
and Japan are critical of U.S.
intervention in Vietnam. The
Philippines reluctantly supports
the U.S.
3. The U.S. has no genuine re record
cord record of supporting free forms
of government.
Steve reports: "So the North
Vietnamese Communists decided
they would try to take the South
by force, since they had failed
to do so byway of the ballot
box." This coincides with the in interpretation
terpretation interpretation of events in 1959-
GO presented by the Administra Administration
tion Administration in its "White Paper" re report
port report on Vietnam. The White Pa Paper
per Paper claims the National Liber Liberation
ation Liberation Front (NLF or "Vietcong")
was formed in Hanoi and sent
south. This contradicts the fol following
lowing following facts:
' l. pf Hanoi, broad broadcasts
casts broadcasts in 1958 and 1959 show that
North Vietnam was actually op opposed
posed opposed to the program of the NLF
at that time. (See George McT.
Kahin and John W. Lewis, "The
United States in Vietnam"; 1967;
Dial Press.)
2. All the officers of the NLF
from President Nguyen Huu Tho
down are Southerners. It is the
Saigon government which was
sent south; they are all North Northerners.
erners. Northerners.
TOM SHARPLESS, 7AS

Student Calls For
Mass ROTC Boycott

will cease to attend ROTC for
I have certain humanist views
which are in strife with the
fatal logic and indoctrination in
methods of warfare which the
ROTC program dictates.
The Board of Regents reversed
the decision of the University
Senate to make ROTC voluntary.
Chester Ferguson felt that it
would seem unpatriotic in view
of Vietnam crisis to make ROTC
voluntary. How absurd and
even more absurd is that grade
failure only in ROTC will mean
expulsion from the University
College.
The boycott will have to include
all lower division males yes,
all you secure little b bwill
will bwill have to find enough guts to
refuse indoctrination by the mil military
itary military establishment: To Boycott.
War does not always have to
be inevitable (unless you doubt

Where Do UF Coeds
Stand In Society?

MR. EDITOR:
In an article written about wo womens
mens womens curfews in the Alligator
various views were expressed
which struck me as quite dis disheartening
heartening disheartening considering that the
article was written by a woman
student. When one discusses cur curfews
fews curfews or anything else which ef effect
fect effect women on this campus it
seems that the point of view is
one of servant to master. This
brings up the question of where
women stand in our society.
But this is not a simple sub subject
ject subject women in our society,
the role theyre allowed to play,
the decisions theyre allowed
to make.
The big word here, which is
the clue to the attitude of our
society towards women is "al "allowed."
lowed." "allowed." That attitude is that the
feminine sex is in some way
inferior in intellect to men in
our society.
6
Perhaps some of you women
prefer this situation. If you do,
I condemn you as human beings.
You have sold out or become,
as Sartre would say "la mau mauvaise
vaise mauvaise foi" or committed the self selfdeception
deception selfdeception and renunciation of
making decisions and the recog recognition
nition recognition that you do, like men,
possess the ability to reason and
therefore have free choice.
Let rne make my position
clear -- I think that women at
age 18 are certainly as mature
and responsible as men of the
same age. They have the right
to decide in which way they should
lead their lives.

the intentions of your inner de desire
sire desire for brotherhood). Decisions
about the way society might be
can be made by you. Not the
politico-business administration
now govering the students.
The University is a society by
itself it is here that you must
start to act. There would be a
great deal of havoc if the ad administration
ministration administration threatened to expell
all lower division males ld
dare them. Act now or your edu education,
cation, education, and later, your life will
prove untrue and farceful.
I will fail to attend my ROTC
instruction this week. If You
wish to in any way have a better
world, you must act why
not become a human this moment.
Boycott ROTC.
KARL PLEDGER, lUC

For example, If men can de decide
cide decide when and where they want
to sleep at night women also
should decide for themselves.
But when you women set others
(Dean Cosby, WSA) decide for
you, you admit the UNtruth of
your inability to reason and de decide
cide decide for yourselves what you do
with your individual lives.
Not on this campus, but on some
northern women have
ameliorated themselves from
male chauvinism. I think the
southern women should look
around herself and examine her
role in her society and see that
she, like the student, like the
black people in this country, like
lower management in business,
like the younger faculty on most
college campuses is one of the
oppressed classes (in that she is
not allowed free choice) in our
society.
Pamme Brewer, whatever you
may think of her actions, I would
call the 20TH Century Fox"
from a song on the Doors al album
bum album who has "no tears, no fears,
no ruined years, bo clocks.
Who said No, Ill tfell you what
Ill do."
Shes back in town, by the way,
and if you see her, look up, she
stands head and shoulders above
most of you. She stood up for
her rights as a woman, as a
human being to say, "I decide
for myself. Remember you
have nothing to lose but your
chains (and a few hang-ups).
STEPHEN HOROWITZ, 4AS

Wednesday, October 11, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

SEh Otft
OTHE 6EWTLE KISS Os TTtf SSA Life
To ftu.-FfW m sM i-tTToRAL to TVS Q&fiVnT j Trtfi
6RIMY D5fP.
/fT( m AT once
111 A H*
y/fj wm dr s#iu* ***> wfra***/*!
//) yS BuFF6T)U4 WlUti <* ulffT CAUAS.
\ ~
O SCf!
Letter Distressing
MR. EDITOR:
I write In reference to a letter that appeared in the Advice and
Dissent" column of October 6. Printed at the bottom of the letter
was NAME WITHELD (sic.)
It is distressing that a member of our academic community would
want to see his opinions, such uneducated generalizations and narrow narrowminded
minded narrowminded name-calling, in print. Little wonder that he requested to
remain anonymous.
Perhaps the root of his error can be located in his implication
that every bearded and sandaled wonder that he sees crossing our
campus and our country is necessarily an element of the hippie
culture. I am confident that each social dropout would like to be
grouped with the hippies merely for the sake of a certain personal
identity; but I am equally sure that we should not include such a
nameless and faceless nonentity under the heading Hippies." This
parasite is just a social climber.
This status-seeker may indeed be tomorrow's suicide, psychotic,
and degenerate. But this does not necessarily hold for the hippie
also; rather, the hippie may well be tomorrows Martin Luther King,
Billy Graham, and tomorrows unheard-of unknown because of the
obscurity that surrounds a member of the minority.
I ask that our anonymous contributor of October 6 reconsider
his position. Many of the hippies criticisms are respectable and
many are valid. Categorical condemnations brought on by an inability
to distinguish and to evaluate are signs of intellectual infantilism.
In print they make a fool of their author.
J. BRENDAN RYAN.7AS
RAVING
Computers Anyone ?
DAVID MILLER
There has been a great hue and cry (not to mention an occasional
hubbub and a tumult or two) concerning Fall registration and the
use of computers in particular .Mix-ups have continuously occurred*
with confusion being widespread. Many have denounced the com computerized
puterized computerized registration. One can hear them screaming at all hours
of the day: Fie! Fie!" A pox upon the computer!" Ah! Boo!
Hiss!" Jaccuse! Barf! Thousands of students, having been
royally shafted, have hurled venomous scorn upon the noble machine.
I would like to defend the present registration system, with my
tongue ardently lodged in my cheek. There is much to be said for
confusion, disorder, and dismay. A university that employs
efficiency is not worth its salt. My only complaint is that the
present registration has been conducted too stolidly; it should be
done with a flair for the dramatic.
I have, therefore, devised the David Miller Foolproof Plan For
Computerized Registration. This plan should be far superior to Fair
Bloc Seating, Daylight Saving, and the Electoral College:
1.) All 18,000 odd students (plus a handful of normal ones)
are to drop their fee cards into a brand-new, Orange and blue
computer, sweepstakes-style.
2.) The computer will spit out a card, and the lucky student will
win First Prize a schedule.
3.) Second Prize -a schedule with open classes.
4.) Third Prize the opportunity to hear Senator Edward Kennedy
speak at Homecoming without being a member of Blue Key.
5.) The computer will be financed by the many $25 late fees
collected during Fall, 1967 registration.
This plan would not eliminate Compulsory R.0.T.C., would not
Ban the Bomb, would not Establish a More Perfect Union; it wouldnt
even give ones teeth sex appeal. However, I believe that it
WOULD make registration a little more fun. And a little more
hectic if thats possible.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 11,1967

A. girl is never too old
for hide and seek. The
University City Bank of offers
fers offers free to anyone with
its special checking ac account
count account your name and stu student
dent student number printed right
on the check. No more
holding up lines while you
write out the information
when writii}g out a check.
Its all done for you.

Poker your game, or are
you more the gin rummy
type?
The Queen of Hearts from
DONIGANS wears a wool
pant suit by Lanz origin originals,
als, originals, Cobra inset flats by
Villager and a Lambswool
shell by John Meyer of
Norwich.

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Wednesday, October 11, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Susan leans on this wool
pant dress by Jeune
League, and the latest
window pane stockings.
Her shoes are by Lady
Bostonian and that little
boy corduroy cap is a
charming addition to any
outift, all from SILVER SILVERMANS.
MANS. SILVERMANS.

Round and round she goes
and where she stops no
one knows. Solex is the
biggest thing to hit the
campus since the mini miniskirt.
skirt. miniskirt. It cruises at 19
mph with the motor en engaged,
gaged, engaged, or disengage the
motor and take off for
an afternoon of bicycling.
Ideal for all you girls w ho
are tired of walking, and
not mechanically inclined
enough to operate some something
thing something more complicated.
For a real round of fun,
rent one for a day.

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

j for sale |
FOR SALE: ALTO SAX in good
condition. $125.00. Used T.V.
antennas, TV scope, TV equip equipment
ment equipment 372-5278. (A-11-3t-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)
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 ccScrambler.
Dunlay trials, Universal Rear 6
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-l l-st-c)
35'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)
1962 VESPA. Runs perfectly.
$l2O. Call 376-5493 and ask
for Jerry. (A-13-3t-p)
WALNUT BOOKCASE with glass
doors, $10; 4 shelved bookcase,
$4; ottoman, $2; chest of drawers,
sls; fluorescent desk lamp,
$8; 372-5773. (A-13-st-c)
TWO ELECTRIC BASE GUITARS
1 hollow and 1 solid body.
Best Offer. ,872-6110. (A-13-3t (A-13-3tc)
c) (A-13-3tc)
1965 CRUISAIR with helmet,
face shield and book rack. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition $l5O. 378-6317.
(A-13-10t-c)
INSTANT SPRAY SHINt in a
can. Protects and conditions
leather for about 3? per shoe.
Contains no lacquer. Price $2.00.
Cali Peter Armstrong, 372-9284.
(A-13-3t-p)
for rent |
1 BLOCK from Matherly Hall.
Single room for senior or grad graduate
uate graduate male student. Central air
condition and heat. Carpeted,
linens, maid service and refrig refrigerator.
erator. refrigerator. 372-6263. (B-13-3t-c)
NICE ROOM, 3 blocks from
campus. S3O monthly. Call 372-
" 4787. (B-13-lt-p)

for rent
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)
FOR RENT: In quiet residential
area. Maid service. Linens &
utilities included. Upperclass Upperclassman
man Upperclassman preferred. Call 376-7660.
(B-11-3t-c)
TRAILER SPACES for rent. Pine
Hurst Park, 3520 SW 24th Ave.
S3O per month. (B-11-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)
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-cl
wanted
CHURCH YOUTH Group needs
good reasonable, used 16 MM
sound projector. Contact Ist
Lutheran Church. 1801 N.W. sth
Ave. Phone 376-2062. (C-12-st (C-12-stc)
c) (C-12-stc)
WANTED SECRETARY. Typ Typing
ing Typing and filing, single female. No
real filing experience necessary.
Brad Culverhouse, 2703 SW 31st
Terrace, Gainesville, Fla.
32601. (C-162-10t-c)
NEEDED COOK and general
housekeeper. Free Food, other
arrangements available, Call
Tom or Will, 372-6837. (C-10-
st-p)
TWO MALE Roommates needed
For Two Bedroom House near
campus. $36/mo. each. Plus
utilities. Call Richard, 376-
7681. (C-11-3t-p)
WANTED: female roommate to
share apartment in beautiful Jiigh
rise. RENT FREE: just want
companionship. Call 376-1893.
(C-13-3t-p)
?WANTED girls English bi bicycle.
cycle. bicycle. Call 378-7815 evenings.
(C-13-2t-c)
WANTED: Need a hard-top for
my 1960 Alpine. Call Mike Wayda
at after 6 p.m.
(C-11-st-c)
L
Weekdays- 3:00- 7:00- 9:05

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 11,1967

Page 10

help wanted
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)
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)
STUDENT WIVES NEEDED TO
ASSIST!!!! Full time babysitter.
Call 378-5996. (E-13-lt-c)
CHILDREN Age 3 are needed
for visual Development testing.
Associated with Public Health
approved project. Time, regular regularly
ly regularly about 1 hour. $3 per hour.
Call Mrs. Mosigor Mrs. Falgout,
Health Center 5276. (E-13-2t-c)
STUDENT HELP wanted. Work
3 nights a week. Must be Marr Married
ied Married and over 21 years old. Others
need not apply. Apply in person.
(E-13-tfn-c)
autos
1957 FORD. It gets there and
back. No gem but engine in good
condition. $2lO. 372-3305. (G (G---13-st-c)
--13-st-c) (G---13-st-c)
1955 STUDEBAKER, Nice and
clean, $140.00. Call Mr. Gonzalez
at Ext. 2363 or 378-1962 after
5 P.M. (G-13-lt-p)

I open 1
I 7 P.M.I
I NITE 'Paradise Hawaiian Style ELVIS Jf
STARTING TOMORROW I
I Mi 7:2 2 MmTs I
Hi RLOW-UP NOTE : TO OUR PA TRO NS
Kk JjJo, WE VERY STRONGLY
PLUS RECOMMEND THIS PROGRAM I
hMMTllllll l AS ADULT ENTERTAINMENT I
I irrmimeiSlZ THE MANAGEMENT
Bp 9:32
I Open at 7:00 Show Starts 7T3o^[
I Dean Martin is in Double-Barreled I
I Trouble... iijj and Excitement; I
II dean JL II dean Martin 11
II MARTIN MARGRET II asMattHelm,, I I
I I nlurds r' u mis
rrr

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)
61 VW BUS DELUXE 65 En Engine.
gine. Engine. Good shape inside and out.
Better than 20 m.p.g. $695.00.
372-2787. 1217 SW 11 Ave. (G (G---11-st-p)
--11-st-p) (G---11-st-p)
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)
MUSTANG 1966 convertible V-8,
standard 3 speed transmission,
16,500 miles. Average 19 mpg,
$1,950 or best offer. 372-7079
after 5:30 P.M. (G-13-st-c)
EITI3tIiSL at 23rd Roadl.
they don't make I
Westerns like
they used to? |
1 DERII GEORGE
I mnTin PEPPRRD
mm iBiMUflaM
I UCHNICOUOH*
1:00-3:10-5:20-7:30-9:40

6
autos
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)
1960 DODGE 2 DOOR hardtop,
very clean. V-8, P 5, 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)
| DvwmHwa 6mitrHU )
STARTS TOMORROW
"The problem of the bride bridegroom
groom bridegroom who finds he cannot con consum
sum consum mate his marriage and the
bride who does not comprehend
his nervous tension is the de device
vice device for conducting the cine cinematic
matic cinematic transition of Hayley Mills
from maidenhood to marriage
, couch." New York Times |
the
family^
way (Jr
HAYLEY MILLS JOHN MILLS HYWEL BENNETT
f Ckmk Twin 1
mm
His is lie West
s it mb wk.
nn
RtHdUUS!
A rootin, tootin',
shootin' but
sincere picture!
PARAMOUNT PICTURES
Janes
Coburn
BUWe EDMORDS
WIOOUCTIOW
' ''-i ~
TecwflcocS.* __!*!
lecmuscopa
[smsvammjmmocu\



CLASSIFIEDS

Wednesday, October 11, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

real estate
50 FT. OCEAN FRONT LOTS,
just North Flagler Beach, $7500
each. SIOOO cash, $95 month.
Also lots in Flagler Beach, near
ocean, SIOOO to S2OOO. Ray
L. Smith, Real Estate Broker,
502 Earl St. Daytona Beach, Fla.
(Il stp)
FOR SALE. 3 bdrm. Concrete
block. 2930 NE 13th St. Fenced
Yard. SSOO down.- Payments
$82.07, tax & ins. included. Call
372-2424. 0-9-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
DO YOU HAVE A DATE, relative
or friend coming to Homecoming?
Would like a ride from the
Winston-Salem, N.C. area to
Gainesville and back. Call 376-
4163. (J-13-lt-p)
WANT A PROJECT? Repair
clutch on Ferrari 212 GT,
vigrale coupe and have some something.
thing. something. SI6OO or best offer. Phone
Buchman Ext. 5503. (J-13-3t-c)
SPECIAL INTRODUCING Carol
Halloway from Ft. Myers. $18.50
Frostings for $12.50. Free style
cut for price of shampoo and
set. Call for appointment 372-
5549. (J 13 5t- c)
NEED HELP with Spanish??
Call 378-4600, between 5 and 9
P.M. (J-13-st-c)
LEAD SINGER and/or organist
needed for Soul and Rock Band.
Call Chuck Briggs 372-9410.
room 11 or Chad Adams 378-
8779. (J- 13-3 t-p)
HAY RIDES!! Accomodations for
large groups. Stero music.
Cooler and country road. For
reservations, call The Haywa Haywagon
gon Haywagon 378-2162 after 5 p.m. week weekdays.
days. weekdays. (J-164-lOt-c)
lost-found
LOST WALLET WITHIDENTIFI WITHIDENTIFIcation
cation WITHIDENTIFIcation paper. Please return to
329 North Hall or leave with the
cashier at the Goldro?.;-1
aurant. (L- 13-lt-p)
LOST one mans black bill billfold
fold billfold near Florida Theater. Call
Robert Ildzikowski at 376-3261
Ext. 2039, 8-5 P.M. REWARD
OFFERED. _(L-13-3t-c)
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)

HILLEL FOUNDATION HIGH HOLY DAYS
Kol Nidre Friday, Oct. 13, 7:30 pm
Med School Auditorium
"Man Is Fashioned In A Likeness Os Himself"
Yom Kippur Saturday, Oct. 14, 9:30 am
Med School Auditorium
"An Hour Os Trial, Life Or Death"
Yizkor 12:30 pm Neliah spm
Limited Tickets Available At Hillel Wed-Thurs 205 ptr

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)
I SALES I
P A I
s
0
c
K
E
T
Use
Gator
I Ads I

Page 11

ANALYSIS

Board Os Regents:
Political Autonomy?

By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF has the potential of
being the greatest university in
the South, Stephen C. OConnell
said soon after accepting the pos position
ition position of UF president. He asked
the state legislature to help him
realize this goal when the leg legislators
islators legislators visited the campus Sept.
23.
OConnell commented that the
UF could only become great if
legislators took a hard-nose
business approach without sec sectionalism
tionalism sectionalism or emotions.
But greatness may never
be realized at the UF.
Last weeks Board of Regents
meeting made emotionalism and
political interference a public
spectacle.
Republican Gov. Claude Kirk
called for the resignation of
Chester H. Ferguson, chairman

Kirks Letters Letters*fiiif
*fiiif Letters*fiiif pi§. o!|
The governor then wrote Ferguson, including a copy of the let letter
ter letter from McCall, and said, I am distressed to learn of the manner
in which this very important decision was made.
In the second and closing paragraph, Kirk told Ferguson, I
feel that you have violated good practices so much tnat, quite frank frankly,
ly, frankly, Mr. Ferguson, I think you should resign.
Ferguson refused. am a man of guts and integrity, he said.
I will resist to the last drop of my blood the efforts of the gover governor
nor governor to dastardly run me out of my position.
In another letter to Ferguson Tuesday, Kirk said: I think you
violated good practice for the people of Florida so much that I still
feel you should resign.
Kirk challenged Ferguson to answer questions raised by Regent
McCall of Ocala.

DEANS LIST BARBERS
Florida Union Barber Shop
J. WAYNE REITZ UNION
FLORIDA BARBER SANITARY COMMISSION
Borbr Shop and Borbr Inspection Report
City. fiaiiKVi lie County A Itr, 1~)U fl Pete 1 m
sip am,. J- tfeik L(n icn, t< d F Shop Nam*. Florida Unit>n
Shop Kla 1\ t .Number Ckain Number Berber*.
i | J |
j 1fiIli!l jl l j]\] i
X T. JimcUh iA£AAAIA.A_AA
Uelsip J Griffin /L. .A. h _A__A_A_A_ A_ .A. h
FAche ThrMp*>on i £IA-A_la__A.
P.W barker A. JL iL 2L &_ _fi_ R. B- A. A. B.
bnnuj PViivfergl fLJLJFLB. B-JLIL£LA-JzL£.
BARBER SHOP TOILET ADJOINING ROOMS
S Sfcop
lUfirtrrtiw. Cwttfic.t.
t Hand. Lw Om 4 Di.p Uy~l S TdM VmetoM
10 How. Chau 1C Supply Itwop Nut > Chau f)~
S Wjejeu. Chan A<|.hh| Room Chau 6
I Wah smj QwHuil Chau S OahU Appoorouto Che. 2.
S W.itiay Cluin Cha. CF Wan Ohphy. Want > Or4w4y
S Auoiwy Mururt Chu j)'' S Ofcplay Cablaati Mnat > CWui \£
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S Bay VaatiUMea SeNrfactary *} Boy B>ib /ft ..

of the board, because he (Kirk)
was distressed about the man manner
ner manner in which the UF president
was selected.
Ferguson violently refused to
resign. In an emotional speech
he declared, that he has always
had a burning desire to improve
higher education in the state of
Florida.
Ferguson vowed to resist to
the last drop of my blood the
efforts of the governor to das dastardly
tardly dastardly run me out of my pos position.
ition. position.
Ferguson also told a group of
reporters that he was the last
link of keeping political inter intervention
vention intervention out of state educational
system.
Kirks demand for Fergusons
resignation seems to contradict
a 1964 constitutional amendment
making the Board of Regents po politically
litically politically autonomous.

The resignation request has
been termed a lack of respect
for a state law passed earlier
this year removing total control
of appointments from the cabinet.
Kirk is apparently guilty of
political intervention.
Although Kirk promised to
make Florida first in educa education,"
tion," education," he has refused to give
state universities the money it
needs to be first.
Political intervention in uni university
versity university matters often leads to
disaccredltation. Florida univer universities
sities universities could be disaccredited un unless
less unless political interference stops.
The Board of Regents is sup supposed
posed supposed to be the governing body
of the university system. Bylaw,
the function of the nine-man com committee
mittee committee is to handle university
matter.
Floridas constitution provides
that Regents be appointed for
nine-year terms. It also estab establishes
lishes establishes staggered terms so that
no single governor can appoint
or control a majority of Re Regents
gents Regents members.
The Board of Regents has been
criticized by the St. Pete Times
for the dissension and name call calling
ing calling which occurred at last Fri Friday's
day's Friday's meeting.
The Regents, the legislature
and the governor have the author authority
ity authority to make the UF a great uni university.
versity. university. The governors inter intervention,
vention, intervention, the bickering among
members of the board and the
poor funding of the UF by leg legislature
islature legislature do not seem to be requis requisites
ites requisites which make a great uni university.
versity. university.



CAMPUS
LIVING
Hale Prepares
Gourmets Delight

By LESLIE LEPENE
Alligator Staff Writer
The woman's place is in the
home," is a popular cliche which
applies especially to the kitchen.
But the men also like to get into
the act.
One of the administration who
especially likes to cook is Les Lester
ter Lester Hale, vice-president of stu student
dent student affairs. Called a recipe
to watch T.V. by," Hale likes
to prepare this one himself.
He begins with a good grade
of lean stew meat just the way
it comes in the package. After
browning in a skillet, (in butter,
shortening, etc.) he adds a can
of mushroom soup and cooks
slowly until the mixture bubbles.
Another of Hales favorite
dishes is barbequed chicken. The
|lWe Want InfoHl
Any student or faculty member
who wishes to announce news of
an engagement, marriage, birth
or serviceman may turn in the
appropriate information to the
Campus Living box, Alligator
office, in the Reitz Union.
All announcements should in include
clude include pertinent information, as
full names, ages, dates of events,
and all background information.

UNIVERSAL HEALTH STUDIOS Inc.
Offers A
Pre-Opening Special JHr\
H To U of F Students
ONE FULL YEARS MEMBERSHIP $38 <,/4 regular W
W W rate)
Use of finest equipment Mrs
Weight gain or weight loss programs after: (p
i. i r Betty Atkins Oeined "
Individual Supervision !"_?*!?, L 2L*'' ,B w ,,, TOP
LOST 4 111 nipt.
Figure or physique analysis
underweight overweight
Call Jb ft I JOE, Lost 14" Waist' | J
Jf fk I KAISER In Just 4 Months SflBH (
070 0470 Bsross 11 after Offer Limited To
u / 4 u O/ 7 e First 35 To EnroM

special" sauce for this is pre prepared
pared prepared by his wife, Hale admits.
The recepies ingredients include:
1/2 lb. oleomargarine
Juice of three lemons
1/2 bottle of horseradish
(white)
1/2 cup vinegar(optional)
1 1/2 teaspoons salt
catsup
1 1/2 teaspoons Tabasco sauce
2 tablespoons Worchestershire
sauce
Melt the oleo in a small pan.
Add the other ingredients in any
order, but keep the sauce on a
low heat. Hale likes to use a
pastry brush to baste the chick chicken,
en, chicken, and this takes about 30-45
minutes.
Hale divulged his secret"
for making a good chicken: to
get it well done by cooking it
over hot coals in a grill. He
cuts whole chickens, and splits
them down the backbone, ridding
them of excess fat, then salts
them. The birds are then cooked
until the brown meat separates
from the white. Turned and basted
frequently, the chicken is just the
thing when we have students
come to the house," Hale said.
COLOR PRINTS
Students only 1C
during October
Flair Color Ldb
1527 NW 6 th St.

GIRLS REACT

Hume Goes Coed

A feminine touch has been
added to Hume Hall girls!
Formerly an all male dormitory,
Hume was made coed this quar quarter.
ter. quarter. There are now approximately
300 girls, most of them fresh freshmen,
men, freshmen, living in Hume which opened
its doors in 1958.

No Mini-Skirt Ban Here

By LORRAINE JOHNSON
Alligator Correspondent
Mini-skirts have yet to be
banned from campus attire, ac according
cording according to WSA President Kathy
Hayes.
The new WSA regulations state
that coeds must wear street at attire
tire attire (dresses or skirt outfits)
to classes during the fall, winter
and spring quarters. Although
wearing bermuda shorts or
slacks to class has been pro prohibited
hibited prohibited (they are allowed in the
summer), mention of the more
revealing mini-skirt has been
omitted.
Miss Hayes explained that this
summer the WSA Council had
discussed the problem but fail-
I TRANSISTOR RADIO REPAIR
I $2.50 plus parts
I Television Radio-Recorder
I Repairs
I $5.00 plus parts
I Citizens Band Radios
I Sales & Service
| Students only, with ID card
POLYTECH INDUSTRIAL
ELECTRONICS
I 1020 S. Main St. ph. 372-6261

Wednesday. October 11, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Many girls may wonder what
it is like to live in a room af after
ter after eight or nine years of male
wear and tear. The girls said
the rooms which were designed
for boys, reflect their use. The
colors aren't as soft and light
as in other dorms. There are

ed to reach a decision. She
suggested that the regulations
will probably stay as they are,
with choosing the length of skirts
left to the individual discretion
of women students.
She added, I hope the coeds
will be tasteful in their dress;
some girls can wear them and
some can not. Three inches
above the knee is quite enough
for a skirt."
University of Florida Vice-
President, Frederick Conner
commented, So far I have not
seen anything objectionable on
campus."

E# Downtown
fERIA |
313 W. University
Half-Block West Os
Florida Theatre
A Short Walk
From Campus

also no air conditioned study
lounges.
*>
According to several female
Hume residents such as Donna
Leifert, they are the only on
campus girls living off cam campus.
pus. campus. They say the walk to their
classes is ridicuously long and
once on campus there is no re return
turn return until the last class of the
day is over.

Right now several big parties
and movies are in the planning
for Hume. Hume was made coed
since it has been shown that coed
living creates a healthier and
more socially conducive atmos atmosphere.
phere. atmosphere.
The girls agreed that there
is one advantage in living at
Hume lots of guys around
all the time!
McDAVIDS
Barber Shqfp
Shoe Repair
1718 W. Univ. Ave
on the Gold Coast

WEDNESDAY NIGHT
delicious
VEAL
PARMIGIANA
49<
HOT
| APPLE COBBLER
15c

Page 12



RENTZ NOW NO. 1
Eckdahl Breaks- Leg

By PAUL KAPLAN
and
808 PADECKY
UF grid hopes for a winning
season were dealt a crushing blow
for the second straight day Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon when No. 1
quarterback Jackie Eckdahl frac fractured
tured fractured his lower leg in a con controlled
trolled controlled scrimmage.
Eckdahl will be out of action
for 6-8 weeks. His doctors ex expressed
pressed expressed a faint hope for his re return
turn return against the University of
Miami, the Gators last game of
the season on December 9.
Larry Rentz will now move
from flanker to starting quarter quarterback
back quarterback for Saturdays Tulane game.
It was only Tuesday that Har Harmon
mon Harmon Wages, the only other ex experienced
perienced experienced quarterback behind
Eckdahl, was sent to the non nonplaying
playing nonplaying B-team by coach Ray
Graves for disciplinary rea reasons.
sons. reasons.
Eckdahls injury occurred
when he fell on his leg after
being tackled on a 35-yard run.
Ironically, Rentz has been
working out at quarterback since
Monday after a disappointing
showing by both Wages and Eck Eckdahl
dahl Eckdahl in Saturdays loss to LSU.
Ready or not, Larry will be
our quarterback, said a dejected
Graves immediately after the
costly practice.
Hes a versatile athlete who
has played several positions for
us, and his football sense should
make him adjust adequately.
Rentz, who quarterbacked Cor Coral
al Coral Gables High School to a national
championship three years ago,
said during spring practice he
Pitchers Set
ForGame Six
BOSTON (UPI) Gary Was Waslewski
lewski Waslewski and Dick Hughes, a pair
of well-traveled rookie right righthant'ers
hant'ers righthant'ers were primed for the big biggest
gest biggest contest of their lives Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday when the Boston Red Sox
and St. Louis Cardinals stage
a sixth game showdown at ancient
Fenway Park.
A sardine-packed crowd of
more than 35,000 plus a national
television audience will watch the
two lanky pitchers match serves
in the game which starts at 1
p.m. EDT, weather permitting.
The forecast for Boston was
for cloudy and foggy weather with
a chance of showers around game
time. A 30 per cent probability
of rain was predicted with tem temperatures
peratures temperatures in the low 60s.
The Cards, are 17-5 favorites
to win their eighth World Series
championship.
Whatsit like
to work
for a giant?
Depends on the giant. If the
giant happens to be Ford Motor
Company, it can be a distinct
advantage. See your placement
director and make an appoint appointment
ment appointment to see the man from Ford
when he visits your campus.
We could grow bigger together.
October 26
i d lik. .i hi.; .ill pin.*.

would relish a shot at quarter quarterback.
back. quarterback.
With third-string quarterback
David Mclntosh moving into the
No. 2 spot, the Gators have two
players who never have quar quarterbacked
terbacked quarterbacked one second in college.
This is the severest loss Ive
ever had as a coach, Graves
added. Eckdahl is the main rea reason
son reason why were 2-1 now; hes
gained more yardage as a soph sophomore
omore sophomore than any other soph weve
ever had including Steve Spur Spurrier.
rier. Spurrier.
Eckdahl leads the Gators in
total offense, gaining 150 yards
rushing for a 4.5 average per
*
Jr*--
\ m Hi
tPubf f- up
JACKIE ECKDAHL
. . out for the
6-8 weeks with frac fracture.
ture. fracture.

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Now is the time to declare your MIHIKL |||H^^HHHHk
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with Fife and Drum. m
\ look thats part of the American grain.
Bonus: Who is Button Gwinnett?
Tell us and well send you a
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Briar Leathers: A. IW' hand brushed cowhide. $5.00. B. J V 4" with suede lining. $4.00.

carry. His 343 yards in the air
give him 493 yards total offense.
Eckdahl, a sophomore, had
wrestled the No. 1 spot from
Wages on his game-winning per performance
formance performance as a substitute in the
season opener against Illinois.
Against LSU, however, a team
ranked only ninth in SEC defense,
he was unable to move the Gator
offense.
But as Graves said in his in initial
itial initial announcement of Eckdahls
promotion to the No. 1 spot,
Jackie got the points on the
scoreboard, and thats what
counts.

LARRY RENTZ
. will start at
quarterback against
Tulane Saturday.

FOOTBALL SPORTS

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 11,1967

Page 13

UF-LSU
At Union
The third in a series of 10
film showings of UF football game
action is scheduled at 8 p.m.
Thursday in the Reitz Union Aud Auditorium.
itorium. Auditorium.
The screening of the Florida-
LSU contest is open to the pub public
lic public free of charge and is spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Alachua County UF
Alumni Club.

Delicious CHICKEN
XMQm* FISH
JSANDWICHES
Hi Dir DAV PLATTERS
M.. D|l| Mil DESSERTS
" call 378-2304
2035 N.W. 13th St., Gainesville for carry-out
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

POLYTECH
Industrial Electronics
Laboratory Instrument
Service
Nuclear Instrumentation
O Chemical Instrumentation
O Special Research
Instrumentation
Service-Design-Construction
1020 S. Main Ph. 372-6261



Wednesday, October 11, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

:jj By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
!
>*4
$ Ray Graves said it a week ago and nobody
>. listened to him.
*
Were going to have to play better than we have
before to beat LSU, mentioned Graves.
But nobody listened. This was supposed to be one
of Gator Rays pre-game comments that go off
unmarked and unheeded.
:j; But the LSU listened. For three years they
* listened.
They listened to Steve Spurrier last year say, LSU
* has a cushion defense. Spurriers comment implied
£ that the Tiger defenders werent playing liked
* Tigers, but rather like pussycats.
j: Now LSU has its sweet revenge and a lopsided
> win.
j: Now, knowing some of the press in this state,
: it seems that many of them may jump off the Gator
:* bandwagon.
:? The worst drubbing in 10 years to a Florida
team, theyll chime in discreetly.
:-i But Ill stay. I wont leave. The Gators true
£ test, as much as LSU was last Saturday, will
j! come this Saturday in New Orleans against Tulane.
Half of the measure of a winning football team
:j is its guttiness to accept defeat.
:] This years team knew it wouldnt go 10-0.
|:j And now, after a humiliating shellacking, its
* going to be tougher playing again, especially 700

SAE Starts
Orange Bid
Sigma Alpha Epsilon opened
its bid for the Orange League
waterbasketball title Wednesday
by defeating Tau Epsilon Phi,
14-7 at Florida Pool.
Sigma Nu also scored an im impressive
pressive impressive victory over Phi Delta
Theta, 13-6, while Delta Tau
Delta smashed Pi Lambda Phi,
17-1.
Waterbasketball Results:
Orange League: Sigma Chi,
19 Pi Kappa Alpha, 3; Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu, 13 Phi Delta Theta,
6; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 14
Tau Epsilon Phi, 7; Alpha Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Pi, 11 Kappa Alpha 2;
Lambda Chi Alpha, 24 Kappa
Sigma, 7; Delta Tau Delta, 17
Pi Lambda Phi, 1; Beta Theta
Pi, 24 Phi Kappa Tau, 9.
Blue League: Tau Kappa Ep Epsilon,
silon, Epsilon, 18 Delta Sigma Phi, 2;
Delta Upsilon, 27 Alpha Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Rho, 1; Chi Phi, 16 Theta
Chi, 4.
Football results:
Law League: Baby Barristers,
31 Manns Team, 17; Nads,
13 Football Team, 6; Team
I, 32 Legal Mets, 13; Clowns
27 Novices, 0; Shorttimers
6 Beavers, 0; The Nastys,
12 Roundballs, 20; Bull mooses
51 Sleepers, 0.
Dorm League: Thomas J, 20
Thomas, 6; Fletcher N, 32
Murphree D, 26; Fletcher L,7
Fletcher J, 6; Murphree H, 6
Fletcher S, 6 (Murphree H had
more yardage); Fletcher 0,31
Fletcher M, 6.
PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS
THEYRE A
GOOD GROUP

Nobody Listens To Graves

Page 14

Depends on the giant. Actually, some giants are just regular
kinds of guys. Except bigger.
And that can be an advantage.
How? Well, for one thing, youve got more going for
you. Take Ford Motor Company. A giant in an exciting
and vital business. Thinking giant thoughts. About market'
ing Mustang. Cougar. A city car for the future.
Come to work for this giant and you'll begin to think
like one.
Because youre dealing with bigger problems, the
consequences, of course, will be greater. Your responsibilities
heavier. That means your experience must be bettermore
complete. And so, youll get the kind of opportunities only a
giant can give.
Giants just naturally seem to attract top professionals.
Men that youll be working with, and for. Marketing and
sales pros working hard to accelerate your advancement.
Because theres more to do, you'll learn more. In more

miles away from the friendly confines of Florida
Field.
So, all you loyal Gator fans, dont pass judg judgment
ment judgment on this crop of youngsters.
Give them till Saturday.
If they prove they cant shake off a defeat
like men and go back to playing football the Florida
Ray Graves:
Mr. Discipline
way, then you may have just cause to start tooting
your defeatist horns.
But wait, give the players your support; they
deserve it.
Hand-slappin Harmon
In case anybody didnt know, Ray Graves middle
name is Discipline.
Graves did some hand-slapping last Sunday night
when he put handsome Harmon Wages on the non nonplaying
playing nonplaying B-team. It took a little hair to do what
Graves did.
Wages, the only experienced quarterback behind

Whats it like
to sell
for a giant?
11 an - -
* *2 f
't
-X __
Actually I'm quite hiq on il.

Jackie Eckdahl, represents a rare commodity this
year. And, after the embarrassing 37-6 shellacking
the Gators received from LSU, UF needs all its
quarterbacks.
But Florida has just one. Larry Rentz, more
valuable at flanker, called some signals for the
Gators Monday. But it was his first day back of
center since spring practice.
So Graves had pressure on him when he made
his decision. But, of even more importance, he
made it without any qualms.
People can dicker for the rest of their natural
lives whether Ray Graves is a good coach or not.
That's only human.
But theres one thing that stands up to ridicule.
Graves evokes discipline.
This man, blantantly, has made football a winner
here.
In the past, such hand-slapping as the Wages
incident would have been unheardof.
Things like that simply arent done, a coach
would have said before the Graves era.
And so it was in the UF past -- all play and no
work. Consquently the teams that could whip cream,
thats it.
Just gimme a fifth and forget football, would
be the jocks answer.
No one is about to believe this years team are
Christain soldiers. After all, theyre only human. But
they know when to stop.
Because Graves draws the line. Others haven't.

areas. You may handle as many as three different assignments
in your first two years.
You'll develop a talent for making hard-nosed, imagina imaginative
tive imaginative decisions. And you'll know how these decisions affect
the guts of the operation. At the grass roots. Because you'll
have been there.
If you'd like to he a giant yourself, and you've got
better ideas in marketing and sales, see the man from Ford
when he visits your campus. Or send your resume to Ford
Motor Company, College Recruiting Department.
You and Ford can grow bigger together.
THE AMERICAN ROAD, DEARBORN, MICHIGAN
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER.



, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 11, 1967

Page 15

Jax Snares State
Tourney From UF

By EVAN LANGBEIN
Alligator Sports Wrjtpr
UF has lost the state high
school basketball tourney which it
has hosted for the past 18 years.
The executive council of the
Florida High School Atheletic
Activities Association voted
Tuesday morning to move the
site of the state tourney from
Florida gym to the Jacksonville
Coliseum.
The prime reason for the
switch is one of facilities, ac according
cording according to Floyd E. Lay, execu-
Thompson
Mr. Defense
By DAVID M. MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA (UPI) Dicky
Thompson of Alabama, who
makes up for what he lacks in
size with cat-like quickness,
Tuesday was named Southeastern
Conference defensive player of
the week by United Press In International.
ternational. International.
Thompson, a 5-foot-9, 172-
pound senior from Thomasville,
Ga., won the honor for recover recovering
ing recovering four fumbles and making a
pass interception to highlight Al Alabamas
abamas Alabamas 21-7 victory over Miss Mississippi.
issippi. Mississippi.
It was a near repeat perfor performance
mance performance for Thompson, named to
the 1966 all-SEC defensive team,
for last year he intercepted three
Mississippi passes.

EEs! MEs!

bmIL. **'% A jfci : -fl l^lU
'/&£<* t'SWfr'v ^ 1 '*<&*%&**&*'¥
1 9j ' v '£' I ^Pi^
\ 'T arfaBiWHWHBBMnHBHIMi^MMWBMHMfe''
% W I | JKttBBK WfflMMsSSns^B&km:'
w
Typical of ECls Young Engineers are Louis Pepper, Jim Adams and Sandy Feese, Florida
graduates all. They devote their talents to the development of high powered (125 watt) solid
state broadband (225-400 Megahertz) amplifiers which will be reduced to LIC (large integrated
circuits) by thin and thick film techniques, also developed at ECI. Last year they developed a high
power 2200 Megahertz solid state telemetry transmitter and Boeing Minuteman UHF transmitter.
Shortly, microwave satellite beacon and video transmitter designs will provide them with a
continuing challenge in various design fields.

tive secretary of theFHSAA. The
Jax Coliseum seats 10,300 fans
in an air-conditioned auditorium
with individual seating. The Flo Florida
rida Florida Gym seats only 6,000 on
wooden benches.
The Florida Gym simply is
not as comfortable nor as big
as the Coliseum, Lay explained.
Last year we had to turn away
1,200 people on the final night
of the tournament. We hope this
can be avoided by switching to
Jacksonville.
Lack of public relations also
was cited as a reason for mov moving
ing moving the tournament to the big
city atmosphere of Jacksonville.
Featuring championship play playoffs
offs playoffs among high schools in the
Class AA, A, B and C divi divisions,
sions, divisions, the state tourney has been
played at the Florida Gym since
1950. Prior to that it was played
on separate occasions at three
different locations Miami,
Tampa and Jacksonville.
The switch to Jacksonville does
not mean the tourney definitely
will remain there every year,
Lay said.
The tourney site is decided by
the FHSAA on an annual basis
so the possibility of alternation
of the host town remains open.
Jacksonville was chosen as the
site of the 1968 tourney over two
other locations, St. Petersburg
and West Palm Beach, both of
which have new coliseums.
Lay emphasized the switch of
the state basketball tournament
to Jacksonville will have no ef effect
fect effect on the FHSAAs official lo location
cation location which will remain in
Gainesville.

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

Floridas Rifles Ready
For Clemson Shootout

By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Alligator Sports Writer
Sporting a 3-1 season record,
the Florida Rifles take on Clem Clemson
son Clemson this Thursday on the UF
rifle range.
Right now Clemson is an un unknown
known unknown quality, stated Captain
Tommy Smith, advisor to the
Rifles. All we do know is that
they have had good teams in the
past.
The Gator marksmen opened
their 1967-68 campaign last Sat Saturday
urday Saturday with a five-team match at
home. Firing in this encounter
with the Rifles were squads
from Miami, LSU, Stetson, and
Florida Southern.
Miami took top honors with a
1062 total, followed by the Gator
sharpshooters with a 1018 mark.
Cther scores were Florida Sou Southern
thern Southern 1004, LSU 985, and Stetson
909.
Leading the Gator scoring was
team captain Toby Muir with a
270 total out of a possible 300.
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Other Gator marksmen were
Maury Morse, Jim Waugh, Ker Kerry
ry Kerry Chatham, George Pringle, and
Lynn Peoples.
I wasnt displeased nor plea pleased
sed pleased with our performance, com commented
mented commented Sgt. Carmen McClellan,
coach of the Rifles. I think
though that equipment problems

I
J-r-
A Trip Gets To Be Complicated

Thats why more people use the
services of the House of Travel
when they plan a trip. You dont
have to worry about reservations,
flights, or connections. Thats all
done for you. In todays complex
world of travel, dont go it alone.
Take the advice of the people
at the House of Travel.

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
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

and lack of practice time kept
out score below potential."
Following their Clemson en encounter,
counter, encounter, the Rifles are slated to
fire in six matches this qua quarter,
rter, quarter, three of them on the road.
This ia an unusually heavy
schedule for the Fall quarter,"
stated Smith.

mm

HOUSE OF TRAVEL
3415 W. Univ. Ave.
378-1601