Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
Weather
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High In The 70s
Low In The 50s

Vol. 60, No. 14

wmmmmmmmrnmm lN REGENTS CONTROVERSY
Kirk Den ies Political Motivation

Continuously denying any po political
litical political motivation in the current
educational controversy, Gov.
Claude Kirk, repeatedly said in
a two hour meeting Thursday with
Alligator Editors Steve Hull and
Harvey Alper, that as a business
man he is trying to give Florida
education the best break possible.
Sixty-seven cents of every rev revenue
enue revenue dollar is used for education,
he said.
Kirk charged the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents with wasteful spending.
There isnt a lack of revenue
at UF.
Denying any part of this waste wasteful
ful wasteful spending, Kirk said I have
nothing to do with the Regents
except to scrutinize their budget.
My record is one of keeping
politics out of everything, he
added.
Kirk charged that the state of
Florida has wasted massive
amounts of money in education.
Date Tickets
Group seating allotments
for Homecoming have been
reduced, according to the
group seating committee. To
find out allotments contact
Student Government offices
from 10 a.m. until 4:30 p.m.
today.
Student date tickets go on
sale October 19-20 from 2:30
-9 p.m. on the east side of
the Stadium.
All organizations must turn
in fee cards on October 16.

Hale: Nothing
Being Done
About Parking
*By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Theres nothing being done
to help the parking crisis on the
UF campus.
So answered Lester L. Hale,
vice-president of student affairs,
at the question-and-answer Dia Dialogue
logue Dialogue program Wednesday night
in the Reitz Union.
When asked if anything was be being
ing being done to alleviate the parking
of 25,000 students, faculty, and
service persons, Hale replied,
nothing now.
But we did complete a survey
for a multi-stpry parking ramp,
added Hale, and the results
will be ready in the future.
It will be at least two months
before the results of the $24,000
survey will be made known. The
survey was conducted by RAMP,
Inc.
After the Hale comment, Arn Arnold
old Arnold F. Butt, past UF consulting
architect and now associate pro professor
fessor professor in the college of Archi Architecture,
tecture, Architecture, was asked how much
the ramp parking would cost the
student.
Each student will have to
pay sls-20 a month for a park parking
ing parking space, said Butt.

The
Florida Alligator

He challenged the cost of the
state television educational sys system.
tem. system.
Addressing a group of state
college newspaper editors, Kirk
denounced the Alligators editor editorial


Education Teach-In Urged

By HAROLD ALDRICH
Alligator News Editor
Student leaders representing various student
groups yesterday called upon Gov. Claude Kirk and
the State Board of Regents to resolve their con conflicts
flicts conflicts and to resume working for the advancement
of higher education.
The statement of opinion of the Presidents Ad Advisory
visory Advisory Committee also said that the present con controversy
troversy controversy surrounding the Regents was not yet
critical enough to justify so drastic an action as
a student walk-out.
The resolution emphasized the possibility of a
walk-out protest if the present educational contro controversy
versy controversy worsens.
The Alligator editorially advocated Monday a
one day student-faculty walk-out to protest po political
litical political intervention in the states higher education
system.
In todays editorial, however, the Alligator sup supported
ported supported the committees recommendation that an
in-class teach-in be held by all university pro professors
fessors professors at the same time on the same day to lead
class discussion of higher education problems and
that the walk-out proposal be used only if the crisis
worsens.
The committee, which is an informal group of
student leaders organized to act as an advisor to

TALKED DOWN BY FRIEND
Suicide Thwarted

By STEVE HULSEY
Alligator Staff Writer
A UF sophomore is undergoing
treatment at the J. Hillis Mil Miller
ler Miller Health Center today after
attempting to commit suicide
Wednesday night by threatening
to leap from a 100-foot scaffold
behind the NASA Research Build Building.
ing. Building.

m I
kwkMk ml, A **
: Mtm m mi fit m -It
STUDENTS HOLD NET
'
... In Case He Jumps
(Photo By Nick Arroyo)

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

ial editorial stand published in Mondays
paper. You can advocate it right
there, he said, slapping his
hand on a copy of the Alligator,
mob violence.
The governor then stated, I

Michael Anthony Tucelli, a bio biology
logy biology student from Jacksonville,
quoted a passage from Maceth,
declaring Life is but a fleet fleeting
ing fleeting shadow, while Jerry Hat Hatfield,
field, Hatfield, Tucellis former room roommate,
mate, roommate, climbed the scaffold, try trying
ing trying to persuade Tucelli to come
down.
Come on, Ill help you down,

Student Body President Charles Shepherd, said:
We are deeply disturbed about the present con controversy
troversy controversy surrounding the State Board of Regents.
The Board of Regents is directly charged with the
administration of higher education in Florida. Po Political
litical Political bickering and maneuvering is not conducive
to the best interests of Floridas university system.
When the Governor and the individual members
of the Board of Regents are quarrelling with each
other over personal and political differences, they
cannot have the best interests of higher education
at heart.
We therefore urge the Governor and the indi individual
vidual individual members of the Board of Regents to swallow
their pride, to resolve their conflicts and to resume
working for the advancement of higher education.
Until the petty differences between the educa educational
tional educational leaders of Florida are settled, our state
universities will continue to suffer.
Although we do not believe that present cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances justify so drastic an action as a stu student
dent student walk-out, we propose that on a designated
date one class period be devoted to discussion of
the problems of higher education.
We ask all University of Florida professors to
dispense with regular course instruction during that
period and to lead a class discussion of these prob
lems.

dont bruise easily and Im quick
to heal. If it is such a serious
matter, dont you think you ought
to get my side of the story?
Kirk also said that the UF
presidential selection faculty ad advisory

shouted Hatfield. Im scared
myself but Ive come up here
to help you.
According to witnesses, Tu Tucelli
celli Tucelli had left an unsigned sui suicide
cide suicide note in his room and climbed
the scaffold about 9:30 p.m. Tu Tucellis
cellis Tucellis present roommate said
that he (Tucelli) had become
despondent because of a hear hearing
ing hearing problem, and he had been
ridiculed by some other students
earlier.
I have in my mind a cure for
cancer, shouted Tucelli, but
I am not going to give it to the
human race because the human
race does not care for me.
We do care for you, said
Hatfield, slowly climbing the'
scaffold. I care for you, and
everyone else cares, too. Thats
why Im up here.
Police prompted members of
the gathering crowd to help fire firemen
men firemen hold a net under Tucelli
in case he jumped.
Hatfield, a 21-year-old junior
majoring in elementary educa education,
tion, education, finally reached Tucelli at
10:40 p.m.
Come on down, Mike, plead pleaded
ed pleaded Hatfield, Im in danger up
here, and Im scared.
At 10:45 Tucelli heeded Hat Hatfields
fields Hatfields pleas and climbed down
to the roof of the reasearch
building where police met him
and escorted him to the ground.

Inside
CARDINALS WIN
WORLD SERIES
SEE PAGE 14

Friday, October 13, 1967

visory advisory committee submitted a
list of names including Robert
McNamara, Secretary of De Defense,
fense, Defense, Dean Rusk, Secretary of
State, and John Gardner, Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Health, Education, and
Welfare.
Although giving his full sup support
port support to UF President Stephen
C. OConnell, Kirk charged that
OConnell's name did not ap appear
pear appear on any list that came across
his desk.
Kirk stated that one board
member, Mrs. Margaret A.
Behringer, did not even see a
dossier on OConnell.
I see an abuse, Kirk said.
Kirk also said that in his opin opinion
ion opinion Board of Regents Chairman
Chester H. Ferguson has high
political ambitions.
Mr. Ferguson is clearly run running
ning running for the US Senate or some something.
thing. something. There will be some more
political moves by Ferguson.
Again accusing Ferguson of
acting in a Czarist manner,
the Governor added, Ferguson
is a rich and powerful man.
Kirk stated that Board of Re Regents
gents Regents members Henry Kramer of
Jacksonville and Ferguson, had
told him previous to O'Connells
appointment that they wanted for former
mer former Job Corps head John Sin Singletary
gletary Singletary as the new UF president.
If I had not objected, Kirk
said they would have appointed
Singletary.
S A "T'
: / l.;j j
* fS^
TOWER
... At NASA Building
(phcto By Nick Arroyo;



Page 2

:, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 13, 1967

Bulletin News
State, National, International News
Verbal Attack Continues
UNITED NATIONS (UPI) -- Cuban Foreign Minister Raul Roa
today rescheduled his expected marathon attack on the United States
on the floor of the General Assembly for Friday afternoon.
The Cuban delegation made the change during the night without
giving any reason.
Haiphong Port Bombed
SAIGON (UPI) American jet fighter-bombers raided shipyard
facilities in the North Vietnamese port of Haiphong Thursday for
the first time in the war, the U.S. command announced Friday
morning.
Headquarters said the planes bombed drydocks and ship repair
shops within two miles of the center of Haiphong.
The official communique said bombs fell only 1 1/2 miles from
the main dock area at Haiphong, a target that has been spared
for fear of hitting Russian ships delivering guns, ammunition and
other war material.
Kirk Accused Os Meddling
TAMPA, Fla. (UPI) State Sen. Louis de la Parte accused Gov.
Claude Kirk Thursday of gross meddling with the State Board of
Regents and warned of retaliatory legislative action.
De la Parte, a Democrat, charged Republican Kirk with trying to
exercise improper interference and undue influence and said
this is specifically what the legislation has tried to prohibit.
He warned that he and other legislators are prepared to try to
abolish the board if this appears to be the only way to stop inter interference
ference interference by the governor in the affairs of the universities.
Gainesville Youth Indicted
GAINESVILLE (UPI) A Negro youth, already facing trial in
a federal court in Georgia, was indicted by a county grand jury
Wednesday on charges of murdering a white University of Florida
coed.
Willie Samuel Rivers, 18, was Indicted by the Alachua County
Grand Jury on charges of killing Mrs. Carol Persons, a graduate
psychology student, July 27, and burying her body in a shallow
woodland grave.
But it will be a long time before he comes to trial here, said
a spokesman in the state attorneys office Wednesday. The federal
government is scheduled to try him in Georgia about Nov. 20.
r .....
W
K than puppy love"
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Phone 376-2655 103 W. Univ. Ave.
Th Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which it considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible rrr:
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor* than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must he given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It Is published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla 32G01. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

Kirk Asked Ferguson
To Resign Last January

MIAMI (UPI) Secretary of
State Tom Adams said Thurs Thursday
day Thursday Gov. Claude Kirk tried to
get Chester Ferguson to resign
as chairman of the Board of
Regents before Kirk took office
last January.
Adams said Kirk had
constantly harassed Fergu Ferguson
son Ferguson since a December meeting
when the Cabinet gave Fergu Ferguson
son Ferguson its support and told him
it was his duty to stay on.
We assured him that we want wanted
ed wanted him to remain. I feel this
is the only reason Gov. Kirk
hasnt been able to gain control
of the Board of Regents, said
Adams.
The latest outbreak of the pol political
itical political feud between the gover governor
nor governor and Ferguson, a Tampa at attorney,
torney, attorney, came last Friday when
Kirk called forFergusons resig resignation
nation resignation on grounds of charges by
another regent that the chairman
railroaded the selection of Sup Supreme
reme Supreme Court Justice Stephen C.
OConnell as University of
Florida president.
Ferguson denied the charge and
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the one with
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refused Kirks request that he
resign. Fergusons term runs
until 1974.
Adams said it was the feeling
of the Democratic cabinet that
Ferguson must stay in this po position
sition position to protect the Board of
Regents. He should not be re removed
moved removed as the result of coercion
by the governor or in any other
way.
Adams also said he felt that
a special session of the legisla legislature
ture legislature is the obvious solution to

O.K. Where DO You Get Your
Self-Image?
Informal discussion at the
/(J[l*\) STUDENT LUNCHEON following
u Y corning worship, Sunday, Oct. 1.
GRACE PRESBYTERIAN -*=-y i **-* ,l a
CHURCH
VV 3146 N.W. 13th St. 376-5654
ROBBIE'S I
M uandwiche
COLOR T.V. & BILLIARDS 1
1718 W. University Ave.
'On The Gold Coast

the education problem. I don't
see how we can avoid it."
XEROX copies!
1-19 Copies, 10? ea.
20 L Over, 9? f
Copies Made While You Walt
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE



New Research Bureau
Receives SIOO,OOO Grant

Tackling problems and needs of
society, is the aim of the new newly
ly newly developed Bureau of Research
of the College of Architecture and
Fine Arts.
The bureau is a resurrection of
the long dormant Bureau of
Architecture and Commun Community
ity Community Research.
According to William G. Wag Wagner,
ner, Wagner, director of the bureau, the
new research division has been
on the books for 10 years, but
was never active.
The Bureau of Research is
designed to explore studies re related
lated related to various fields in the
college. Everything from sculp sculpture
ture sculpture to nuts and bolts, Wagner
said.
On The Air
The three Homecoming Sweet Sweetheart
heart Sweetheart candidates and several
Homecoming officials will appear
on WGGGS Open Phone Forum
Sunday night.
Changes in this years program
will be explained by Larry
Mathews, Homecoming Com Committee
mittee Committee chairman.
Students may direct questions
to the committee members and
Sweetheart candidates during the
50 minute program beginning at
8:10.

THmZER I
New coloring leads the wa v.
Navy, of course, followed closely
I by .ranger green and Madeira, a
I lively rich red. In flannel, tradi- I
tionally iireferred; aiso in hop-
I sacking for those who wish to ex- I
n plore new fashion frontiers. Ira m
>:, .* tinder, si-o-ri ft
no more. Your new blazer is here.
I B
m
Jl Ci 1

Most of the research will be
sponsored by grants from private
and state concerns. The univer university
sity university may sponsor research in
areas which would otherwise re remain
main remain uninvestigated.
The purpose of the bureau
is to enhance the capability of
professors in their various fields
of interest. Through this we
expect to benefit graduate and
under-graduate students, Wag Wagner
ner Wagner said.
What I would like to see is
the development of interdis interdisciplinary
ciplinary interdisciplinary research between the
various departments and colleges
of the university, he added.
Job Corps Gains
WASHINGTON i UPI) Dr.
Bennetta Washington, director
of the Womens Job Corps Cen Center
ter Center for the Office of Economic
Opportunity has ex expanded
panded expanded the corps population
to almost 10,000 in two-and-a two-and-a-half
half two-and-a-half years.

/S* Delicious CHICKEN
FISH
SANDWICHES
Dir DAV PLATTERS
A. dIUpUI DESSERTS
' call 378-2304
2035 N.W. 13th St., Gainesville for carry-out

Other research includes per perception
ception perception studies related to educat educational
ional educational facilities and migrant hous housing.
ing. housing.
The newly established bureau
is now operating under a grant
from the U.S. Forest Service.
The grant totals approximately
SIOO,OOO, and the research is de designed
signed designed to test specially treated
wood for low profile flooring in
Florida homes.
Present facilities are limited..
a workshop in Grove Hall and
office space in the architectural
college building. Wagner has
hopes for acquiring laboratory
space and land later on.
The biggest thing we have now
is enthusiasm ... we have
received interest and encourage encouragement
ment encouragement from the university in the
short time weve been in ex existance,
istance, existance, Wagner stated. I think
they see we are serious in what
we are attempting to do.

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_ ....... .. : .1 . ..- ~
Friday, October 13, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 13, 1967

Thomas Talks
On Freedom
Next Tuesday
By FRED MCNEESE
Alligator Staff Writer
Norman Thomas, called the
grand old man of protest by
Playboy magazine, will speak at
McCarty Auditorium at 8 p.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 17.
The 83-year-old Thomas is a
radical who has lived to see
some of his radical ideas
become reality. Thomas was vio violently
lently violently criticized in the twenties
for his support of social secur security,
ity, security, unemployment insurance,
public housing and civil rights.
He will speak on Academic
Freedom and the World Today.
The program will be under underwritten
written underwritten by the Gainesville Chap Chapter
ter Chapter of the American Civil Lib Liberties
erties Liberties Union (ACLU). Co Cosponsors
sponsors Cosponsors are the Student Com Committee
mittee Committee for Academic Freedom
and the university committee on
public functions and lectures.
Tickets are 50 cents for stud students
ents students and $1 for non-students.
A reception will follow the pro program.
gram. program.
Thomas first came to national
attention when he opposed the
draft during World War I and
became a member of the Social Socialist
ist Socialist Party. He served a prison
sentence during the war for his
draft resistance activity.
Thomas has been nominated for
P resident six times by the Social Socialist
ist Socialist Party. During the depression
years, he gained considerable
backing from the intellectual sec sections
tions sections of the United States.
Thomas, one of the founders
of the ACLU, was associateeditor
of the Nation, a liberal magazine,
for several years. He has writ written
ten written several books including the
Conscientious Objector in
America; Is Conscience a
Crime; War, No Profit, No
Glory, No Need;*'and What is
Our Destiny.'*

T.7. LOG

2 4 9 12 5
NBC CBS ABC NBC NET
Death
7:00 Westerners Valley Flying Nun Jerry Lewis Whats New
7:30 Tarzan ild > Wild Off to Jerry Lewis Swedish
See the g££2g
8:00 Tarzan Wild > Wild Wizard Preview
West MOVIE 1967
8:30 Star Trpk p er Hondo T B# A
9:00 star Trek MOVIE Hondo Chess
p Accidental Guns of NET
Family Wjji Sonnet Playhouse
i a Aft American American
10:00 Prefile Judd Profile
in on American American
10:30 Profile Judd Profile
11:00 News News News News
' l:3 Carson MOVIE Canton

TUMBLEWEEDS
I HEAR WRETRAININe\^
Liofr-

ROTC Students Receive
Air Force Scholarships

Thirty-two students enrolled in
the UF ROTC program have been
awarded Air Force Financial As Assistance
sistance Assistance Grants, to pay for part
of their college expenses for the
1967-68 school year.
Among the seniors receiving
grants are George Robison, San Sanford
ford Sanford Yates, Kenneth Apgar, Rol Roland
and Roland Deaton, William Folmar,
Jose Quintana, William Dugan,
Rob Blue, Don Hamilton and
Joe Smith.
Junior recipients include
Thoman Shoenberger, Robert
Martin, James Durham, Robert
Fobes, Alexander Nicholas, Dale
McDAVIDS
Barber Shop
Shoe Repair
1718 W. Univ. Ave
on the Gold Coast

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FOR OCTOBER AND NOVEMBER
102 new units in the SW 16th Ave area, wall to wall carpeting,
two pools, central heat and air conditioning, sound conditioning,
furnished and unfurnished, kitchens by:
CALL 378-3457 4 Ini pmiyi*

Rogalshi, Albert Hill, Robert
Beck, Frank Hervatine, Robert
Rile, William Peters, Alexander
Mavro, Mickey Dansby, and San Sanford
ford Sanford Mangold.
For the first time, sophomore
cadets have been Honored. These
students are Dennis Ward, Pat
Tidwell, James Bryant, Steven
Prior, Anthony Manganello, Rob Robert
ert Robert Stevenson, Jimmy Friedrich,
and Lane Watkins.
j colVe* tors? E
2 Interested In L
2 Forming A Campus C
3 CONTACT I
E.S. BATES (
3 7 8-7017 |
J After 5 p.m. fc

DO YOU
THINK IT'LL
EVER
REPLACE
SMOKE
SIGNALS?

Florida Youth Workshop
Scheduled Here Saturday
A group of high school leaders meet at the UF Saturday in a plan planning
ning planning session for the 16th annual Florida Youth Workshop.
Officers and directors of the Florida Youth Workshop Associa Association,
tion, Association, together with Richard Palmer, program coordinator of the Univ Universitys
ersitys Universitys Division of Continuing Education, will arrange activities for
the summer meeting.
The workshop draws present and potential leaders from Floridas
high schools for classes on leadership techniques and discussions
with business, political and recreational leaders in the state.
VETERANS
BLOC SEATING *4|j\
Members must turn in activity || a \
cards for the Homecoming game. 1 ] I
Please bring them to Student 'lUf Pi
Center Booth Across From Hub
between the hours of 10:30 AM
to 5:00 PM on Friday, Octo October
ber October 13th (today). Dont miss these
times if you want to sit in the
bloc!
GENERAL MEETING
Thursday, Oct. 19th, 8
J. Wayne Reitz Union Dining Room 150 F
Football Tickets Will Be Distributed
New Members Welcome BPM
Please Bring DD 214

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wULn PH 376-7171
The Store Where You Get More Value For
Your Stereo Dollar"

By TOM RYAN



WHATS
HAPPENING

Friday, October 13, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

IN THE THEATER: The Gainesville Little theater will perform
the Musical, No, No, A Thousand Times No in their theater at 4039
NW 16th Blvd. There will be two performances of the play, one on
Friday evening and the other on Saturday evening. Curtain time is
at 8:30, and you may call 376-4949 for reservations. Tickets are
$1.50 per person, or $3.00 a couple. No, No, A Thousand Times
No is the story of a cold girl on her first date.
IN DANCES: The Deltas will play at a (get this) free student
dance this Saturday. A free student dance is of course open only to
free students, so if you are a slave or an indentured servant dont
bother to come. If you are a free student and would like to come,
the dance will be on the J. Wayne Reitz Unions Terrace from
8-12 p.m. The event is co-sponsored by Twin Towers resident area
and the Fla. Union Dance Board.
IN BRIDGEWORK: No, not the denture kind. The grand-slam kind.
Duplicate bridge is played in Union room 150 C and D at 1:30 p.m.
Sunday.
IN LEADERSHIP: Applications for Florida Union Board Chairman Chairmanships
ships Chairmanships are now available in room 310 of the Union. Check soon if
you are interested.
AT THE MOVIES: Tonight at 7 and 9:15 in the Reitz Union,The
Pumpkin Eater, the stirring saga of the guy who became the first
kid on his block to defeat the Great Pumpkin in armed combat, will
will be shown.
Saturday night, at 7 and 9:15 p.m., Von Ryans Express, the
stirring saga of a traitor who wasnt really a traitor named Von
Ryan who wasnt really named Von Ryan, rumbles across the screen.
Frank Sinatra stars as the American P.O.W. who infuriates his
superiors by singing Strangers in the Night for the Adolph Hitler
amateur hour.
At Midnight Saturday, The Bride of Frankenstein, the stirring
saga of a hen-pecked husband whose wife really is a monster, will
be shown in the Union.
This Sunday, Red Desert, the stirring saga (I hate cliches)
of a producer who needed to make a movie so he could say This
is the movie I made before I made Blow-Up! will be screened
at 3,7 and 9:15 p.m. in the Union Auditorium.
IN COMMITTEES: Fla. Blue Key Homecoming Committee will
meet in room 316 of the Union at 3:30 p.m. today.
ON THE LANES: Bowling leagues continue to be organized in the
Games Area of the Union at 6:30 p.m. in rooms 150 C and D.
IN CONFERENCES: The Region Six Annual Conference is meeting
here at UF on Friday and Saturday of this week.
IN SWINGING WITH YOUR PARTNER (at dances and elsewhere):
Mens Interhall will sponsor a dance on the Union Terrace at 7:30
p.m. tonight.

Universities
Convene On
UF Campus
Seventeen southern universit universities
ies universities are being represented on
campus this weekend at the Con Conference
ference Conference of the Association of Col College
lege College Unions.
The two day session, which
has 185 participants, will include
discussion groups on such topics
as Union Role in Campus Pro Problems.
blems. Problems. Another feature will be
a panel discussion on The Union
Image Publicity or Public Re Relations.
lations. Relations.
Shon Sinnamon, a folk guitar guitarist
ist guitarist and singer, The Wayfarers,
a folk group, and Michael Sul Sullivan,
livan, Sullivan, a classical flamenco dan dancer,
cer, dancer, will provide entertainment
for the convention tonight.
The luncheon speaker for today
is the director of the J. Wayne
Reitz Union, William Rion. A Another
nother Another speaker is James Lyons,
dean of students at Haverford
Cqllege, Pa. who will give the
summary speech Saturday night.

SPECIAL m A | p
RECORD jALt
Due to the price increase, mono and stereo records
are the exact, same price. We are closing out our
mono stock on hand. Look for the special mono
sale section at rear of our store.
ONLY WM.JK.,
RECORD BAR
923 W. UNIVERSITY AVF 376-1042

r : \
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must qou always
take me so
literally?
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BROWN
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CARTOON BOOK!
by Charles M. Schulz
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Page 5

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mail us the coupon. Well send you your
silver-engraved stationery with matching
envelopes, free. Because we want you to
start enjoying a Gorham Original right now.
Theres one just for you.



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 13, 1967

The
Florida Alligator
(lalml To Let The People Know
Steue #uH
Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
y\lM//UCM Managing Editor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Boh Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
Th Florida Alligator** official position on lasuas Is expressed
only In tba columns below. Other material In this issue may
reflect the opinion of the writer or cartoonist and not necessarily
that of the Florida Alligator unless specifically Indicated.

The Alligator is encour encouraged
aged encouraged with the results of
Thursdays interview with
Gov. Claude Kirk.
The governor has spoken
of a willingness to work
harder at helping this and
other state schools out of
their current political and
financial crisis.
But, we believe that UF
students and faculty must
not entirely back down from
the threat of a boycott here
at some later date.
Instead of a walk-out,
however, we suggest that
on some date designated by
student leaders, UF stu students
dents students and faculty observe
a day of protest with us.
This protest would be
based around the foundation
of a period long in-the in-theclassroom
classroom in-theclassroom teach-in--dur teach-in--during
ing teach-in--during third period.
What we suggest is that
all UF professors abandon
their course of study during
the third period on the same
day, and discuss with their
students the educational
problems facing the UF and
other state schools.
We also call upon the ap appropriate
propriate appropriate student organi organizations
zations organizations to bring leading
educators and education
administrators, from
around the state, to this

The callousness that a
large university campus
sometimes exhibits nearly
claimed another victim
Wednesday night when a
partially deaf pre-medical
student almost leapedfrom
the new NASA building to
his probable death.
The near tragedy brings
home the point that newUF
President Stephen C. O-
Connell tried to make in
the September 25 issue of
the Alligator.
it is as easy to look a
man in the face and say
hello as it is at
the ground and walk by
him silently, OConnell
pointed out.
There are those of us,
no doubt, who smiled cyni-

Well Watch

Hello Is Easy

campus to discuss the
problems facing Floridas
higher educational system.
Among the speakers
should be Gov. Claude Kirk.
We hope that Kirk will
not forget what he has
shown a willingness to do.
If the governor were to
continue his harassment
of the Board of Regents,
continue his personal med meddling
dling meddling in university business
and continue his political
poker game with higher
education all of Florida
would feel the pinch through
dis accreditation.
All of Floridas future,
meaning both primary and
university students, must
receive the best possible
education free from politi political
cal political entanglements.
Floridas governor is in
the best possible position
to lead the university sys system
tem system out of the doldrums.
We hope that Kirks re remarks
marks remarks Thursday are the
beginning of a new era in
Florida education.
But we cannot forget our
original proposal.
If Kirk disappoints us,
we must protest. And we
must protest in a manner
which will bring the atten attention
tion attention of all this states citi citizens
zens citizens to these critical prob problems.
lems. problems.

cally at those words. How
naive could this new presi president
dent president be, that he did not
realize the tremendous
growth the UF has under undergone
gone undergone in the 30 years since
OConnell attended classes
here? ... a
~ Following the Wednesday
suicide attempt, however,
should we not reexamine
the presidents suggestion?
The episode is a perfect
example of what alienation
and despair can do to an
intelligent person when he
is cut off from the society
in which he must live f/
Surely, if it can prevent
any reoccurence of Wed Wednesdays
nesdays Wednesdays agony, a smile
and hello is not too
m uch to ask.

/
Love-In For a Hermit
j
THE MAGIC PUMPKIN =
The Hippies Revenge
======= BY HARVEY ALPER

THE

Since The Florida Alligator embarked
on its series of stories on marijuana,
and coincidently carried some news about
students arrested for possession of same,
weve been deluged with personal visits
and letters from our hippie friends pro protesting
testing protesting our alleged aim of destroying their
cause.
Our swinging friends are particularly
angry with Alligator columns and editorials
which scorn the use of drugs.
The users ask that we treat everyone
equally, and so Im setting out to do just"
that. Im going to make sure that every everyone
one everyone on this campus is treated equally
by the Alligator even if every one of
us has to pay for it.
Now, lets get started.
First of all I want to attack all moder moderates
ates moderates (including myself lm not taking
sides youll notice).
Moderates, as you probably know, are
meele mouthed individuals who refuse to
take extreme stands. They have some sort
of crazy idea that most people at the ex extremes
tremes extremes of the political and social spec spectrums,
trums, spectrums, have some good ideas but that the
truth lies somewhere in the middle.
Undoubtedly, moderates are one of the
worst forms of political and social in individuals.
dividuals. individuals. They drink, but not to excess,

-. r s 1 1 1 11 ii ii
: Alligator Staff
The Florida Alligator is a student newspaper
r
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 Dpucette,
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.

and party, but not to the point of exhaus exhaustion.
tion. exhaustion. Worse yet, they like Leroy Collins.
Some of them even think that people
should be permitted to do things that they
themselves would never indulge in like
smoking pot, for example.
Just as bad as the moderates are the
right-wing conservative tea-totalers. These
manical fools are disgustingly patriotic and
sometimes actually die for their country.
Although they have many other disgust disgusting
ing disgusting traits, their worst characteristics are
a belief in god, mother-hood, their country
and apple pie.
Unlike hippies, incidently, these dirty
conservatives refuse to withdraw into the
make-believe world of narcotics. They take
the more practical approach of over-react over-reacting
ing over-reacting to all of the worlds events.
And now, in this moment of repentence,
I wish to appologize to all my dope using
friends.
Im sorry I dont agree with you and
Im sorry most of the hardworking folks
here at the Alligator agree with me. Its
just that, well, we havent learned to
turn on and most of us dont in intend
tend intend to do so.
Good luck though. Honestly, we wish you
well and we hope that you are as right
as we think we are.



OPEN FORUM:
Aduiu cud ViMmt
"There is no hope for the complacent man."
Student Lauds Alligator
Excellent, Strong Stand

MR. EDITOR:
I want to congratulate you for
a fine newspaper which was pub published
lished published Monday, October 9. The
Best Sellers:
Timely, New
Additions
MR. EDITOR:
RE: The Gators Bestsellers.
Dont forget these other timely
entries:
HOW TO MAKE A FORTUNE
OFF THE HONOR SYSTEM. By
Master Padlock Company, $1.98
with 2 keys.
IMPRESS YOUR FRIENDS FRIENDSCARVE
CARVE FRIENDSCARVE GREEK LETTERS ON
YOUR DESK., I. Frattman. Spe Special
cial Special rates for WASPS.
HOW TO MAKE FOUR HOURS
SEEM LIKE NONE. By Noel Cre Credit
dit Credit and Harvey Gator Ball.
No charge, P.E. press.
A MODERN HISTORY OF THE
SPIT SHINE. MacNamara Press.
S2O, refundable. You must buy
this one.
BUT CLAUDE'S DAUGHTER
DRIVES A NEW CAR, Legis Legislature
lature Legislature Press, $125 (formerly
$150), but subject to change.
1001 OBSCENE REMARKS
FOR THE DORM ACROSS THE
WAY. Tolbert Press, sllO dou double,
ble, double, $l2O single.
Owners Manual: THE NEW
PENNY-PROOF BELL TELE TELEPHONE.
PHONE. TELEPHONE. 10 all day Sunday.
SPEED AND PERFORMANCE
REPORT CUSHMAfI EAGLE
SCOOTER. Fuzz press, $1 with
free decal.
LOVE THEM COMPULSORY
MOVIES. State Theater Press,
$1.25, 35£ under twelve.
SOIL ANALYSIS OF THE DIRT
PARKING LOT OF THE NEW
$5 MILLION FLORIDA UNION.
Free with picture I.D.
And so forth. ... If youre
lucky, really lucky, you can sell
these gems for 1/2 or 1/4 price
when youre done.
GORDON GALBRAITH 2UC

articles that appeared about Kirk,
Charles Ferguson, the Board of
Regents, and the walk-out
were excellent. Never have I
seen such strength put in a news newspaper
paper newspaper before.
Kirk has gone too far with his
politics. It is about time the pub public,
lic, public, especially the ones interested
in higher education, stand out
and really oppose the Governor.
I am mailing a copy of Mon Mondays
days Mondays newspaper to an assistant

Ferguson Support
Questionable

MR. EDITOR:
In the last few issues of your
publication you have repeatedly
pledged unswerving support for
Chester Ferguson, the present
chairman of the Florida Board
of Regents, and have even gone
as far as suggesting that the
student body and faculty stage
a one day walkout in his behalf.
This is the same Chester Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson who came to this campus
Thursday, October 5 and, in a
speech to the students attending
the scholarship convocation, said
that public opinion prevents Uni University
versity University of Florida students from
being allowed to participate in
expanded education through out outside
side outside speakers and discussions,
that University of Florida stu students
dents students should not protest or other otherwise
wise otherwise make their opinions known

ROTC Ambiguity
Boggles Mind

MR. EDITOR:
The ambiguity of the ROTC
program can be discovered eas easily.
ily. easily. At orientation we were told
that we would not be actually in
the armed services (some of you
might remember somehow having
to sign a loyalty oath to obtain
books for ROTC) that this was
just a general course of instruc instruction
tion instruction not even serving a purpose
unless planning to enroll in ad advanced
vanced advanced ROTC. But in class we
jp-'were told another part of the
story-that we were under mili military
tary military jurisdiction whei\ in class
and in uniform around campus.
Are civilian students somehow
to be subjected to military rule.
Oh, yes the ROTC program is
under contract with the Univer University*
sity* University* that makes it alright-right.
Wrong Daddy!
A Major mentioned that
apparently I wasnt here last
year-that was unfortunate. He
also said that the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents (now a group of matyrs matyrssorry
sorry matyrssorry but these are past crimes)
was involved in a power-play
with the University Senate. How
grand- I hope they did enjoy
their playing. You see you are
played with a lot, you live on
hopes of a bright future-people

superintendent of schools outside
of Florida so she can see what
is going on in Florida and how
politics can interfere with better
education. More people outside of
Florida should know the seri seriousness
ousness seriousness of this matter.
I also believe a poll should
be taken all over Florida to
see if the public, according to
Kirk, is backing him up.
PHILIP SPOOL

lest we should tarnish our image
with the public. In other words
Mr. Ferguson said keep your
mouth shut and dont make waves.
This is the same Chester Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson who as chairman of the
Regents, will lead the opposition
to the Drinking Policy adopted
by the Faculty Senate and UF
President Steven OConnel.
It is certainly clear to me
Chester Ferguson is no friend
of the University of Florida stu student
dent student and doesnt merit student
support in his battle with Gov Governor
ernor Governor Kirk. The Alligator, as
the representative newspaper of
the students of the University
of Florida, should withdraw its
support assuming a neutral po position
sition position and let Chester Ferguson
fight his own battles.
JIM CLARK

in power know this. If you step
out they will make an attempt
to ruin your life-to the point
of exterminating you. I write
this in the conviction that you
students deserve the right to
make decisions about your so society.
ciety. society. Read the quote under the
title-Advice and Dissentl ask
that you do more than think a about
bout about it.
The Major made mention r
the assumed curse afrhed at low lower
er lower division males. Why? Because
-es your apathy to all that goes
on about you-you have no student
rights. Rights can only be gotten
by demanding responsibility over
them. You rationalize your feel feelings
ings feelings into actions suitable to sur survival-your
vival-your survival-your concern is only for
yourself! OH No you say.
University might actually
be a place of education some someday.
day. someday. Ridding ourselves of a com compulsory
pulsory compulsory totalitarian military pro program
gram program will be a great step for forward
ward forward to education-a place to
integrate ideas, to form new life
styles instead of merely being
trained to fill a pre-constructed
sanctuary in a seemingly fated
society (middle class, of course).
KARL PLEDGER lUC

Friday, October 13, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

PHOENIX WATCHES
Take My Hand
BY IRA BRUKNER
Feel that (hand), Pm alive and so are you! These were the care carefully
fully carefully spoken words of Jerry Hatfield as he attempted to persuade
his former roommate from junping off a 50 ft. scaffold on the side
of the new NASA building across from the Infirmary Wednesday night
at about 10:10 p.m.
As a section representative I had just been informed by my
resident assistant that an unsigned note written- on a maintenance
request forjn had been left by a medium sized boy this afternoon
in the area office to the effect that he (the boy) was going to commit
suicide. Still stunned at the possibility of the boys note I noticed
a police car parked in the middle of the road and a group of people
gathering on the Infirmary lawn.
Within a few moments I shuddered in hearing range of Hatfield
on the ground and his former roommate on top of the scaffold. Com Coming
ing Coming closer I heard the invectives and realizations.
Former Roommate: Life is a crummy deal. Pm a failure. If I
commit suicide I go to hell; if I live, I live in hell. Pm coming
down the fast way.
J. Hatfield (emphatic, then calmer, almost soothing): No! Its
so easy to come down the slow way . there's a lot to live
for, (enthusiastically) so let me come up and talk to you about it.
Except for Hatfields constant vocal attempts and the Fire Dept.s
net manned by passing students, utter helplessness and sheer fear
mesmerized my futile presence. Thirty yards away and about fifty
feet up was a lonely boy precariously preched atop a scaffold chosen
as his site for suicide. Below him were his friends, the concerned,
the dazed (almost in shock), the frightened, and the curious. Mostly
the frightened.
At about 10:15 p.m. Jerry Hatfield with his right foot already
on the scaffold perched to climb was saying: Can I come up? Say
yes Jerry you can come up. Weve got plenty to talk about. No
answer. Hatfield began to cautiously and slowly climb the scaf scaffold.
fold. scaffold. The number of those holding the net was increased.
As Hatfield began to climb he kept repeating: I am your friend
and Pm risking my life youve got me so nervous I cant even talk.
He climbed further. Former roommate stood up to the gasps of many
and blasted
Former roommate: Life signifies nothing!
Hatfield: If life signified nothing you wouldnt have a building to
stand on. Listen, my brother tried the same stunt; now hes
married, happily married and hes got a child; (smoothly) a
beautiful child.
Silence. More progress up the scaffold. Then Hatfields former
roommate counters with something about the courses he has to take
and his unconcerned profs.
Hatfield answers: They make you take Spanish, English, and
Political Science because they feel that it rounds you out. You know
what I mean. (Decisively) Tomorrow I will get up early and try to
help yoiKacademically with your professors. Tomorrow. Sunup is
a beautiful time. For example: in class you go in there and walk
up to the professor and say: (as though he were talking to a prof,
halfway up the scaffold) Listen I cannot hear you (he wears a
hearing aid) and I want you to help me. (Very emphatic) Were
not numbers. Theyre (professors) teaching people.
Hatfield is very close now. It appears that two dark abstract fig figures
ures figures are tightroping on an erector set, where two real people are
tightroping their lives, until Hatfield secures himself and stretches
out his umbilical arm and says:
Take My Hand. . Come On, Take It.
No response. Then (suspiciously): Why did you come up here?
I told you not to.
Hatfield: Because I care about you.
Former roommate: Nevermind.
Hatfield: There is no never mind about it. We all care.
For century-like moments the two go through a series of moves
until at 10:45 P.M. they stepped onto the roof and, consequently,
out of sight and hearing range. Maybe the end of a nightmare for
some; just the beginning for others.
<*
It is difficult to comment on something so filled with the pathos
of life just as it is hard to truly conyey the empathy of those seri serious
ous serious hours. However, I would like to question one remark that I
overheard: it is, 'lTiat guy has a lot of guts going up there; thats
quite a climb. Which guy?
I am not proposing to play off heroism against on in depressed
circumstances. Rather when the daily hubbub grinds us, can we
forget the scaffold and the deep emotions that struggled there?
As a frightening symbol it should protrude and probe the empath empathies
ies empathies of all of us because of what might have happened, but thanks
to faith, determination and friendship didnt.
Letters to the editor should be limited
to 300 words All letters must be signed;
however upon request the writers name
can be withheld Correspondence will be
subject to standard editing procedures so
that it complies with space limitations

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
FENDER SUPER REVERB amp amplifier
lifier amplifier with cover $220. Call: 376-
9791 after 5 p.m. (A-14-10t-c)
FENDER with hard
case in excellent condition. Must
sell SIOO or best offer. Call
Keith at 376-9138. (A-14-3t-c)
1,000 cc VINCENT BLACK SHA SHADOW,
DOW, SHADOW, series B. $550 or best
offer, 376-3086 or write P. O.
Box 14484, Gainesville, Florida,
32601. (A-10-10t-p)
1966 HONDA. 160 ccScrambler.
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-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)
1962 VESPA. Runs perfectly.
$l2O. Call 376-5493 and £sk
for Jerry. (A-13-3t-p)
TWO ELECTRIC BASEGUITARS
1 hollow and 1 solid body.
Best Offer. 372-6110. (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 SHINE in a
can. Protects and conditions
leather for about 3? per shoe.
Contains no lacquer. Price $2.00.
Call Peter Armstrong, 372-9284.
(A-13-3t-p)
CESSNA 172 SHARE Flying
Hawks, Inc. has limited shares
available. $l5O per share, S2O
per mo. Regain your $l5O when
you leave. 372-6045, 372-1290,
372-5888 after 6 p.m. (A-15-
st-p)
FENDER CORONADO II dual
pick-up guitar with hard case
2 months old S3BB new. Will sell
for $295. Call: 376-9791 after 5
P.M. (A-14-10t-c)
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)

TRAILER SPACES for rent. Pine
Hurst Park, 3520 SW 24th Ave.
S3O per month. (B-1 l-st-c)

| 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)
SUBLEASE one bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment at the Landmark. Avail Available
able Available October 15. Call 372-3318,
Dr. Koogler, or Manager of the
Landmark. (B-14-2t-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)
3 BEDROOM APT., living room,
dining room, furnished, enorm enormous
ous enormous yard, fenced in. One or
two roommates to room with
two other girls. Apt. has been
remodelled. Rooms huge and pets
welcome. 304 S.E. 7th St., 376-
4019. (B-14- 3f-c)
NEED ONE OR TWO roommates
for winter and spring quarters.
Top Floor, two bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Present roomate excellent
cook. Call 378-8063. (B-14-3t-p)
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: female roommate to
share apartment in beautiful high
rise. RENT FREE: just want
companionship. Call 376-1893.
(C-13-3t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted:
PREFER GRADUATE STUDENT,
University Gardens, one bedroom
apartment. S6O plus 1/2 utilit
ies. 376-4077. (C-14-st-c)
SOCIAL CHAIRMEN: Tune into
the wayout sounds of THE MAGIC
CIRCLE. Blow your mind, Fri Friday
day Friday the 13th at Browards Rec
Room, 9 to 12 P.M. For bookings
call Terri. Room 328 at 372-
9209. (C- 14-2 t-p)

/fKf \
** w %
PRINTS AND POSTERS
s'
New Different Exciting Wild*- Cool Calm and Tasty
All this and more at 1634 W. University. Next to Carolyn Plaza.
RECORDING STARS
MOUSE, THE BOYS
and BRASS
Make Their First Gainesville Appearance At
THE PLACE
811 W. University Avenue
See and Hear this out of sight Seven Piece Group
Perform "Dancing to the Beat" and all the
Top Hits of the Day. ___

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 13, 1967

Page 8

wanted |j
WANTED: Housewife will do
ironing in your home for $3.00
a day, or ironing and house housework
work housework for $6.00/day. 372-5269
before 9 p.m. (C-14-3t-c)
ONE MALE roommate wanted.
303 SW 13th St. Upstairs apart apartment,
ment, apartment, nearest 4th Avenue. (C (C---14-2t-p)
--14-2t-p) (C---14-2t-p)
LEAD SINGER and/or organist
needed for Soul and Rock Band.
Call Chuck Briggs 372-9410
room 1 or Chad Adams 378-
8779. (C- 13-3 t-p)
WANTED: Riders to West Palm
Beach area. Leaving Friday
afternoon, Oct. 20. Returning
Sunday Evening. Call: Ted, 378-
2846. (C-15-2t-p)
WANTED: Textbook for ES-361,
T. Jamanes, Statistics. An In Introductory
troductory Introductory Analysis, new or used,
2nd edition only. 378-4926. (C (C---15-lt-Dj
--15-lt-Dj (C---15-lt-Dj
WANTED: Female to share two
bedroom air conditioned apart apartment
ment apartment behind Norman. S4O month,
October rent already paid. Call
378-7674. (C-15-6t-p)
NEEDED: Cook and general
housekeeper. Free Food, other
arrangements available, call
Tom or Will 372-6837. (C-10-
st-p)
WANTED: Ride to Jacksonville
on weekends. Would like to leave
Friday after 3:30 p.m. & return
Monday before 11 a.m. Call:
Patricia 376-7790. (C-14-lt-c)
WANTED: Need a hard-top for
my 1960 Alpine. Call Mike Wayda
at 376-4152 after 6 p.m.
(C-11-st-c)
help wanted
CLERICAL HELP NEEDED to
assist photographer for Semin Seminole.
ole. Seminole. 12 to 5 P.M. and 6 to 9
P.M. each weekday thru Thanks Thanksgiving.
giving. Thanksgiving. Beginning Qctober 16,
1967. Inquire Room 330, J. Wayne
Reitz Union. (E-12-ts-NC)

help wanted 1
STUDENT HELP WANTED. Work
3 nights a week. Must be Marr Married
ied Married ana over 21 years old. Others
need not apply. Apply in person.
Woody Sandwich Shop. 3458 W.
Univ. Ave. (E-13-tfn-c)

I LADIES NIGHT TONIGHT!
THE PLACE
811 West University Avenue
TONIGHT Live Entertainment Featuring!
, (f
'THE METRICS From Jacksonville
ALL GIRLS -50$
Join the Action This Weekend At The Place
FLORIDA CINEMA SOCIETY ]
MIDNIGHT HORROR
SHOW SATURDAY
Boris Karloff Elsa Lanchester
THE BRIDE
of
FRANKENSTEIN
(1935)
'More ghastly than the original -Time
"Magoo Meets Frankenstein" cartoon- 11:45
I3thStT37?9s2f^^B
I Open At 7:00 Show Starts 7:30
I At 7:45 & 11:30 At 9:45
f TWO MATT HELMS
I IN ONE GREAT SHOW! I
iff |{ ; g B
m j; f E,-| 1H Kjjffi v >^WRW
-W" m9JoBA . v> X-.-jmm
|| ffMSw&c-::-: ! S*g£S v | '' ''W f-
J | B
I u&& .. 4N *-J DEAN 1 I
I IS! MARGRET 11 Martin l I
I i Mukdemks 1 Thu 11
ll^M^MsjUN^^

help wanted
MALE HELP WANTED, 21 years
Old. 378-5761. (E-15-2t-c)
Buy Your Seminole NOW!
. they're going fast



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

help wanted |
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 (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)
autos
1966 VOLKSWAGEN, 1 new tire,
excellent condition overall
SI,OOO or SSOO and take over last
12 payments of $48.63 per mo.
Call Bob Burns 372-9343. (G (G---15-2t-p)
--15-2t-p) (G---15-2t-p)
1966 RED TRIUMPH SPITFIRE,
hard/soft tops. Tonneau cover,
R & H SISOO. Getting married,
must sell. 1210 N.W. Fourth
Place. (G-15-lt-p)
1961 FORD FAIRLANE 500, fact factory
ory factory air, R & H clean. $325.00
Tractor and disc, good condit condition,
ion, condition, $650. 475-4582. (G-15-lt-p)
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)
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)
6l 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)
SUNDAY ONLY
A neurotic female
is unlike any other animal!
MICHELANGELO
ANTONIONI
f Winn{ r Got. D n L ion Award
BtST Picturi 1964 VfNice Fum Fisiivai
Kuinng
MONICA VITTI RICHARD HARRIS CARLO Os PRA
I RITA RENOIR XENIA VALOERI-ALOO GROTTI
Kciftno'iiMicHElANGElO ANTONIONI-TONIO GUERRA
lllrif tnr RIZZOII film OiSlnbutOft Inc IKHMCOtOR* |
I MATINEE 3:00
I EVENINGS 7& 9:15
I AT THE UNION
I
I Also: Chapter Two
Menace From Mars

I autos
1962 WHITE OLDSMOBILE, pow power
er power steering, and brakes. Air
conditioned, new transmission
and paint. Asking $795, best offer
takes. 372-0056. (G-14-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)
1963 FORD FAIRLANE, 6 cylin cylinder,
der, cylinder, standard. White, red inter interior,
ior, interior, 4 new tires. Economical.
372-9167 ask for Don, room 365.
$645.00 (G-14-3t-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)
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)
-
1965 FORD,I/2 ton pickup, Cus Custom
tom Custom cab. Long wheel base, air
conditioned, SISOO. Call 372-5622
(G-14-st-c)
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.

fopfcN 1 I m
IVanessa Redgrave
S in Note: To Our Patrons |
ID #%IAI mm* We Very Stron9 y
m L iMb II IS Recommend This
I Program As Adult
I At I rrt| An I Entertainment
I 7:22 A 11:22 8 ,,, c L^WjKj
! tm/WHi l n Color
I MUS KMMM Natalie Wood Management
At 9:32 M
fIA A A
- a .... ....... cr .'
'. . a -' DC _=
x ; ' - *-.. :
PLENTY
If the name is
SEMINOLE
330 Reitz Union
.. : i.
r *
* 4, .

Friday, October 13, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

real estate
SMALL HOME on lovely wood wooded
ed wooded lot, suitable for married
couple or single student. Living
room, separate dining room,
study, two bedroom, 1 bath. Bi Bicycling
cycling Bicycling neighborhood. SSOO down,
SIOO per month including taxes
and insurance. Call Anna Hinson
378-2558. (I-15-10t-c)
personal
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)
CHEROKEE FLYING CLUB is
now offering the lowest possible
rates available in Gainesville.
Anyone interested in joining con contact
tact contact Art 378-7941, or Doug 372-
1039. (J-14-10t-c)
KUfgj.
CM I Other Days 3-5-7-9
i Sundays-7-9 I

Page 9

| personal |
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. Rames 372-
5549. (J- 13-st-c)
LADIES NIGHT TONIGHT. All
girls 50? cents tonight at THE
PLACE 811 West University Ave Avenue.
nue. Avenue. Live band, the METRICS
from Jacksonville, (J-15-lt-c)
NO DATES? Your name exchang exchanged
ed exchanged with 5 potential college dates,
SI.OO. 1 day service. Pen-Date
Post Office Box 291 Kettering,
Ohio. (J-15- H-p)
NEED HELP with Spanish??
Call 378-4600, between 5 and 9
P.M. (J-13-st-c)

|_. Pwwtwn Wwwi>
Biin,*Jllllt|H| Feature Starts At:
1 HI W. 4w. 1 1:10-3:15-5:20-7:25-9:30
Speaks clearly and truly to
a whole new generation
of long-haired, soft-
JP eyed kids who are
jifi beginning to discover
tha a man s not a
man because he s
jffm or fl ll 6l,
m because he is tender.
the family wayrp
Starring <|>
HAYIEY MILLS JOHN MILLS HYWEL BENNETT MARJORIE RHOOES H
1 TECHNICOLOR-Distributed by WARNER BROS.:
; [' Rocfcing Chair Twin [ r
RTnCTTHI Feature Starts At 2:20-4:49-6:00-
7:18-8:29-9:47
Jaimes Coburn Jig
A rootin tootin shootin
but sincere picture!
Suggested for Mature Audiences % ...
toiiiLjeSSS
thp THIS IS THE
f n WILD,WILD WEST
. ,U(I WHERE THE BAD 6Uf5 WIN
happens-jw^wDoggug!
[CARROLL OCONNuR iMiii

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
FACULTY & STAFF: Let me
explain our Home Building and
repair service. Free Estimates.
Wayne Carroll 4AS 372-7675.
(M-15-10t-)
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)



Orange *<.

Friday, October 13
Dept, of Secondary Education:
Dialogues of Inquiry, 148
Nrn., 10 a.m.
Union Movie: Pumpkin Eater,
Union Aud., 7 & 9:15 p.m.
Univ. Chess Club: chess, 118
Union, 7 p.m.
Mens Interhall Council: dance,
Union Terrace, 8 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: folk en entertainment,
tertainment, entertainment, readings and dis discussions,
cussions, discussions, 1826 W. Univ. Ave.,
9 p.m.
Saturday, October 14
Football: Fla. vs. Tulane, at New
Orleans
Faculty Club: dinner-dance,
Union Ballroom, 7 p.m.
Union Movie: Von Ryans Ex Express,
press, Express, Union Aud., 7 & 9:15
p.m.
High Holiday Services, MSB Aud.,
7:30 p.m.
Dance Committee: Twin Tower
Dance, featuring the Deltas,
Union Terrace, Bp.m.Students
free.
Bent Card Coffee House: folk en entertainment,
tertainment, entertainment, readings and dis discussions,
cussions, discussions, 1826 W. Univ. Ave.,
9 p.m.
Midnight Novie: Bride of
Frankenstein, Union Aud.,
midnight.
G e nera I
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
DAMES fall welcoming tea will
be held Sunday. Oct. 15. from 3-5
p.m. in tne East Gallery of Reitz
Union. All student wives are in invited
vited invited to attend. Attire will be
informal, but including gloves.
The tea is being coordinated by
the Engineering Dames.
UNION BOARD COMMITTEE
CHAIRMEN: Students interested
in applying for Union Board com committee
mittee committee chairman positions can
pick up application in the Reitz
Union, room 310. Interviews for
public relations chairman, fine
arts chairman and Orange and
Blue chairman will be held Oct.
16. Students interested in work working
ing working on the following committees
may apply in room 310, Reitz
Union: fine arts, public relations,
forums, films, recreation, host hostess,
ess, hostess, special projects and dance.

NEED A DIFFERENT CAR?
interest V CONTACT MRS. LOUISE HINTON TREASURER # Auto Loans
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION Specialty
PROGRAM OF
'.; thrift, credit, irffirirr^r*^^
i ' 11 __ r 1 ''*"** "* 1 1 lll ' "" ** l *-* 1

CAMPUS CALENDAR

Sunday, October 15
Jennings Annex, Open House,
noon
Program Office: duplicate
bridge, Union 150 C,D, 1:30
p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society: Red Des Desert,
ert, Desert, Union Aud., 3,7 & 9:15
p.m.
Monday, October 16
AIIE: dinner meeting, Union 150
C, 6:3op.m.,business meeting,
347 Union, 7 p.m.
Program Office: dance lessons,
245 Union, 7 p.m.
ASME: meeting, 211 MEB,7p.m.
New members are invited to
attend
American Institute of Astronau Astronautics
tics Astronautics and Aeronautics: Mr. Neil
McKenzie, Fluidics, 314
Aerospace Bldg., 7:30 p.m. All
interested Engineering Stu Students
dents Students are invited.
Forums Committee: Leroy Col Collins,
lins, Collins, Union Aud., 8 p.m.
Pi Mu Epsilon: meeting, 209
Walker, 8 p.m. Everyone wel welcome.
come. welcome. Membership require requirements
ments requirements will be discussed.
Gator Amateur Radio Club: meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 525 E & I* 8 p.m. All
persons interested in amateur
radio are welcome.
ASCE: Meeting, 361 Eng., 7:30
p.m. Public is invited.
Notices
&
FLO RIDA UNION BOX OFFICE:
Friday, October 13, is the last
day to buy season tickets for
the Fine Arts Committee
Sights and Sounds series at
the Ist floor Union Information
Desk.
Tickets go on sale Monday,
October 16 for:
Lyceum Council: Northern Sin Sinfonia
fonia Sinfonia Orchestra, October 24,
8:15 p.m.
Fine Arts and Films Com Committee
mittee Committee Movie: La Traviata,
October 20 26, Union Aud.
Fla. Blue Key: Coronation Ball,
October 27, Union Ballroom
Mens Interhall: Les Gators
Parisian, October 28, Union
UNIVERSITY WOMENS CLUB:
on Monday, Oct. 16, the Uni University
versity University Womens Club will hold
open house from 10 a.m. to
11:30 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. to
5 p.m. at the J. Wayne Reitz
Union.

BLUB BULLETIN

ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES

RHODES SCHOLARSHIPS: Ap Applications
plications Applications for Rhodes Scholar Scholarships
ships Scholarships should be submitted to
Prof. A. A. Murphree, 202
Anderson Hall, BEFORE Oct. 21.
Applicants for the $3,200 stipend
must be male citizens of at least
junior standing, between 18
and 24 as of Oct. 1, 1967.
ATTENTION FOREIGN STUD STUDENTS:
ENTS: STUDENTS: On Sunday, October 15,
all foreign students are invited
to attend the 11 a.m. service
followed by luncheon served out outside
side outside at the First Baptist Church,
425 W. University Ave. If trans transportation
portation transportation is needed, call 376-
4681.
ATTENTION STUDENTS: In
order to participate or hold an
office in an extracurricular ac activity,
tivity, activity, a student must be in sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory academic standing and
free of disciplinary or scholas scholastic
tic scholastic probation. He or she must
also be classified as a full fulltime
time fulltime student enrolled for a min minimum
imum minimum of 12 hours.
UNIVERSITY REGULATION*
All recognized student organW
zations must submit an annual
report to the Student Activity
Center. The report must be sub submitted
mitted submitted before Oct. 23, 1967. Fail Failure
ure Failure to do so may result in de<
activation of the organization*
For further information on thU
Placement
j
Students must be registered
with the Placement Service to
interview. Sign-up sheets are
posted two weeks in advance of
the interview date at J. WAYNE
REITZ UNION, ROOM 22. All
companies will be recruiting for
Dec., Mar., June and Aug. grad graduates
uates graduates unless indicated otherwise.
OCT. 13: THE COCA-COLA
COMPANY, Atlanta, Ga. AE,CE,
ME, Met. E., Eng, Mech. Must
be U.S. citizen.
OCT. 13: AMERICAN HOSPI HOSPITAL
TAL HOSPITAL SUPPLY CORP., Evanston,
111. All majors. Must be U. S.
citizen. Dec. grads.
OCT. 13: FEDERAL RESERVE
BANK OF ATLANTA, Atlanta,
Ga. Acct., Fin., Bus. Mgmt. Dec.
grads.
OCT. 13: GENERAL DYNAM DYNAMICS,
ICS, DYNAMICS, Ft. Worth, Texas. IE, AE,
EE, Ps, Math. Must be UJS.
citizen. Dec. grads.

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

please contact Mrs. Young in
Room 300, J. Wayne Reitz Union*
PROGRESS TESTS: Students in
the following courses are expect expected
ed expected to take the following tests.
Each student must bring a No.
2 lead pencil and will be requir required
ed required to use his SOCIAL SECURITY
NUMBER.
CY 201: Thursday, Oct. 19,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A-L) report to
Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,
9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, or 16;
(M-Z) report to Matherly 102
105, 108, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116,
117, 118, or 119.
CPS 121: Thursday, Oct. 19,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A) report to Floyd
104 or 109; (B) report to Pea Peabody
body Peabody 1,2, 3,4, 5,6, 7,8, 9,
10, or 11; (C) to Leigh 207;
(D) to Little 121 or 125; (E)
to Little 113; (F) to Little 227
233, or 235; (G) to Peabody 101,
102,112 or 114; (H) to Peabody
201, 202, 205, 208 or 209; (I-J)
to Flint 110 or 112; (K) to Wal Walker
ker Walker 301, 303, 307, or 308; (L)
to Little 201, 203, 205 or 207;
(M) to Little 213, 215, 217, 219
221, 223 or 225; (N) to Little
237; (O) to Little 239; (P-Q)
to Flint 101 or 102; (R) to
Floyd 108; (S) to Walker Aud Auditorium;
itorium; Auditorium; (T-V) to Little 101 or
109; (W-z) to Walker Auditorium.
Notices
OCT. 13: NASA-MANNED
SPACECRAFT CENTER: Hous Houston,
ton, Houston, Texas,. AE, EE, ME, Ps,
Math. Must be U.S. citizen. Dec.
grads.
OCT. 13: CENTRAL SOYA,
Ft. Wayne, Ind. Agri, ME, CE,
EE, Che, Lib. Arts, Chem.
OCT. 13: INTERNATIONAL
PAPER COMPANY, Mobile, Ala.
Acct, ChE, ME, EE, CE, IE,
Must be U. S. citizen.
OCT. 13: RING, MAHONEY &
ARNER, Orlando, Fla. Acct. Must
be UJS. citizen.
Oct. 16: WEST VIRGINIA STATE
ROAD COMMISSION, Charleston,
W. Va. CE. Must be U.S. Cit Citizen.
izen. Citizen. Mar., Aug. grads.
OCT. 17: BRUNSWICK CORP.,
Chicago, 111. Acct., Bus Ad.,
Mktg., ME, IE. Must be U.S. cit citizen.
izen. citizen.
OCT. 17: PAN AMERICAN PET PETROLEUM
ROLEUM PETROLEUM CORP., New Orleans,
La. Geol., ChE, CE, EE, ME,
Eng. Sci., Math, Ps. Must be UJS.
citizen. Juniors for summer em employment.
ployment. employment.

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 13, 1967

Page 10

FOR THE
OTHER GUY
Drive
Defensively!
Just being in the right isnt
enough. Nearly half the
drivers in fatal collisions are
in the right. Drive defen defensivelyas
sivelyas defensivelyas if your life de depended-on
pended-on depended-on it. (It does.)



CAMPUS CORRAL

Friday, October 13, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Holy Smokes! This isabigone.
Sororities have tied-up the col column
umn column with all kinds of post-rush
business, mainly. .
AEPhis 27 new pledges are:
Diane Berman, Mary Bohn,
Vicki Braver, Beverly Cantor,
Carol Coltun, Liz Cowen, Jane
Davis, Eileen Feinberg, Carol
Goodman, Karen Hartwell, Gayle
Heiman, Joan Katzen, Arlene
Kramer, Donna Leifeirt, Beverly
Liebman, Sheila Miller, Margie
Nathenson, Jane Rothenberg,
Nancy Satin, Bonnie Schupler,
Robin Selditch, Susan Shapiro,
Phyllis Singer, Susan Stillman,
Susan Unger, Nancy Wofson,
and Susan Wynne.
Newly initiated sisters of
AEPhi are: Arlene Margolis,
Sharon Nash, and Debbie Spritz Spritzman.
man. Spritzman.
Chi Omegas also initiated
neophytes. The 14 new sisters
are:
Susan A rant, Marlie Bachman,
Brenda Brownrigg, Theresa Des Desilets,
ilets, Desilets, Ginny Dillin, Cheryl Heipt,
Jan Hembree, Martha Lyle, Mary
Maloy, Kathy Marchant, Margie
Minson, Dynee Noble, Judy Price,
and Sandy Smart.
The Chi Omegas also have
a new housemother, Mom Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, from Cross Creek, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. The new mother recent recently
ly recently had the pleasure of welcom welcoming
ing welcoming the following new pledges:
Barbara Baxter, Nancy Bebon,
Diane Bjork, Mary Beth Brooks,
Dell Cochran, Mary Jane Col Collins,
lins, Collins, Bonnie Crowe, Diane Deal,
Portia Derry, Elaine Frate,
Lauren Genkinger, Sheri Good Goodman,
man, Goodman, Ann Grable, Pat Grazier,
Cyndi Griswold, Judith Ham Hammond,
mond, Hammond, Ann Johnston, Patricia
Lasche, Marsha Madden, Susan
Milton, Linda Otto, Joyce Owen,
Lynne Pierce, Anita Sue Railey,
Anne Robertson, Bernadine
Schen, Patty Sjodin, Sarah Tap Tapley,
ley, Tapley, Mary Jo Thomas, Carol
Trentacosta, Susan Tronco, Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Walker, Cheryl Walker,
Sheryl Watson, Susan Westberg,
and Pam Williams.
Incidentally, those 37 girls
comprise the largest pledge class
on campus.
Tri Delts took in the following
pledges:
Janet Brooker, Kathy Carrell,
Connie Carter, Sandy Coates,
Carolyn Cole, Kathy Corrigan,
Sheila DeShong, Donna Drende,
Suzanne Edwards, Susan Engel Engelmann,
mann, Engelmann, Susan Fricke, Gale Good Goodwin,
win, Goodwin, Wendy Jackson, Nancy King,
Betsy Letts, Pat MacKinnon,
Kathy Pierce, B.J. Porro, Jane
Rogers, Suzanne Rogers, Kay
Rudasill, Kathy Scott, Debby
Smith, Debby Sneath, Marlene
Stewart, Elizabeth Taylor, Carol
Wall, Kerry Werner, and Dee
Dee Yates.
New pledges (you count them
this time) are:
Nancy Allen, Sandy Altman,
Shirley Anderson, Kay Blanton,
Babs Bouier, Carol Beth Cal Calluck,
luck, Calluck, Laurian Cannon, Carol
Copeland, Susan Dement, CsSidy
Dodson, Anne Dunwoody, Susie
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bara Newman, Karen Osman, Ste Stephanie
phanie Stephanie Pamp, Donna Powell, Su Susan
san Susan Sigmon, Cassie Silverthorn,
Anna Spinale, and Terry Young.
Breaking away from sorority
news for a column inch, the
student branch of ACE (Asso (Association
ciation (Association for Childhood Education),
an education organization, elec elected
ted elected the following fall quarter
officers:
Bette Peterson, president;
Donna Allen, vice-president (pri (primary);
mary); (primary); Polly Hathaway, vice vicepresident
president vicepresident (intermediate); Janice
Ball, recording secretary; Lori
Steele, corresponding secretary;
and Earl H. Blekking, treasurer.
Floridaa newest sorority,
Phi Sigma Sigma, began the
year by Initiating Marsha Hob Hobson
son Hobson and receiving transfer stu students
dents students Barbara Greenberg (Amer (American
ican (American University) and Judy Zelntz
(University of Miami). Phi
first pledge class consists of:
Fran Bellows, Lois Gordon,
Bonnie Jenks, Bobbie Klein, Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Kromberg, Debby Levy, Di Diane
ane Diane Mazur, Anita Myer, Ruth
Schein, and Carol Weinman.
More news next week.

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Page 11

Smith Named
Pathology
Director
Dr. Richard T. Smith, inter internationally
nationally internationally distinguished immu immunologist
nologist immunologist and pediatrician, is the
new chairman of the UFs Col College
lege College of Medicines Department
of Pathology.
Smith succeeds Dr. Joshua
Edwards, who assumed a similar
post at the University of Indiana.
As the first chairman of the
Department of Pediatrics, Smith
obtained a faculty which has
brought it international fame in
the scientific and medical world.
For the past year, Smith has
been conducting studies at Swe Swedens
dens Swedens Karolinska Institute on Tu Tumor
mor Tumor cell biology and malignant
growth under sponsorship of the
National Institutes of Health and
the Commonwealth Fund.
College of Medicine Dean E Emanual
manual Emanual Suter said: It is ex extremely
tremely extremely gratifying to announce
Dr. Smiths decision to accept
the challenge of appointment as
chairman of the Department of
Pathology, a strategic academic
area in the college.

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, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 13, 1967

Page 12

The Man In The Middle
By Joe Torchia
Hear the mellow campus bells, Golden bells!
What a world of happiness their harmony Fortells!
Through the balmy air of night
How they ring out their delight!
From the halls of Tigert through air
To Jennings Hall.
Oh! From out the sounding cells
What a gush of euphony voluminously swells!
How it swells! How it dwells!
HOW IT SMELLS!
Now why is it, I say,
You interrupt in this rude way
To say HOW IT SMELLS!
Now why is it you frown?
Oh, you cant stand that same old sound
Heard by all from Tigert to Jennings Hall.
You mean the swinging and the ringing
Os the bells, bells, bells, bells, bells, bells, bells
The rhyming and the chiming of the bells
Does not swell the hearts of all:
Os the frat-men and commuters?
Os the students and their tutors?
IS THAT ALL?
Do not worry now today
Cause the bells dont sound so gay,
Cause they play the same old tunes
Morning, night and noon.
Be happy and be gay!
Be glad, be glad I say
Stop and do not curse
There are other things far worse than the bells.
There are hippies, there are jerks,
There are clods like old Claude Kirk.
There are profs who do not care,
There are students pulling hair,
There are cops who give us tickets,
There is housing that gives us rickets,
There is Chester on the board
Being forced to pray, Lord! Lord!
There is LSD and pot
And the students getting caught,
There is poverty and slums
Loafers, slobs and crumbs,
There is crime and vice and hell
And you worry about the Bells,
The swinging and the ringing
Os the bells, bells, bells, bells,bells, bells, bells
The rhyming and the chiming of the bells!

Webb Named
To Post
John V. Webb, associate
professor of journalism and com communications
munications communications at UF has been ap appointed
pointed appointed executive secretary of the
Florida Scholastic Press Asso Association.
ciation. Association.
As the executive secretary of
the association made up of high
school publications in Floridas
public, private and parochial
schools, the University journal journalism
ism journalism professor manages the as association
sociation association office and plans con conferences
ferences conferences and workshops for the
students and teachers compris comprising
ing comprising the group.

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'The Red Desert Plays
At Reitz Union Sunday

By JIM STERLING
Guest Reviewer
The sensitive motion picture
drama of a young woman with
a nostalgic fear of life and love
comes to the J. Wayne Reitz
Union Auditorium, second floor

/

when the Florida Cinema Soci Society
ety Society presents Red Desert Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
The motion picture will be
shown at 3,7 and 9:15 p.m.
Monica Vitti, an Italian ac actress,
tress, actress, stars as a young woman
who becomes fearful of the in industrial
dustrial industrial setting in which she finds
herself. She has just attempted
suicide as a result of a minor
car accident when the film o opens.
pens. opens.
At a refinery where she goes
with her child to meet Ugo, her
husband, Monica is introduced to
a mining engineer who gradu gradually
ally gradually helps her to regain her sen senses.
ses. senses. The engineer is portrayed
by British actor George Harris.
Red Desert is a brilliant
portrait in color. The movie is
Antoninp Antoninppear
pear Antoninppear in many scenes. Even An-

is first color attempt in film filmmaking.
making. filmmaking.
As Michelangelo Antonionis
first color attempt, Red Desert
gets its name from the tech technique
nique technique used in filming. The mo movie
vie movie could have been calledGreen
and Blue, for these colors ao aoing

tonioni would admit that color
has many more possibilities than
black and white.
Throughout Michelangelo An Antonionis
tonionis Antonionis career as a filmmaker
he has concerned himself with
the real and the meaningful. He
has attempted to convey certain
thoughts to his audiences through
his characters and his settings.
In Red Desert, Antonioni uses
a cold, gray, sparsely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment and an empty
view of an industrial wasteland
to reveal the inward frustrations
of a sensitive and fearful young
woman, a woman with a burn-

dk&ti 1A about
EXPERIENCED
LEADERS
We have these.
And more.
JEANNE LONG
Candidate for Leg. Council- TOWERS
Legislative Council Member ( 2 years)
Legislative Council Secretary
Judiciary Committee Secretary
Chairman of W.S.A. Constitution Revision
Outstanding Service Award Graham Area
Tower Steering Committee
Grade point average 3.5
v* RIC KATZ
Candidate for Leg. Council MURPHEE
President of Mens Interhall
President of Murphree Area
Co-author of Murphree Area Constitution
Chairman of Interhall Homecoming 1966
Group Seating Committee
Student Affairs Committee
Director of M.A.C. Food Service Investigation
*
Keep Our Student Government Strong
Retain The TWO-PARTY System
VOTE FOR
. s >. ... .. s
UNITED

ing aoing passion to love but yet un unable
able unable to do so.
At 52, Antonioni has earned the
reputation of controversial di director.
rector. director. He is an artist as well
as a perfectionist. During the
production of Red Desert (De (Deserto
serto (Deserto Rosso as it appears in
Italian), Antonioni had some sce scenery
nery scenery painted to fit the mood he
was trying to create. On one
occasion, he had a woods paint painted
ed painted white so that it could appear
gray at the time of day he want wanted
ed wanted to shoot a scene.
Even when that was done, we
are told, Antonioni was not en entirely
tirely entirely satisfied with the results.
In a recent Playboy interview,
Antonioni said that a film you
can explain in words is not a real
film.
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Friday, October 13, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 13



L* The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 13, 1967
" i W

Page 14

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
NEW ORLEANS Floridas walking wounded, popu popularly
larly popularly known as a football team, will throw five new
players into the starting line-up against Tulane Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night at 7:30 in a non-conference game here.
The Gators had a bad week physically. Losing its
two top quarterbacks, UF also found some of its line linemen
men linemen injuredand out. Consequently there will be five
new faces the Greenies have never seen before
offensive tackles Wayne Griffith and Skip Amelung,
flanker Mike McCann, defensive tackle Lloyd Turman
and quarterback Larry Rentz.
.r
The biggest hurt was at quarterback with the loss

TAKE SERIES, 4-3
Cardinals Win Behind Gibson

By JOE GERGEN
UPI Sports Writer
BOSTON (UPI) Bob Gib Gibson
son Gibson destroyed the Boston Red
Sox fragile, fairytale dream
Thursday by pitching a cooly ef efficient
ficient efficient three-hitter which car carried
ried carried the St. Louis Cardinals to
a 7-2 seventh game victory and
their second World Series
championship in four years.
Gibson easily won his cele celebrated
brated celebrated pitching duel against
Boston ace Jim Lonborg as the
lanky Red Sox righthander,
working with only two days rest,
ran out of steam in the mid middle
dle middle innings.

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Gators At Tulane Saturday

Lonborg yielded a solo homer
to Gibson and a three-run clout
to Juliam Javier as well as all
10 St. Louis hits and seven runs.
The Red Sox, who overcame
odds of 100-1 to win the
American League pennant on the
final day of the season and who
battled back from a 3-1
World Series deficit, never had
a chance against the burly St.
Louis hurler who went the dis distance
tance distance to record his third series
triumph.
That lifted him to a pinnacle
reached by only six other pitch pitchers
ers pitchers in World Series annals.
The last to win three games in
a single series was Lew
Burdette of the Milwaukee
Braves in 1958.

of Jackie Eckdahl for the year with a broken leg. Eck Eckdahls
dahls Eckdahls back-up man, Harmon Wages, was moved down
to the B-team in disciplinary action.
And now Rentz, a spark from his flanker spot, is
now No. 1 quarterback. He was an All-Stater as a prep prepper
per prepper at Coral Gables. But high school and college are
two different worlds and coach Ray Graves knows it.
This is the first time in my 17 years as a coach
when I didnt have an experienced quarterback by the
fourth game of the season, said Graves.
This weeks opponent is different from the one last
week in name but not ability.
Tulane relies heavily on quarterback Bobby Duhon,
mentioned Graves, as LSU did last week with Nelson
Stokely.
Graves hopes that the results dont add up the same,

Gibson also pitched his fifth
consecutive complete series
game, tying a mark established
by Red Ruffing of the New York
Yankees in four different series.
Gibson, who also won the cli climactic
mactic climactic seventh game of the
1964 series against the Yankees,
had plenty of support in
subduing the Red Sox before a
hushed crowd of 35,188 in ancient
Fenway Park on a raw, over overcast
cast overcast afternoon.
Lou Brock, a nemesis for Bos Boston
ton Boston throughout the series,
stole three bases, including two
in the fifth inning when the Cards
scored two runs for a 4-0
lead, to set a record of seven
in one series.
Gibson, bullishly strong and
fast in the early innings, held
the Red Sox hitless for four
innings before Scott clouted a
triple leading off the fifth and
scored on a throwing error by
Julian Javier.
Bostons second hit, a double
by Rico Petrocelli in the eighth,

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a 37-6 loss. And although Tulane is five pounds smaller
per man than UF, they have more experience and are
quicker, said Graves.
The Greenies return nine of their 11 defensive starters
from last year and feature punishing fullback in Tim
Coughlin, a 190-pounder.
Tulane is 1-2 and on a two-game losing streak after
an opening win against North Carolina. The Gators will
will be six-point favorites to make Tulanes record
drop to 1-3. But Graves rules the game a toss-up.
Since we are hurting so much physically, com comments
ments comments Graves, the game will be decided on the best
defensive job for us it will be containing Duhon."
For Tulane it will be stopping tailback Larry Smith.
In the past three games, each Gator opponent has
tacked a linebacker to cover Smith. It doesnt sur surprise
prise surprise Graves. Smith, however, is gaining less yards.

also resulted in a run and Carl
Yastrzemski, the hero of Bos Bostons
tons Bostons miraculous rise from the
ashes of ninth place, singled in
the ninth for the last safety.
Gibsons strikeout total of 26
was only five shy of his own
series mark set in 1964 when he
won an automobile as the most
valuable player. His victory
Thursday earned him the same
award, plus the Cards winning
share estimated at $9,000.
Lonborg allowed a hit in each
of the first two innings but wasnt
burned until the third when
light-hitting Dal Maxvill hit
a booming triple off the
centerfield wall.
Lonborg retired Gibson on a
liner to third and got the danger dangerous
ous dangerous Brock on a pop fly. But
Curt Flood singled to center to
break the scoreless tie.
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In the sixth the Cards jumped
on a tired, beaten Lonborg for
their final three runs. Tim Mc-
Carver led off with a liner to
right on which Ken Harrelson
made a fine diving stab but
dropped as he hit the ground.
Mike Shannon followed with a
scorching one hopper that
knocked Joe Foy to his knees
and the third baseman was
charged with an error.
It was all over seconds later
when Javier, who broke up
Lonborgs no-hit bid in the sec second
ond second game with an eighth-inning
double, slammed a three-run ho homer
mer homer into the left field screen.
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by Albert the Alligator as told to Bob Larec
I bet you didnt think Id have the guts to come back this week
after last week's disaster. After last Saturdays LSU-Florida de debacle,
bacle, debacle, I was almost convinced to stay in hiding. All I have to say
about that one is that the Gators put forth a real team effort.
Last week Old Albert was only 18-8. This makes a two-week
total of 34-12, for a .739 percentage. This week will be a real kil killer.
ler. killer.
9
Uncle Alberts Upsets of the Week: .*.
Florida over Tulane lf they play like they did last week, it
would be an upset if they beat P.K. Yonge.
Miami over L.S.U. Miami will prove that L.S.U. is mediocre.
Clem son over Auburn -- Slight upset. Auburn hasnt played any anyone
one anyone yet.
Navy over Syracuse Thats enough upsets for today.
The rest of the games look like this:
Arkansas over Baylor lm rooting for the Hogs.
Alabama over Vanderbilt Alabama is blessed.
F.S.U. over South Carolina This will be Rush Week for the
Girls.
Tennessee over Georgia Tech -- The Swamp Rat will bog
Tech down.
Georgia over Mississippi Albert would love to pick an upset
here, but Mississippi doesnt have the offense.
Minnesota over Illinois lll probably miss this one, but I
like Gophers.
Rice over Northwestern ld take you in a Minute, Rice.
Southern Cal over Notre Dame You know I like to pick Southern
schools lm going against the experts here.
Purdue over Ohio St. Watch for an upset.
Texas over Oklahoma -- A wild guess.
-x. ...
Texas Tech over Texas A&Mld flip a coin if someone would
throw some money in my cage.
Washington over Oregon--What do you think about all of the cam campus
pus campus big-shots reverting to their childhood? Come on kiddies, lets
play hookey for a dayreally now.
U.C.L.A. over CaliforniaDone with a swivel of the hippie.
North Carolina St. over Maryland--The Wolfpack will bump Mary.
Don't just sit there,
Wallace Middendorp.
Make a noise. Or drink
drink. [/
What did you do M
when Joe (Boxcar)
Brkczpmluj was W
kicked
football team just
because he flunked I^l
I IBHHB
his What
did you do, Wallace
Middendorp?
And when the
school newspaper's WALLACE MIDDENDORP SAT HERE
editors resigned in
protest because The Chancellor wouldn't allow the
publication of certain salacious portions of
"Night Iruj?. Girl's Dormitory"
you just sat, didn't you 7 %
1 You've made a mockery of your
I life, Wallace Middendorp!
Q You're a vegetable.
Protest, Wallace Middendorp.
Take a stand. Make a noise!
T |WW Or drink Sprite, the noisy soft
Open a bottle of Sprite at
I the next campus speak-out. Let
W~ \ it fizz and bubble to the
Let its lusty carbonati-on
/jl/IX echo through the halls of ivy.
Let its tart, tingling
exuberance infect the crowd
mm with excitement.
J Do these things, Wallace
Middendorp. Do these things,
SPRITE. SO TART and what big corporation is
AND TINGITng7 going to hire you?
WE JUST COULDN'T
KEEP IT QUIET.

Understudy Takes Over
As Eckdahl Breaks Leg

By GEORGE MEYER
Alligator Correspondent
It sounds like something out
of a grade B late movie. The big
star, right before opening night,
breaks his leg. So the unknown
understudy gets his big break
and wows the whole crowd.
Except in this case, the big
star is sophomore surprise Jack Jackie
ie Jackie Eckdahl, and there are two
understudies, only one of them
relatively unknown: Gator B Bteam
team Bteam graduate David Mclntosh.
And it remains to be seen if
he will wow the crowds in Sat Saturdays
urdays Saturdays game with Tulane.
I guess this is really a big
break for me. Im just sorry

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Friday, October 13, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

it had to come the way it did,
with Jackies injury, said Mc-
Intosh Wednesday.
lve been working out with
the Jets (the Gator second string
varsity) and the Jets always get
to play. I hope we can do the
job well enough to win.
Its late in the game for Me-

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Intosh to enter laughing. He is
in his fourth year at Florida aca academically,
demically, academically, but in his third year
of football eligibility, having been
red-shirted his sophomore year.
I played defense my freshman
year, but I didn't like it very
much," said Mclntosh

Page 15



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 13, 1967

Page 16

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TELEPHONE 378-2304
The College Life
Football Forecast
" Si
THE GAMES
Fla vs. Tulane
Miami vs. LJS.U.
So. Carolina vs. FJS.U.
Auburn vs. Clemson
Navy vs. Syracuse
Ga. Tech vs. Tenn.
Mich. State vs. Mich.
Calif. vs. U.C.L.A.
Miss. vs. Georgia
So. Calif. vs. Notre Dame
jSlfe >rJk.

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U.C.L.A. UCLA UCLA
Georgia Georgia Georgia Vic Me Kenzie and Assoc.
Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame
4115 N. W. 13th St.
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The Harmon Football Forecast
TOP 20 TEAMS (Forecasting Average: 561 Right, 185 Wrong, 26 Ties .... 752)
1 SOUTHERN CAL. 6ALABAMA 11AUBURN 16 GEORGIA TECH
2 PURDUE 7N. CAROLINA ST. 12 WYOMING 17 COLORADO
3 NOTRE DAME 8 U.C.LA 13 MISSOURI 18 NEBRASKA
4 GEORGIA BTENNESSEE 14 TEXAS TECH. 19 WASHINGTON
5 L.S.U. 10 HOUSTON 15 OKLAHOMA 20 SYRACUSE

Saturday, Oct. 14 Major Colleges

s i
Air Force 14
Alabama 25
Arizona State 33
Arkansas 17
**Army 15
Auburn 14
Bowling Green 20
Buffalo 17
Cincinnati 20
Citadel 10
Cornell 20
Dartmouth 20
Davidson 19
Dayton 25
Duke 14
El Paso 20
Florida 28
Florida State 14
Georgia 21
Harvard 32
Holy Cross 21
Indiana 14
Kansas State 27
Kent State 15
L.S.U 27
Louisville 21
Memphis State 10
Miami (Ohio) 31
Michigan State 21
Minnesota 14
Miss. State 17
Missouri 20
Montana 14
Nebraska 24
New Mexico State 21
North Carolina St. 31
North Texas 18
Northwestern 17
Notre Dame 24
Ohio U. 20
Oregon State 17
Penn State 31
Purdue 28
Richmond 18
Rutgers 21
Stanford 16
Syracuse 21
Tennessee 17
Texas 17
Texas Tech 20
Tu'sa 35
U C.L.A. 21
Utah State 25
Villanova 21
V.P.I. 16
' A, ashington 23
West Texas 20
Wisconsin 21
Wvoming 24
Yale 20

Other Games South & Southwest

Appalachian 13
Arkansas A & M 22
Ark. State Tchrs. 20
Arlington 25
Carson-Newman 23
Chattanooga 26
Delta 13
Eastern Kentucky 42
Florence 14
Hampden-Sydney 14
Howard Payne 21
Lamar Tech 24
Lenoir-Rhyne 17
Livingston 13
Middle Tennessee 20
Miss. College 12
Morehead 10
Randolph-Macon 40
Sam Houston 17
SE Louisiana 21
Southwestern, Tenn. 14
Sul Ross 15
Texas A & I 17
Texas Lutheran 25
Trinity 21
T roy 16
West Va. Tec|i 22
West Va. Wesleyan 12
Western Carolina 15
Western Kentucky 24
Wofford 21

North Carolina 7
Vanderbilt 7
New Mexico 7
Baylor 6
S.M.U. 10
Ciemson 6
Toledo 8
Boston U 7
Xavter 10
V.M.I 3
Princeton 16
Pennsylvania 0
Presbyterian 14
Southern Illinois 8
Virginia 7
Arizona 15
Tulane 14
South Carolina 9
Mississippi 8
Columbia 7
Colgate 13
lowa 6
lowa State 7
Western Michigan 14
Miami, Fla. 13
East Carolina 7
Wake Forest 0
Marshall 6
Michigan 10
Illinois 10
Southn Miss. 15
Colorado 17
Idaho 12
Kansas 7
Wichita 13
Maryland 7
Colorado State 13
Rice 15
Southern Cal 14
William & Mary 10
Brigham Young 14
Boston College 6
Ohio State 10
Furman 0
Delaware 13
Washington State 7
Navy 16
Georgia Tech 10
Oklahoma 13
Texas A & M 15
Tampa 0
California 7
Pacific 0
Quantico Marines 6
Kentucky
Oregon 0
San Jose State 7
Pittsburgh 18
Utah 10
Brown 7

Catawba 9
Harding 6
Arkansas Tech 19
Tarleton 0
Elon 6
East Tennessee
Sam ford 10
Northwood 0
Henderson 7
Western Maryland 13
Southwest Texas 20
Abilene Christian 6
Guilford 7
Maryville
Murray 15
Ouachita 7
Kentucky State 0
Bridgewater 0
McMurry 15
SW Louisiana 19
Millsaps 13
S. F. Austin 14
East Texas 6
Colorado State 8
Angelo 14
Jacksonville 6
Shepherd 0
Glenville 8
Emory & Henry 12
Tennessee Tech 20
Newberry 12

After last weeks games, with LJS.U.
and North Carolina State making the big biggest
gest biggest news and moves while Florida
and Memphis State disappeared from sight,
the thundering herd did some real jockey jockeying
ing jockeying for position. Auburn and Washington mov moved
ed moved into the elite corps for the first time,
and Southern Cal took over the Winners
Circle vacated by Houston.
So . Number One knocks knuckles with
Number Three Saturday as Notre Dame
entertains Southern Cal. The Trojans already
carry a couple of big Spartan and Long Longhorn
horn Longhorn scalps, and would like nothing better
than to add the Irish to their list. However,
were crawling out on that thin old limb abain
(its been known to snap off at times!)
and give rather a big edge to Notre Dame.
The Irish will grab the Trojan scalp by
ten points.
Another nerve-jangler is the Big Eight
scrap between 13th-ranked Missouri and
17th-ranked Colorado. With tongue in cheek,
well pick Mizzou to ease by the Buffaloes
by 3.
If those two games dont jump your pulse pulserate,
rate, pulserate, then try Oklahoma-Texas where all
stops are pulled out each year. The Soon Sooners
ers Sooners are rated 15th, but the Longhorns are
ready to make their move. Theyll bump
Oklahoma by four points.
Second-ranked Purdue will beat Ohio State
by 18 . U.C.L.A., #B, will breeze by
California by 14 . and 14th-rated Texas
Tech should top Texas A & M by five.
And how about L.S.U.? Rated sth in the Har Harmon
mon Harmon football derby, the Tigers are favored
over Miami by fourteen points. On the West
Coast, 19th-ranked Washington is 23 points
too strong for Oregon.
It also appears that Maryland is doomed
to a bit of destruction at the hands of 7th 7thranked
ranked 7thranked North Carolina State .the difference
should be 24 points. Vanderbilt is a 25-
point underdog to 6th-rated Alabama, and
Nebraska, #lB, will tumble Kansas by seven seventeen.
teen. seventeen.
Syracuse slipped all the way to 20th in
the ratings . theyll nip Navy by five
points. Wyoming, in 12th position, should
whip Utah by fourteen.
Mississippi will be mussed up again Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, this time by 4th-ranked Georgia. The
Bulldogs will down the Rebels by 13 points.
And llth-ranked Auburn will up-end Clemson
by eight points.
We picked Georgia Tech to be upset last
week by Clemson, but the Wreck took win
#3.

/our mind also
m and be forgotten, InE
or will you buy a WMK
i Seminole and moke jHfr
them and you a
little bit immortar?^^|^gPjp^^^
I Room 337, Reitz Union |
I Date
Please reserve copies of the 1968.
Seminole in my name. Enclosed is I
| a check for $ ($5.00 per copy) i
Name I
* Address |

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Remember Melvin Phenolxik?
Most likely not. But,flKA
Fightin' Gators'
flying wedge.
But that was jffi P"
before we had Bl MN
o Seminole.
but his friends H
who sit around
the courthouse
square with him, JKtJ
Look around
faces now fresh inVpyHv