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

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;, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 16, 1967

Page 2

UFs New President
At A Glance
EDITORS NOTE: The Alligator is devoting this issue
to President Stephen C. O'Connell. The staff hopes to
give UF students insight into the new president. This is
how the Alligator sees O'Connell.)
Stephen C. O'Connell, UFs new president, takes
office today pledging to strike the proper balance
between over-discipline and unrestrained freedom.
Excess of discipline, of unnecessary enforced laws,
rules and regulations inevitably results in destructive
regimentation, he toldfreshmen during orientation week.
O'Connell, former chief justice of the Florida Supreme
Court, backs a strong fiscal policy for state universities.
I have vowed to make this institution the greatest
in the South, second to none in the nation, OConnell
told state lawmakers on Legislative Day Sept. 23.
OConnell, a UF graduate, was active in politics
and boxing during his stay here in the 19305.
He was president of Florida Blue Key, president of
the student body, president of Alpha Tau Omega frater fraternity,
nity, fraternity, captain of the boxing team and freshman boxing
coach.
The 51-year-old president and his family enjoy hunting,
fishing and golf. Dove hunting seems to be an OConnell
favorite.
O'Connell uses humor to broach serious subjects. He
does it however without spoiling enjoyment of the humor.
The O'Connells have four children Robbie, Maurie,
Corky, and Denise. Corky is a P. K. Yonge gridder.
Denise is an Alligator staffer. OConnell was also an
avid sports fan and participated in football, basketball,
and baseball while in high school in West Palm Beach.

Troublesome Issues
Concern O f Connell

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Troublesome issues fiscal,
educational, and, above all, con concern
cern concern for the student and his
rights have provided topics
for Chief Justice Stephen C. O
Connell's speeches since being
appointed UF president.
O'Connell has maintained a
belief in moderation of student
freedom and control.
An excess of discipline, of
unnecessary enforced laws, rules
and regulations inevitably results
in destructive regimentation,
he told a freshman audience dur during
ing during Orientation Week.
Unrestrained, unlimited
freedom of individual action ne necessarily
cessarily necessarily infringes on rights and
liberties of others and becomes
anarchy. The effort on this cam campus
pus campus has been and will continue
to be to strike the proper bal balance
ance balance between over-discipline and
unrestrained freedom.
To the Chamber of Commerce
on Oct. 23, OConnell defended
the mass of UF students.
Above all, I ask all of you
to understand, said OConnell,
that we have only a handful of
individuals who, through the mag magnification
nification magnification given their actions in
news media, unfortunately cause
it to appear that many are ir irresponsible
responsible irresponsible trouble makers.
What we need to do, I think,
is to quit worrying, complaining,
and concerning ourselves about
the 100. ;or so misguided ones
who are here, and start applaud applauding
ing applauding and encouraging the 19,000
who are in a responsible but ac active
tive active way making the most of their
opportunities at this university.
Speaking to members of the
legislature on legislature Day,
OConnell affirmed his beliefs
in a strong fiscal policy for state
universities.
I must be frank and say that
I do not know all the many things
you did accomplish, but I do
know that among those, the
stronger role you gave to the
Board of Regents in managing
the fiscal affairs of the univer-

sity system, was a major step
forward.
I have vowed to make this
institution the greatest in the
South, second to none in the na nation,
tion, nation, said OConnell. We here
mean to do just that, if you will
give us the help it requires.
In so doing, it requires a
hard-nosed business approach
with one difference i.e., that
unlike private business, the bet better
ter better an education institution be becomes,
comes, becomes, the more it costs the
stockholders, the taxpayers.

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CHIEF JUSTICE OF FLORIDAS SUPREME COURT

The Life And Times
Os Stephen OConnell

By FRED MCNEESE
Alligator Staff Writer
(EDITORS NOTE: The following article about
UF President Stephen C. OConnell is based on
a June, 1966 article in the Florida Alumnus. O'-
Connell was then president of the UF Alumni
Association.)
People who think of a supreme court judge or
a university president has a doddering old man had
better change their way of thinking as Chief Jus Justice
tice Justice Stephen C. O'Connell of the Florida Supreme
Court becomes president of the UF this morning.
O'Connells familiar green Jeep station wagon
may well be parked behind Tigert this morning
in the place usually reserved for the black, state statefurnished
furnished statefurnished Oldsmobile. Yet the dignity of this man is
never in doubt. It is not O'Connells possessions,
but the man himself who wins the respect of all
who come in contact with him.
The son of Daniel J. and Nora M. OConnell,
both deceased, he was born in West Palm Beach
on January 22, 1916 and christened with the middle
name of Cornelius.
I learned to fight because of that name,
OConnell said.
Coming to the UF in the thirties, he put his ear early
ly early training to good use and became active in pol politics
itics politics and boxing. O'Connell served as president of
the student body, president of the sophomore class,
president of Florida Blue Key, president of Alpha
Tau Omega fraternity, president of the Newman
Club, captain of the boxing team and freshmen
boxing coach.
In Everglades
OConnell, as a young boy, lived in a small
settlement in the Florida Everglades where his
father worked in one of the early attempts to
develop farming in the glades muck-land.
The family fater moved to Titusville and O-
Connell attended school there until 1933 w hen
he moved to West Palm Beach. He graduated from
Palm Beach High School and the Palm Beaches
were his home until he graduated from the Univer-

sity of Florida in 1940 and went to Fort Lauderdale
to practice law. He lived in Fort Lauderdale
until 1955 when he was appointed to the Florida
Supreme Court.
O'Connell, an avid sports fan, participated in
football, basketball and baseball in high school.
He also worked in a variety of after shcool jobs;
grocery store, drug store, farm, clothing store.
In the summer, he had a job with a construction
company.
Waiting Tables
O'Connell continued to work in a variety of jobs
after he came to the UF. He waited tables in a
boarding house where his meals were free if he
got six paying customers. He later worked at the
College Inn, managed the ATO fraternity dining
room, and worked in the University's intramural
office.
At that time you could go to the UF even though
you had no money if you were willing to work.
Almost all of the students at Florida were working
for at least part of their expenses," O'Connell
said.
Because OConnell didn't have the money to pay
dental school entrance fees, he switched his major
to business administration and then went into law.
He received both his BSBA AND LL.B degrees
in 1940.
After Pearl Harbor, OConnell was called to the
infantry but was transferred to the Air Force where
he was director of a physical training program. He
also served as a squadron Executive officer and
was discharged after the war with the rank of
major.
After the war, O'Connell became the campaign
manager in Broward County Dan McCarty, for former
mer former governor of Florida. With McCarty's elect election,
ion, election, he bacame the chief counsel for the State
Road Department of Florida in 1953. He resigned
this post when McCarty died in office.
He was active in Leoy Collins gubernatorial
campaign in Broward County and when Collins be became
came became governor, O'Connell was appointed attorney
for the Florida State Racing Com mission.
On October 21, 195i>, O'Connell was appointed
to the Florida Supreme Court by Governor Collins
to fill the unexpired term of Judge Sebring who
had resigned.



College Suicide An 'Alarming Problem

By MICHAEL ABRAMS
Alligator Correspondent
On a cold Sunday in January, UF grad graduate
uate graduate student James Harmeling, 24, stepped
into a bathroom in the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center. He was carrying a shaving kit. It
was 6:40 a.m. Five hours later the former
candidate for student president was dead.
In the shaving kit was a .38 caliber auto automatic.
matic. automatic.
James Harmeling became a statistic. He
became one of a thousand college students
in the U.S. who will kill themselves by the
end of 1967. Another nine thousand students
will attempt suicide and not succeed. Most
of the students who do succeed will take
barbiturates and either shoot themselves
or jump from a building.
Nobody gives a damn about me," shouted
a student. He was perched atop a 70 ft.

Weather
Partly Cloudy
High In The 80s
Low In Mid 50s

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THE NIGHT LIGHTS (Photo y Ernie mcgjid
WorKmen have begun construction of lighting for Norman Field,
a Student Government recreation project to allow intramural games
at night.

Kirk Demands
Regents Plan

ay HARVEY ALPER
A()igator Managing Editor
Gov. Claude Kirk told Alligator
Editors Thursday the Board of
Regents must have a plan for
education.
I want to influence them to do
certain mental processes but I
don't want to tell them what to
plan, Kirk said.
His Special Assistant For Ed Educational
ucational Educational Affairs Charles Perry
said The governors position is
that we must find a middle
ground. He indicated that away
will be found out of the current
jducation crisis.
The governor, obviously frus frustrated
trated frustrated because people are not
reading or quoting his 143-page
Educatioh in Florida: Perspec Perspective
tive Perspective For Tomorrow, repeatedly
said the press has not been giving
him a fair deal.
We win be ready to pay the
bill for better education in
Florida Kirk said.

construction scaffold and poised to jump.
This was the UF campus, Oct 11, 1967.
Fortunately a courageous friend per persuaded
suaded persuaded him that somebody really did care.
He did not jump. But Michael Tuccelli also
became a statistic. This year more than
90,000 students will threaten to end their
lives.
These statistics of human lives are in insignificant
significant insignificant in themselves. But in the hands
of college psychiatrists they become alarm alarming.
ing. alarming. The rate of suicides on the campus is
50 percent higher than for either the general
population or the college age non-student.
Why do college students kill themselves?
Many college students find themselves
with little or no support from their environ environment,
ment, environment, explained Dr. Benjamin Barger, a
clinical psychologist at the UF infirmary.
Most of us have a base with family or
friends or a roommate. A family is enough
for many of us. But there are those who
don't have good support. The loner or guy

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Kirk has set a target date of
1975 for Florida to be first in
education.
He noted that his office is
working for a comprehensive
plan for education and that right
now 67 cents of every general
revenue dollar in Florida is spent
for education.-
But, he said There is no over overview
view overview right now in education. I will
insist we have a total look-see
at education.
There isnt a lack of revenues
at the UF, Kirk continued as he
noted that Florida faculty
salaries are higher than what
they are in Ohio.
Kirk, who styles himself as the
businessman governor, and who
likes to stick to that theme, said
this bieniums budget for higher
education is $193 million up
from $136 million in the pre previous
vious previous bienium.
Now if you want to look care carefully
fully carefully you can see were giving
matching dollars for such earth earth(SEE
(SEE earth(SEE 'BOARD PAGE 15)

University of Florida, Gainesville

STUDENT LEFTISTS INVOLVED
Draft Protestors Plan
March On Washington

Alligator Staff Writer
A forum to discuss the draft,
a giant mobile invasion to
Washington, and a sit-in at the
Pentagon -- these latest activ activities
ities activities of UFs student leftists are
being planned for the coming
week.
Students and faculty at a teach teachin
in teachin on Wednesday will discuss
ROTC, the draft, and the UFs
role with the military, with the
talk eventually getting around
to Vietnam, said Steve Horo Horowitz,
witz, Horowitz, 4AS. He said he expects
professors from the political sci science,
ence, science, history, philosophy, math,
and psychology departments to
participate.

who feels inadequate he doesnt really
believe people care about him.
Every year seven hundred students visit
the psychiatric clinic at UF to ask for help
in solving their problems.
Young people come in concerned about
anxieties, angry, out of control, or just
confused, said Dr. Barger. They may be
afraid something terrible is happening to
them. We can help a person feel better about
his life but we cant solve all his problems.
A person who feels he wants to end his life
always has the prerogative to ask for help.
Although the college suicide rate is high,
southeastern colleges and universities have
a lower incidence than the rest of the
country.
Weve done some research on the prob problem
lem problem and have corresponded with other
schools,Dr. Barger said. Our impression
is that the big ivy league colleges and
those on the west coast have the highest
rates of suicide. Weve been lucky.

By JANIE GOULD

Monday, October 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Teach-In OK
Profs Agree
By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Staff Writer
Several members of the UF faculty, contacted Sunday have reacted
favorably to the teach-in proposal issued by student leaders last week.
Dr. Harold B. Clark, secretary of the UF chapter of the American
Association of University Professors, favored the teach-in over the
previously proposed walkout.
Such an action would be basically symbolic in nature, and I think
that the milder form of protest would be better.
A teach-in is much more acceptable to Dr. Irving Goffman, treasurer
of the AAUP, though he hopes that neither method will be necessary.
It is really hard to say which action, if any, is most advisable, be because
cause because the situation changes every day. If either form will attain the
end desired then I think the milder method is preferable, Goffman
stated.
Dr. Aaron H. Anton of the College of Medicine told the Alligator that
in his opinion a walkout at this stage is unwarranted.
(SEE PROFS' PAGE 4)

He added he hoped military
science professors* and UF ad administrators
ministrators administrators will participate,
also.
We want to hear all sides,"
Horowitz said. After the 1:30
p.m. teach-in at the Plaza of the
Americas, several students are
going to write their draft boards
and demand a conscientious ob objector
jector objector deferment.
Regardless of whether or not
they get it, they win refuse to
enter the armed services," said
Tom Sharpless, treasurer of the
Student Peace Union. He added he
expects only two to six people to
do this. Frankly, I haven't de decided
cided decided whether or not to partici participate,"
pate," participate," he admitted.

Disenchantment with college life and an
inability to cope with the freedom away from
home are contributing factors to the suicide
dilemma.
You can't say that everyone should go to
college, said a junior psychology student.
You have sickening pressures like that in
a fast moving society. It's like saying every everyone
one everyone should become a pro football player.
The freshman squeeze may also be a
large factor.. Every term is a rat race,
said one freshman in University College.
When you realize that the freshman class
is going to be cut by half by the time they
are sophomores, every test is taken under
unbelievable pressure. Also, there are hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of lonely people on this campus who
came seeking a social atmosphere. The
truth is that you have to create it yourself at
Florida. Much of this school is a big facade.
(SEE STUDENT' PAGE 4)

Inside
TULANE HAS
35-0 NIGHTMARE
SEE PAGE 19

Shapless said between 500 and
1,000 persons are expected for
the teach-in.
Skit Tryouts
Tryouts for Gator Growl skits
will be held tonight at the Flori Florida
da Florida track at 7:30 p.m.
Nine fraternities, six soror sororities,
ities, sororities, and one dorm area will be
represented in this year's try tryouts.
outs. tryouts.
According to Joe Mason,
director of Gator Growl, the
skits will be shorter than last
year.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 16, 1967

Bulletin News
State, National, International News
Crash Kills 5 Scouts
PARKERBURG, W. Va. (UPI) Five West Virgina Boy Scouts,
returning home from a weekend camp outing, were killed Sunday
when their car ran out of control and skidded into the path of an
oncoming automobile.
An unidentified witness told police the car left the four-lane highway,
fishtailed as it regained the road and was strick broadside in the
opposite lane.
Danes Back Red Confab
MOSCOW (DPI) The Danish Communist party Sunday endorsed the
Kremlin-proposed world Communist summit conference that would
isolate Red China from the Red fold.
The support came in a joint communique issued at the conclusion
of talks between Danish and Soviet party leaders here.
f ;
Cong Using U.S. Guns
SAIGON (UPI) American infantrymen searching through a huge
Viet Cong arsenal under the jungles only 30 miles from Saigon Sunday
found three powerful 75-millimeter howitzers stamped Made in the
U.S.A. The U.S. Command said the weapons were the type supplied
China during World War n.
Football Mars TV Wedding
WASHINGTON (UPI) The White House said Sunday that Lynda
Bird Johnsons wedding will not be televised live.
Mrs. Elizabeth Carpenter, press secretary to the First Lady,
said the ceremony will be held at 4 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 9. There had
been reports that Miss Johnsons marriage to marine capt. Charles
Robb would be televised thus competing with the usual Saturday
afternoon football games on television.
Governors OK LBJ Policy
NEW YORK (UPI) Twenty of the nations 25 Democratic gover governors
nors governors Sunday unanimously reaffirmed their midsummer declaration
of faith in President Johnsons Vietnam policy. They acted as two
GOP presidential prospects spoke up in fresh criticism of the
chief executive. Michigan Gove. George Romney, a leading Republican
presidential contender, said he has detected a shift in what he termed
Johnsons ping pong* policy that might bring an invasion of North
Vietnam.
'6B War End Unlikely
WASHINGTON (UPI) Edwin O. Reiscnauer, former U.S. am ambassador
bassador ambassador to Japan said Sunday there was little chance for an end
to the Vietnam war before the 1968 elections.
North Vietnam has its eye on the elections, he said, hoping that it
may somehow lead to an American withdrawal from Vietnam.
1 Attention investors
Business is expanding. Limited number of in investors
vestors investors wanted. Extremely good return on in investment
vestment investment is being offered.
Concern will be the largest of its type in the
sport fishing industry. Active and advisory posit positions
ions positions for Investors with business experience are
available.
Contact: John Nelson, Southern Sport Supply,
P.O. Box 1133, Gainesville, Fla.
'
!
TW FTorWl AUtgator rooonros Um right to rvguUU tho typographical ton* of all arfvarL
Uonati tad to rovlM or tarn away copy which It coosldora obJactlonabU.
MO POSITION B GUARANTEED, though doalrod poatttoo will bv givvh whonorcr
Tho Florida Alligator will not oonaldor adjustments of payment for any adoerttaament
1 avoir!ng typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within 0) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before nest Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALIJGATOH Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and la published five times weekly eseept during May, June, and July when
M is published homi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla 32601. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United Mates Post Office at Gainesville.

Profs OK Teach-in Plan

We must be careful that our
actions have merit in them, and
this requires careful and con considerate
siderate considerate action not emotion,
Dr. Anton said.
He said that this was not to
preclude the possibility of a walk walkout
out walkout if the situation deterior deteriorates
ates deteriorates further.
When national publicity evol evolves
ves evolves from such action as a walk walkout
out walkout it can do more harm than good,
Student S
a
Sex is another problem besetting
the college student. Many are
bothered by shifting sexual at attitudes.
titudes. attitudes. Students who are not in inclined
clined inclined to take advantage of the
new permissiveness, experts
say, may develop worries of in inadequacies
adequacies inadequacies and of latent homo homosexuality.
sexuality. homosexuality.
Sex may not play a large
role in student suicides, said
a UF graduate political science
major. Sometimes it can get
very lonely when you havent got
a date or a friend of the other
sex. But it would be a safe esti estimate
mate estimate to say that a third of the
girls on campus are without dates
for the weekend. Maybe people
just have forgotten how to com communicate.
municate. communicate.
While all these factors contri contribute
bute contribute to the suicide rate, they are
only part of what sociologists call
the identity crisis. The
college student must learn who he
is and how he wants to spend his
life. These are years of decision.
What is his identity?
Fortunately, all is not bleak.
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and the students will suffer,
Dr. Anton said.
Dr. Richard H. Hiers, profes professor
sor professor of Religion said that UF stu students
dents students were not in a position to
change the public school problem,
but classroom discussion of UFs
possibility of disaccreditation
may be helpful.
.A walkout can be misunder misunderstood
stood misunderstood by the public who will view
it as a bunch of unruly college
kids. Nothing of substance will
come out of it, Dr. Hiers said.
uicides
college student is generally
bright and flexible, says Dr.
Barger.

Welcome Back Special
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Dr. Darwin W. Smith of the
Chemistry department believes
that we must react in some way
to Governor Kirk," but the sit situation
uation situation nas not developed enough
to warrant a walkout protest.
There is certainly a crisis
in higher education in Florida,
but I am not certain whether we
should combine protest over
Kirks actions with the problems
of the public school teachers,
Smith said.
Dr. R.E. Page, dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences
said I am definately against
the idea of a walkout.



Bad Tenants
Could Be
Blacklisted
By FRED McNEESE
Alligator Staff Writer
The Gainesville Apartment
Owners Association is now keep keeping
ing keeping an undesirable tenant list
according to the organizations
creater, Dave Weekes.
The association, formed last
January, consists of 14 apart apartment
ment apartment complex owners and mana managers
gers managers who rent approximately
1,500 units.
Weekes, manager of University
Garden Apartments, said Monday
that owners could put a tenants
name on the list for various
violations.
Weekes daid most people have
been listed for excessive damage
to apartments or for not paying
rent. A person will not be put
on the list unless its a case of
gross negligence,' he added.
It is up to the individual owner
to decide what constitutes a vio violation,
lation, violation, Weekes stated. The name
of the tenant is then put on the
list opposite the telephone num number
ber number of the owner.
The lists is only circulated
among association owners, he
said.
Weekes was quick to point
out that the organization was not
formed to antagonize students.
Our biggest objective is as
a purchasing association,
Weekes stated. We formed the
group of owners to exchange in information.
formation. information.
The tenant list does not apply
only to students, Weekes com commented.
mented. commented. Anybody who lives in
apartments in Gainesville can
be listed.
Weekes said the list is only a
statement of a complaint against
a tenant and another owner may
still rent to persons listed.

1.7. LOB
2 4 3 12 5 COUCHS IrcuO!*
NBC CBS ABC NBC NET
1933
-- Z eGrey ££ YOUR FAVORITE PROGRAMS
7:30 Mookeas G unsmoke ffgg, Monkees '
8:00 Man From Unde G unsmoke lnAfrica Men from Uncle NET Journal WILL LOOK BETTER
8:30 Men From Uncle Lucille Bell Ret Patrol Men from Uncle NET Journal Q||
9:00 Bo feJ* ) P e Andy Griffith Felony Squad Bob Hope Clneposium T V
,
9:30 Bob 1101)6 True Peyton Place Bob Hope Richard Boone Free
10:00 ISpy Carol Burnett Big Valley I Spy Service
10:30 ISpy Carol Burnett Big Valley ISpy 11 Delivery
11:00 News News News News 1 Buy 6 Ways
MOVIF
1,:30 car,on A n At Joeylshop Johnny Carson NO COLOR T.V. IS ANY BETTER THAN
Sea THE DEALERS SERVICE DEPARTMENT
Fearless Forecast ASK Y OUR ENDS ABOUT COUCH'S"
Bob Hope Is tonights best bet. Bobs guests tonight are: Debbie C p, 7J
Reynolds, Steve Lawrence, and Eydie Gorme. VvMvl I 'n. o/6/l/l
-

TUMBLEWEEDS
r" | ff. IN, Tte Imw
Tnfcutw fynd>c*M

French Revue
To Show Here

Tickets go on sale today for
two performances of the first
professional nightclub show ever
presented on the UF campus.
A French Revue presentation
will be in vogue at 9 and 11 p.m.
on Saturday, Oct. 28, as the J.
Wayne Reitz Union ballroom is
transformed into a stage s.nd
gallery for the Homecoming
Weekend.
The Miami-based company of t
performers is being sponsored by
Mens Interhall Council.
Tickets, on sale at 50 cents per
person, are available at the Reitz
Union box office and the mens
dorms.
The Razors Edge will play

*
c /-
M ~

at a free Homecoming Dance at
the Reitz Union Saturday night.
According to Ric Katz, presi president
dent president of Men's Interhall, the pro program
gram program will be brought in as enter entertainment
tainment entertainment primarily for those who
are not going to private or
fraternity parties after the
Homecoming game.
There's Growl on Friday
night, and the game Saturday
afternoon but suddenlyonSat suddenlyonSaturday
urday suddenlyonSaturday night there's nothing for the
independent to do, said Katz.
This will be a program for
him to go to, though its not
limited to independents only, he
continued.
This program has never been
done before.
Hobie Surfboards
v
ONeill Wet Suits
Kanvas by Katin
baggies &jackets
The Shore
Surf Shop
323 Anastasia St. Augustine

Monday, October 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Iff

II Traffic Light To Go Up H
Erection of a new traffic signal at the intersection of West University
Ave. and North-South Drive has been approved according to William
D. Joiner, Gainesville chief of police.
Joiner said that approval came from the State Road Department
because University Ave. is a Florida State Road. It is the States
Maintanance Division not the city nor the university which are involved.
Petitions have been submitted by the Universitys faculty for the past
fiye years about the danger of the intersection, but the need for the
traffic signal always was rejected.
ATTENTION FEMALES!
This comospolitan well groomed Frat. oriented, semi-hip,
reasonably straight 21 year old senior is free to escort you to
Homecoming 67. Any exciting coed of the same disposition will
never regret calling372-0847between6-9p.m. Includes fraternity
scene, sports car, apt. parties. Phone now avoid the rush.
313
Half-Block West Os
Florida Theatre
From Campus

by TOM K. RYAN
' VO YOU know "Yyehithe clown
WHAT WRE GONMA) WHAT SOLP ME
CHEAP

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 16, 1967

The
Florida Alligator
(iSfl&jififj To Let The People Know
Steve Hull
: i?dtui
Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
A Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Boh Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
Tlm Florida Alligator's official position on Issues Is expressed
only In the columns below. Other material In this Issue may
reflect the opinion of the writer or cartoonist and not necessarily
that of the Florida Alligator unless specifically Indicated.

Support Growing

The Alligator is happy
to learn that most of Flori Floridas
das Floridas universities are sup supporting
porting supporting the UF in the pro proposed
posed proposed one-period discus discussion
sion discussion program planned here
for Oct. 23.
There can be no doubt
that the discussion pro program
gram program will have its desired
effect. Students andfaculty,
talking together during the
third period a week from
today, will gain a greater
awareness of the problems
facing education.
V
A
Although Gov. Claude
Kirk has exhibited a wil willingness
lingness willingness to study the edu education
cation education problem, and al although
though although he has expressed
concern with the current
state of Florida education,
he has failed to take any
real concrete action to
date.

Educational theory is
fine. A program to make
Florida education first in
the nation by 1975 is fine
too.

Solution To Parking

Vice-President for Stu Student
dent Student Affairs Lester L e Hale
said Wednesday Theres
nothing being done to help
the parking crisis on the
UF campus,
But, Hale continued,
we did complete a survey
for a multi-story parking
ramp and the results will be
ready in the future,
The future.
A parking survey was
made last school year and
it will be the
future,
Its not Lester Hales
fault, in fact it is not even
his direct concern,but wed
like to know why the RAMP
survey is taking so long.
Wed like to knowwhatis
going to be done now to
allieveate the parking and
traffic problems on
campus.
Perhaps something other
than a multi-story parking
garage could be used on the
UF campus.
Though the UF continues

But, these are only plans.
We must see some ma material
terial material actions by the gover governor.
nor. governor.
And, too, we are not at
all convinced that Mr.
Kirks action in asking Re Regent
gent Regent Chester Ferguson to
resign were correct. The
governor must be shown
that his actions in the area
of education will require
greater propriety.
A discussion session by
students and teachers will
help to highlight these
points.
And the sympathy of Flo Floridas
ridas Floridas scores of thousands
of college students for the
action to be taken here in
one week will help to em emphasize
phasize emphasize that concern with
higher education is state statewide.
wide. statewide.
Let us begin planning our
conversation for next week
now. Let us also hope that
Mr. Kirk will have some
better reasons for his pre previous
vious previous actions and some
mors creditable new ac actions
tions actions before the public by
that time.

to grow at a fantastic rate,
and though land is increas increasingly
ingly increasingly share,e, we think that
ground level parking can be
expanded at the University.
Lets look atthe area be behind
hind behind Hume Hall. It is flat,
large and could probably
perform well as a parking
area. The only problem is
that the area is too far from
central campus. However,
a shuttle bus system, run running
ning running from £l parking lot near
Hume area to points around
campus, would make a
Hume parking lot practical.
This type of system was
used at the New 5 York
Worlds Fair and it worked.
Parking in New York,
incidently, is a lot harder
to find than parking in
Gainesville.
Perhaps our suggestion
will prove impossible.
Perhaps not. But something
must be done now. And
someone must get the
$24,000 RAMP survey back
to Gainesville before it is a
year out-of-date.

.* |
jfIHV jU Li*
fj v M
r
LAND OF POO
The Strange Disease
HY HAROLD KENNEDY

CHRONICLES OF THE POODIAN WARS
In the midst of the fall campaign, the
King of Poo was stricken with a strange
malady which turned many of his supporters
from him as if he were a leper.
It was the dread malady which to strike
swiftly and heavily among a certain class of
people head strong young rulers, who
having done much good for their people think
they can do no wrong.
It was the plague of the Swollen Head. And
a monstrous disease it was, too. Charles
noble head, once carried so proudly with its
mane of grey hair, was swollen so large that
it dangled heavily on his chest.
The strange disease must cause a fever
which affects the mind, for although the
grotesque size and weight of the kings head
was apparent to all, Charles did not seem to
realize it.
He blundered merrily along, offending
nearly everyone he dealt with. People agreed
Charles was a brilliant strategist and norm normally
ally normally quite a good leader, but his swollen
head was repulsing many badly needed
followers.
Many of his well-conceived battle plans
were hampered when at critical moments

Alligator Staff
The Florida Alligator is a student newspaper.
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 O'Connell, 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*Peter Allinson

Poodians shied away from the diseased
monarch.
The Council at Arms refused to come to
the aid of its king during several important
struggles. Some members of the council
attributed the councils lack of affection for
Charles to his atrocious disease.
It was noted at the time by one keen-eyed
observer that the councils leader, Prince
Foo, was in the deliriums of a similar
disease, egoitus.
Suffering, as they were, from two awful
diseases, it is small wonder that Charles
and Foo found each other mutually re repulsive.
pulsive. repulsive.
However, it looked as if Foos illness
would force him from the field of battle
to have his place of leadership taken by
a more healthy prince.
Meanwhile Charles, fevered and aband abandoned
oned abandoned by many of his followers faced
opponents whose strength was blossoming.
His only hope was to seek a cure to his
strange malady and to turn his full prowess
upon his enemies.
(See the Land of Poo Column following
October 19, to see if Charles pulled it off.)



OPEN FORUM:
JK OMuimi ViMMt
There is no hope for the complacent man. ,f

Stadium Convocation
Students Must Be Heard

MR. EDITOR:
The chief aim of all activities
at the University of Florida is
education. Since the amount of
instructional time available under
the quarter system is limited,
it seems to me that the loss
even of a single days classes
would have more negative than
positive effects on our edu educational
cational educational aims.
A moratorium of classes on a
certain day would aid the gover governor
nor governor in his attempt to persuade
a gullible public that teachers
and students at. all levels of the
states educational system are
neither ethical nor responsible
in their activities. This mora moratorium
torium moratorium would also aid certain
anarchists on the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents to develop such innuendoes
as needing someone as presi president
dent president who could clean up the mess
at the University of Florida.
Therefore, instead of planning
any action which could con conceivably
ceivably conceivably be misinterpreted, let
us stay in our classes andthere andthereafter

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.

Spaghetti |
Dinner % I
- MONDAY NIGHT IN THE DINING ROOM FROM 5 til 9 P.M.
ITALIAN SPAGHETTI DINNER
Jerry's Old-Country ITALIAN MEAT SAUCE is carefully
seasoned and generoulsy ladled over a tender mound of
Spaghetti served with piping hot bread, crisp tossed salad,
and your favorite dressing. Enjoy all the romance and
atmosphere of the Old Country, complete with candlelight
and tablecloths for only 99 cents.
.
TWO GAINESVILLE LOCATIONS
2310 S. W. 13th Street
1505 iN w I3th Street

after andthereafter convene a Saturday or Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon lecture in the sta stadium
dium stadium which would feature two or
three major addresses by suit suitable
able suitable speakers chosen by faculty
and student government repre representatives
sentatives representatives on such a theme as
POLITICIANS, PROFESSORS,
AND PROGRESS IN EDUCA EDUCATION.
TION. EDUCATION.
This convocation would provide
the kind of public demonstration
needed and would give every
faculty member and student the
opportunity to stand up and be
counted. It would also provide a
forum for clarifying our position,

Gospel According To Kirk

MR. EDITOR:
I thought you might like the
epistle, below, from G. W. Kirk.
There seems to be misinfor misinformation
mation misinformation about, and I hope this

our thinking and our future plans.
Our president-designate and
our University system deserve
this massive yet positive, re responsible
sponsible responsible and unmistakable vote
of conficence; and the ambitious
and reckless political sharp sharpshooters
shooters sharpshooters whose provate interests
are driving them to the merciless
destruction of the soul and body
of education in this state need
to have their guns spiked not
provided with additional ammuni ammunition.
tion. ammunition.
JACK FUNKHOUSER
LECTURER IN HUMANITIES

will correct it.
My record is one of keeping
politics out of everything.
There isnt a lack of revenue
at UF.
I never campaign on Sun Sundays.
days. Sundays.
I will make Florida first in
education.
I didnt chop down that cherry
tree.
Yours truly,
George Washington Kirk
SJS. BLOCK
PROFESSOR OF ENGINEERING

Monday, October 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Frosh Defends ROTC

MR. EDITOR:
I am writing' this letter in
answer to that disgusting plea
made by a fellow freshman con concerning
cerning concerning the boycott of ROTC. I do
not consider myself the most
outstanding patriot in the United
States, but I do let people know
that Im damn proud to be an
American citizen and to have the
privilege of living in this country.
I look upon ROTC as a minute
obligation to my country as com compared
pared compared to what it gives me in
return. Freedom is the greatest
asset a person can have and I dare
anyone to try living in a country
that does not have a democratic
society with as few obligations,
such as ROTC, as we have. Ilook
at ROTC as a privilege and will
be most happy to serve my
country in anyway they see fit

A Queslion Os Democracy
MR. EDITOR:
The recent letter from Ist Lt. Richard A. Horton which appeared
in your open forum (stating that protests against the Vietnam War
encourage the enemy) illustrates the proclivity among some of the
military to attempt to stifle dissent and debate (which are the
essence of democracy) at home while ostensibly insuring or
initiating democracy abroad. Perhaps, in addition to or instead
of instituting democratic governments abroad, we should be very
sure that we al'ow it to function here in the United States.
Aid and comfort to the enemy/' in the form of responsible
dissent and debate, is something no democracy can avoid so long as
it remains truly a democracy.
JAMES BUCHANAN, 7 AS

Ii i
ARMY* AIR FORCE
T T
onlhe(~7 j
| move {
Careers in Management
Investigate the unlimited opportunities now available with one Y
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A modern training program will prepare you for an initial T
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Career positions are available in the following fields for J
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i Mechanical Engineering Personnel Food Management
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We are seeking graduates with majors in;
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including group insurance, paid vacations, retirement plan, 1
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Campus Interviews Will Be Held On t
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Y For further information write to I
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f MANAGER COLLEGE RELATIONS
t HQ. ARMY & AIR FORCE EXCHANGE SERVICE t
t DALLAS, TEXAS 75222 T

when my time comes.
Freedom never comes at an
easy price. By being a citizen
of the United States and taking full
advantages of all the privileges
given to us, it is the very least
we can do in return to attend
ROTC classes. ROTC can in no
way do harm to you as an individ individual;
ual; individual; it can only build character in
a person and help him mature into
a better man.
I would urge all students,
especially University College
students to reconsider any
thoughts of boycotting of ROTC
classes. Ask yourself how you
would feel about living in a
country where you didn't have the
privilege of attending a State
University and where you would
be right now.
STUART H. FARB, lUC

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale ~j
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-lOt-p)
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)
1965 CRUISAIR with helmet,
face shield and book rack. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition $l5O. 378-6317.
(A-13-10t-c)
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)
30,000 BTU Vented gas heat heater
er heater with pipe. Practically new,
S4O. Call 372-7369 after 5:30
P.M. (A-16-3t-c)
RED 1963 ALLSTATE-VESPA,
5 hp, scooter. Good body and
running condition. Needs paint,
$125. See at Dipper Dan, West Westgate
gate Westgate or call R.C. Arnold, 378-
4010 after 2 P.M. (A-16-3t-c)
1962 Allstate Cruisaire scooter,
125 cc. Excellent condition. Many
extras, clean engine, new paint
job. Must sell; call 378-5551
after 6 P.M. (A-16-3t-p)
TV, selling our Black and White
21 inch. RCA console because
we bought color. Good condition,
$50.00. 372-7026. (A-16-lt-p)
for rent
ROOM AVAILABLE for Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Weekend. Will sleep
two. Please call 372-7534. (B (B---12-st-c)
--12-st-c) (B---12-st-c)
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)
NEED n NR 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)
NOW RENTING FOR QUARTER
II: Gatortown Apartments, inS.W.
16th Avenue complex, is accept accepting
ing accepting applications now. AVOID the
RUSH. 378- 3457. (B-16- 10t-c)
ILH
wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted:
PREFER GRADUATE STUDENT,
University Gardens, one bedroom
apartment. S6O plus 1/2 utilit
les. 376-4077. (C-l^St-c)

wanted
SOCIAL CHAIRMEN: Tune in to
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. Forbookings
call Terri. Room 328 at 372-
9209. (C- 14-2 t-p)
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-13-3t-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: 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)
help wanted
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 Sandwicn shop. 3458 W.
Univ. Ave. (E-13-tfn-c)
STUDENTS: If you can work any anytime
time anytime between 9-SP.M. evenings.
We have immediate openings for
a new sales program for Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Sun. Call Mr. Marshall,
378-1410 for more information.
(E-16- st-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
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)
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.
372-91.67 ask for .Don, room 365.
$645.00 (G-14- 3t-p)
A VERY UNIQUE SPRITE --
Custom Built body 22 coats,
hand rubbed 2tops pirrellis
-- AM-FM, new H-modified eng engine.
ine. engine. New interior. Will raggle
serious party. 378-4477. (G-10-
st-c)

Page 8

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 16, 1967

autos
1964 FIAT $350. In good con condition.
dition. condition. Receitps to show re recent
cent recent valve job, brakes, and tune
up. Call: Univ. Ext. 2832 (Bar (Barbara)
bara) (Barbara) before 5 p.m. or see at
Ideal Trailer Court, 2200 N.E.
Waldo Road, Lot 20. (G-16-3t (G-16-3tnc)
nc) (G-16-3tnc)
1964 MG Midget, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. $750. Call after 5 P.M.
372-0988. (G-16-3t-p)
HEALTH FORCES SALE of care carefully
fully carefully maintained 1962 Chevrolet
Belajr. $795.00. 376-0201. (G (G---16-3t-c)
--16-3t-c) (G---16-3t-c)
1965 FORD,I/2 ton pickup, Cus Custom
tom Custom cab. Long wheel base, air
conditioned, SISOO. Call 372-5622
(G-14-st-c)
WILL SACRIFICE S6OO equity in
1967 Opel Kadett in perfect
condition for $l5O and take over
payments. Call: Barbara, Univ.
Ext. 2832 before 5 p.m. or see
at: Ideal Trailer Park 2200 N.E.
Waldo Road, Lot 20. (G-16-3t-nc)
1965 RAMBLER AMERICAN, in
good condition. Brand new engine,
radio, heater. $950. Call Jabero,
378-5605. (G-16-st-p)
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.
(I-13-st-p)
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)

i open
I 6:30 j
(Vanessa Redgrave
I IN No* l To Our Pa frora
BLOW-UD
I Program A t Adult
I At rni /VI, I Entertainment
I 7 77 a n-22 L_y lw i
7 11 A II .11 p,,,< iJL
1 MI In Color
I kTmMH Notalie Wood Management
1 At 9:32 M
Feature
MmSBL I
Mb I
IBOIMIMMIEj 1
fWN.W. TUh5T372?9523M8
Ope n at 7:00 Show Starts 7:30
DEAN MARTIN IN TWO GREAT j MATT HELM HITS!
MM! m- CJi *( S p-esmts
MURDERERS fe ll 9 45 THE
jOW^s^C^SjLENCERSj

personal
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)
J
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- 13-5 -c)
NEED HELP with Spanish??
Call 378-4600, between 5 and 9
P.M. (J-13-st-c)
ORGANIZED BAND looking for
JOBS!! Call Artie (trumpet) or
Sammie (piano) Arnold 372-5920;
Bill Linderman (bass) 372-7937;
Mike Clarke (saxophone) 378-
2738; Chuck Elliott (drums) 372-
2107 for auditions. We play bal ballads,
lads, ballads, standards, jazz, blues, and
requests for your dances. SIOO
nightly minimum; S2OO nightly
maximum; $175 2 nights mini minimum;
mum; minimum; $350 2 nights maximum.
(J-16-st-p)
lost-found
LOST, one black leather ladies
wallet. Need Important papers.
Kffeep the money. Yvonne Har Harford
ford Harford University Ext. 3486 or
372-9610. (L-12- st-c)
LOST: AOPi soroity pin. Between
Architecture building and Flint.
REWARD. 376-4428, AOPi house.
(L-16- 3t-p)

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. CM-8-Bt-c)
S&ATfpl
nr
8 REACH I J
(people
gj UMI. Bfc im "Ye
Held Thru Tues.
til Other Days 3-5-7-9
Sunday 5-7-9
| HocHf Chair Twin J
St. 1
THIS 818
MUMMUKST
HM*
mmsmauu*!
Bccotf* n Tecewcopf
[TOW.
1:10-3:15-5:20-7:25-9:30
A girl, a boy,
a tender, funny, terrible
wedding, night.
X -*f|?
the family
waygo
Starring
HAYLEY MILLS JOHN MILLS HYWEL BENNETT
MARJORIE RHODES TECHNICOLOR



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| Room 330 |
. J. Wayne Reitz Union
I Date / I
| Please reserve copies of the 1968 i
Seminole in my name. Enclosed is
* a check for $ ($5.00 per copy)
I I
I Name I
Address 1
1

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'
-,^|r

Page 9



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 16, 1967

Orange arid

ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
OFFICE, FLORIDA UNION

Monday, October 16
AIIE: Dinner meeting, Union 150
C, 6:30 p.m., business meeting,
347 7 p.m.
Program Office: dance lessons,
245 Union, 7 p.m.
ASME: meeting, 211 MEB, 7p.m.
New members are invited to
attend
Dairy Science Club: meeting, 201
Dairy Science Bldg., 7:30 p.m.
All Interested persons invited.
ASCE: meeting, 361 Eng., 7:30
p.m. Public is invited.
American Institute' of Astronau Astronautics
tics Astronautics and Aeronautics: Mr. Neil
McKenzie, Fluidics, 314

Administrative Notices

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 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 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 201, 202, 205, 208, or
209; (I-J) to Flint 110 or 112;
(K) to Walker 301, 303, 307, or
308; (L) to Little 201, 203, 205,
or 207; (M) to Little 213, '215,
217, 219, 221, 223, or 235; (N) to
Little 237; (O) to Little 239;
(P-Q) to Flint 101 or 102; (R) to
Floyd 108: fijj) to Walker Audi Auditorium;
torium; Auditorium; (T-V) to Little 101 or
109; (W-Z) to Walker Auditorium.

NEED A DIFFERENT CAR? <§,,,
Interest V CONTACT MRS. LOUISE HINTON TREASURER # Auto Loons
GAINESVILLE FLORINDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDITUNION* j
THRIFT, CREDIT, SERWl^^^S^^gjjj^

Aerospace Bldg., 7:30 p.m. All
Interested Engineering students
invited.
Forums Comm.: Leoy Collins,
Union Aud., 8 p.m.
Pi Mu Epsilon: meetivg, 209
Walker, 8 p.m. Everyone wel welcome.
come. welcome. Membership requirements
will be discussed
Gator Amateur Radio Club: meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 525 E&I 8 p.m. All per persons
sons persons interested in amateur radio
are welcome
Tuesday, October 17
Tuesday Evening Supper Club:
social hour and dinner, Holiday
Inn, 6:30 p.m. All those single
and over 21 are invited.

SEMINOLE PICTURES: Pic Pictures
tures Pictures for the SEMINOLE of the
graduating seniors in the colleges
of agriculture, architecture &
fine arts and business adminis administration
tration administration will be taken Oct. 16-Oct.
20 in Room 346 of the Reitz Union
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and 6 to
9 p.m., Monday through Friday.
Cost is $1.50 per person. Boys
are requested to wear coat and
tie, and girls should wear collar collarless
less collarless tops with a round neckline
that will photograph in a dark
color.
RHODES SCHOLARSHIPS: Ap Applications
plications Applications for Rhodes Scholar Scholarships
ships Scholarships should be submitted to
Prof. A. A. Murphree, 202 And Anderson
erson Anderson Hall, BEFORE Oct. 21.
Applicants for the $3,000 stipend
must be male citizens of at least
junior standing, between 18 and
24 as of Oct. 1, 1967.
,
STUDENT FEA: On Thursday,
Oct. 19, at 7:30 p.m. in Norman
Auditorium Jesse Burt, State Di Director
rector Director of Teacher Recruitment
will present a program to
interested freshmen and sopho sophomores
mores sophomores in the field of education.
* UNIVERSITY WOMEN'S 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

Campus Calendar

**Program Office: bridge lessons,
Union 150 B, 7 p.m.
Phi Chi Theta: formal pledging
ceremony, 362 Union, 7:30 p.m.
All members are required to at attend.
tend. attend.
Delta Sigma Pi: chapter meeting,
355 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Union Movie: Romeo and Jul Juliet,
iet, Juliet, Union Aud., 8 p.m.
University Lecture Series: Nor Norman
man Norman Thomas, McC Audi, 8 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: audi auditions,
tions, auditions, 1826 W. University Ave.,
8 p.m. Every Tuesday.
Discussions on India: The Art
of India, 123 Union, 3:30 p.m.
Everyone welcome.

UJS. EDUCATIONAL EX EXCHANGE
CHANGE EXCHANGE PROGRAM: The Bulle Bulletin
tin Bulletin on the U. S. Government
educational exchange program
lists approximately 50 lecture lectureships
ships lectureships that are still available for
1968-69 at institutions of higher
learning in Europe, Asia, Africa,
the Middle East and Latin Ameri America.
ca. America. The Bulletin can be consulted
at the office of the Faculty Ful Fulbright
bright Fulbright Adviser, G.A. Farris, at
International Center shouth of
Walker Auditorium. Information
is also available for faculty mem members
bers members on advanced research fel fellowships
lowships fellowships available for 1968-69
under the exchange programs
sponsored by the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization and the
Southeast Asia Treaty Organiz Organization.
ation. Organization.
SOUTHERN BELL Telephone
& Telegraph Co. will present a
training program emphasizing
telephone efficiency and court courtesy.
esy. courtesy. The program coordinated
through University Personnel Di Division,
vision, Division, will include a talk-dem talk-demonstration,
onstration, talk-demonstration, cdlor film and dis discussion.
cussion. discussion. Two 90-minute sessions
have been scheduled in the J.
Wayne Reitz Union Auditorium
at 10 a.m. and 2 p.m., Thursday,
Oct. 19, 1967. All interested
faculty and staff are invited to
attend one of these sessions.

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

Wednesday, October 18
Fla. Speleological Society: meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 346 Union, 7 p.m.
CIRUNA, United Nations Assn,
and International Committee
Lecture: Dr. Hunt Darus, E E---merging
--merging E---merging African Nations & Their
Role in the U.N., McC Aud., 7
p.m.
Collegiate Council for teh U.N.;
Collegiate Council for the U.N.:
guest speaker, John M. Cates,
Jr., McC Aud., 7:30 p.m.
U of F Young Republicans Club:
meeting, 361 Union, 8 p.m.
English Dept, and Univ. Lect Lecture

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
RETIZ UNION, ROOM 22. All
companies will be recruiting for
Dec., Mar., June and Aug. grad graduates
uates graduates unless indicated otherwise.
Oct. 16: WEST VIRGINIA STATE
ROAD COMMISSION, Charleston,
W. Va. CE. Must be U.S. Citizen.
Mar., Aug. grads.
OCT. 17: BRUNSWICK CORP.,
Chicago, 111. Acct., Bus Ad.,
Mktg., ME, IE. Must be UJS.
citizen.
OCT. 17: PAN AMERICAN PET PETROLEUM
ROLEUM PETROLEUM CORP., New Orleans,
La. Geol., ChE, CE, EE, ME,
Eng. Sci., Math, Ps. Must be
Us citizen. Juniors for summer
employment.
OCT. 17, 18: ARMY MATERIAL
COMMAND, St. Louis, Mo. All
Eng., Math, Ps. Must be U.S.
citizen.
OCT. 17, 18: TENNESSEE VAL VALLEY
LEY VALLEY AUTHORITY, Knoxville,
Tenn. ChE., CE, EE, ME, NE.
Dec. and March grads.
OCT. 17, 18: U.S. ATOMIC EN ENERGY
ERGY ENERGY COMMISSION, Aiken, S.C.
ChE, EE, Met.E, NE, ME, IE,
Acct., Bus. Adm., Econ. Must be
UjS. citizen.
OCT. 17, 18: ARO, INC., Arnold
Air Force Station, Term. AE, EE,
ME, Eng. Sci., Eng. Mech., Met.E.
Must be U.S. citizen. Dec. and
March grads.

PLACEMENT NOTICES

ure Lecture Series: lecture by Dr. 0.8.
Hardison, Union Aud., 8 p.m.
Fla. Folk Dancers: dancing,
Union Terrace, 8 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets go on sale Monday, Oct October
ober October 16 for:
Lyceum Council:NorthernSin Council:NorthernSinfonis
fonis Council:NorthernSinfonis Orchestra, OctobeT 24,
Univ. Aud.
Fine Arts and Films Comm.
Movie:La Traviata, October
20 26, Union Aud.
Fla. Blue Key: Coronation Ball
October 27, Union Ballroom
Men's Interhall: IT Les Gators
Parisian, October 28, Union

OCT. 17, 18: WEST VIRGINIA
PULP AND PAPER COMPANY,
North Charleston, S.C. ChE,
ME, EE, Chem. Must be U.S.
CITIZEN. Dec. and March grads,
OCT. 17, 18: MC DONNELL
DOUGLAS CORPORATION, St.
Louis, Mo. AE, CE, EE, IE, ME.
Must be U.S. citizen.
OCT 18: R. J. REYNOLDS TO TOBACCO
BACCO TOBACCO CO., Winston-Salem, NC
Acct., Fin, IE, ME, ChE, Food
Tech., Eng. Sci. Must be UjS.
citizen.
OCT. 18: MOBILE OIL CORP.
Dallas, Tex. ChE, EE, IE, ME,
Geol. Must be U.S. citizen.
OCT. 18: ARMY AND AIR FORCE
EXCHANGE SERVICE, Atlanta,
Ga. Acct., Arch., Bus, Food Tech
Dfjc. and March grads.
OCT. 18: PRATT & WHITNEY
AIRCRAFT, Hartford, Conn. AE,
ChE, EE, CE, Eng. Sci., ME,
Met.E, IE, Math, Ps, Chem. Must
be UJS. citizen. Dec. grads.
OCT. 18: STAUFFER CHEMI CHEMICAL
CAL CHEMICAL COMPANY, New York, N.Y.
ChE, ME, Chem. Must be UJS.
CITIZEN. Dec. and March grads.
OCT. 18, 19: FLORIDA POWER &
LIGHT COMPANY, Miami, Fla.
EE, ME, CE, IE.
OCT. 18,19, 20: CORNING GLASS
WORKS, Corning, N.Y. Math, Ps,
Chem, Mktg., Acct., Econ., Bus.
Ad, All Eng. Must be U.S. citizen.



Monday, October 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

ON EDUCATION
Collins To Talk
J '"
In UnionToniaht

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Former Florida Gov. Leoy
Collins, who also served as un under
der under secretary of commerce after
he left the governors mansion,
will speak Monday night on Re Responsibility
sponsibility Responsibility in Federal Support
of Education.
Collins, who is speaking at 8
p.m. in the Reitz Union Auditor Auditorium,
ium, Auditorium, will direct his remarks to towards
wards towards Floridas present edu educational
cational educational problems.
m vHb, :/
Kfc
COLLINS
The former state chief execu executive,
tive, executive, considered a prime can candidate
didate candidate in the 1968 race for the
UJ3. Senate seat now held by
George Smathers, will hold a
press conference in the Reitz
Union Monday at 5 p.m.
Collins, who was born in Tal Tallahassee,

Graduating Seniors:
GENERAL
TELEPHONE
of FLORIDA
will be on campus
OCTOBER 20
to discuss career opportunities.
We are looking for outstanding
seniors with leadership potential.
If you're an engineer (electrical,
industrial, civil or mechanical)
*&
or a business major with a back background
ground background in accounting and manage management,
ment, management, we'd like to discuss your
future in cl future-orientea com company,
pany, company, GENERAL TELEPHONE.
Contact your Placement Office for
an interview. You'll find telephone
industry salaries and benefits are
extremely competitive.
\ . **
GENERAL TELEPHONE
, (gimikaT)
An equal opportunity employer VK=S/
' f

Page 11

lahassee, Tallahassee, received his LLB de degree
gree degree from Cumberland Univ University
ersity University in 1931, and returned to
Tallahassee to practice law.
Since 1931, he has been a
member of the Florida Bar, the
Tennessee Bar, the Arkansas
Bar, and the American Bar A Association.
ssociation. Association.
He has also been admitted to
practice before the U.S. Supreme
Court.
From 1934 to 1940, he served
as a representative from Leon
County in the Florida Legis Legislature,
lature, Legislature, and later served as a state
senator.
Collins was governor for the
six-year period from 1955 to 19-
60, the first Florida governor to
fill two consecutive terms. Dur During
ing During this time, he was also elec elected
ted elected chairman of Lh National Gov Governors
ernors Governors Conference and the
Southern Governors Conference,
the only state chief executive to
ever hold both positions at the
same time.
He also served as the perman permanent
ent permanent chairman for the 1960 De Democratic
mocratic Democratic National Convention in
Los Angeles.
After leaving the governors
office, he became president of the
National Association of Broad Broadcasters,
casters, Broadcasters, and was named the di director
rector director of the Community Re Relations
lations Relations Service when it was Lest
created in 1964.
He served as under secretary
of Commerce from June, 1965,
until October, 1966, when he re returned
turned returned to Florida to resume his
law practice.

we care
1859-IS 67...1C8 YE *RS YOUNG

ALL GOODBrand Sliced il
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Sultana Frozen Meat Boz
POT PIES 4 79*
SAVE 16< SAVE 49<
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muammif -j 45
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Lykes 24 oz. Can Tip Top Assorted Flavors
BEEF STEW 49* FROZEN DRINKS 10*
A&P 6 Envelope Box Sultana Frozen 9 oz.
Instant Breakfast r qj, FRENCH FRIED lQd
Assorted Flavors POTATOES v
Sunnyf ield Assorted Flavors
4 J f 2 " JL ox YUKON CLUB i5/sioo
CORN FLAKES CANNED BEVERAGES
STRAWBERRYOQx TOMATO SOUP 2/25
preserves I Cr. of Mushroom 2/33
SULTANA BIG 24 oz. jar Aristocrat
peanut butter 6 Saltines 25*
A&P Mouthwash and Gargle AitP ( 77*
4 49*1hAIR SPRAY
APPLES
delicious and Red Rome
Firm Ripe Anjou S
LB. 19C

Just 7 Blocks
East of Campus
at 601 SW 2nd Ave.
Super Right Western Beef
Strip
STEAKS
Super Right Western Beef Full Cut
CHUCKS9*
Steak Lb.



The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 16, 1967

Page 12

Siivehman'4- Cycle
225 W. University Avenue Center
1104 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE
MIKE'S I
BOOKS PIPES TOBACCO HATS I
Corner SE Ist Street and 2nd Avenue
46RED bark I
fw 'mJv
£ ipp A
-' i $1- 1
II juhuwi it- YgWg. M
: ilj||Bb,, SMBfcr- x.&£m
V A| I *'r v
H 1 H iF f .. V ..; ;:
> N.W. 13th Street ot 23rd Rood 4 j|f .#
.. jM ii|l| V ~ dpr B
, HAMBURGERS
Hm
/ SerlGfl t/w \
THE COLLEGE LIFE /^jO&&t£&Of}
of AMERICA
4115 N.W. 13th Street 8 S Maln Street
* *- n
~ - .
bpl COUCHS &Â¥
ET i B|| 608 N. Main Street A.B
CAFETERIA I
THIS PAGE COMPLIMENTS



HBMj OF GAINESVILLE ] DONIGANS |
411 N Ma!n
I 1123 W. University Avenue
I
I n GAINESVILLE'S QUALITY JEWELERS
I ft uLKjnJioaaa.
1 GEM SOCIETY
I 103 W.. University Avenue fmd
Mrl/i (kwiw Hosptofoi Visk... fotzc-,.S\ s
3 location*: 2UNWI3thSt. 376-647.
114 NW 34th St. 372-3641 IN W
g 207 NE 16ritAv*. 378-2951 / '*j/
I Welcome
I Back To Downtown On The Square
I Gainesville,
I n I 1409 N.W. 23rd Blvd.
I President
ft OConnell /-dame
CRANE
P 1 IMPORTS
I 2201 N. Main Street
u l t
Streits
818 W. University Avenue
c IlOUiEf 1 <
4, iK/ 309 N.W. 13 th Street
If HOUSE
2035 N. W. 13th Street Qp
TRAVEL IH
3415 W Univ Ave
'I
/ 4r
C>F GATOR ADVERTISERS w m
v ia^ *-

Monday, October 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 13



Mrs. OConnell-
A Family Woman
' i
By LORI STEELE
Alligator Campus Living Editor
Mrs. Rita OConnell was padding around the UF Presidents guest
room, in her bedroom slippers, when this reporter came to call.
Quite informally, we sat and chatted for some time. When it
comes to her family, Mrs. OConnell is nothing but enthusiasm.
Denise, the oldest, is a UF freshman living in Hume Hall. r
Corkie is a senior at P.K. Yonge, and already on the schools
football team.
I The two younger children are away at achool. Robbie, 15, is
attending Allen Academy in Bryan, Texas. Maureen, 13, is at Ros Rosarlan
arlan Rosarlan Academy in West Palm Beach. The family also includes
two horses and a poodle.
The OConnell family loves hunting and attending UF football
games. The family also tries to have a monthly family conference,
perhaps a little difficult now with the family being scattered, Mrs.
OConnell noted.
As for her plans as the UF Presidents wife, she wants to get
oriented first but, I do want the students to know that I cant wait
to get here and that I want to get to know them and have them know
us. I would like to do things for the students, maybe start with en entertaining
tertaining entertaining each freshman class. I dont know yet, she said.
**l never thought wed be coming back on the twenty-second
year and living here, she mused. This .is a new life and it is
either going to keep us young or turn us snow white!
ip--

Veal Acosta
O'Connell's
Favorite Dish
All men have a favorite recipe,
and UF President Stephen O-
Connell is no exception. His fav favorite
orite favorite recipe is called Veal
Acosta.
Mrs. OConnell prepares this
dish using the following ingred ingredients:
ients: ingredients:
Veal Cutlets (1 per serving)
Fresh Mushrooms
Spring onions
- . ~ ~ :
'
Frozen artichoke hearts
Salt
Pepper
Paprika
Flour
Sautern Cooking Wine
Cut the veal into bite-size
pieces; shake on salt, pepper,
paprika, and flour. Brown the
meat in a frying pan, using corn
oil, cooking until tender.
Place in a casserole with chop chopped
ped chopped stems of fresh mushrooms
and chopped spring onions, sav saving
ing saving the chopped onion stems for
the top. Add one-half cup water
and one-half cup sauterne wine,
just enough to cover.
Cook the dflsh uncovered for
about 45 minutes in a 350-to
375-degree oven.
Cut the thawed artichoke hearts
in quarters also the fresh mush mushroom
room mushroom caps.
Add both to the top of the cas casserole
serole casserole along with chopped onion
stems. Spoon gravy over the top
frequently for another 15 to 30
minutes. The dish should be serv served
ed served warm.

pfcaai r lllllip M 1
I ; Hf
Ik jy |tl
JP \ LiilHPJiy \ m I imF I
mit M. b
Atmosphere for Achievement

If you are contemplating a career in
aerospace, your next ten years are
critical ones. The exposure you get
to major projects, the caliber of your
associates, the quality and availability
of educational institutions for advanced
study, and the recognition you get for
personal achievements will all count
heavily toward building your
reputation and your income.
At Convair you will find management
sensitive to the importance of your
personal development and you >
will work in an atmosphere of
achievement side by side with some
of the most capable people in our
industrythe people who developed
Atlas-Centaur and other space age

07
l
MRS. OCONNELL
.. Family-oriented
COLOR PRINTS
Students only IC>
during October
Flair Color Lab

equipment and systems which are
making headlines the world over. You
will have access to four highly rated
colleges and universities for advanced
study. Your assignments will be
selected from more than one,hundred
key study and development projects.
A variety of outstanding carejr
opportunities are yours at Convair
in the following.a re&s-of-eefteefrtf-aon:
aeronautical, electrical, electronic and
mechanical engineering: engineering
mechanics and engineering physics.
Engineers will be assigned to
the following areas: advanced systems,
systems analysis, space sciences, life
sciences, information sciences,
scientific data processing, aero-
GENERAL DYNAMICS
Convair Division
San Diego. California
An Equal Opportunity Employer

CAMPUS
LIVING

Page 14

Parade Wont Be On TV

The Homecoming parade will
not be televised this year as many
had anticipated.
The new mobile television
studio bought from WJXT in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville by the University had
spurred the hopes.
One piece of equipment that
is not working in the mobile

"Check Our Prices
rfl Before You Buy
'TTFra'* For the entire F amity:
B ot s H ats B e Its
Jackets #Levis
r /0K(\~! M I Saddlery &. Vaccines
Gainesville Stockman Supply Company
Located Gainesville Livestock Market
SQQI NW 13 SL Phoney372^B9l6

, The Florida Aligator, Monday, October 16, 1967

ballistics, dynamics, thermodynamics,
guidance, structures, mechanical
design, electrical design, reliability,
test engineering and materials
research.
OCTOBER 30 -31
See your-placement officer to arrange
a personal on-campus interview with
our representatives, or write to
Mr. J. J. Tannone, Supervisor,
Professional Placement and Personnel,
Convair Division of General Dynamics,
5629 Kearny Villa Road, San Diego,
California 92112.

studio is preventing the broad broadcast,
cast, broadcast, WUFT program manager
Mark Damen stated.
&
A microwave unit in the mobile
studio which transmits the pic picture
ture picture to the TV station is the piece
of equipment which has caused
the problem.



By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Managing Editor
Gov. Claude Kirk sat behind his large mahogony desk
in the State Capitol for two hours Thursday evening
talking with Alligator Editors about the current education
crisis.'
In all fairness to the governor, who spoke forcefully as
he controlled obvious anger at the Alligator's call for a
student walkout, it must be stated that Kirk doesnt think
there Is a crisis In education.
I dont bruise easily and Im quick to heal," Kirk told
the editors as the interview got underway. If it is such a
serious matter dont you think you ought to get my side of
the story? My record is one of keeping politics out of
everything.*
But, the governor charged, Politics is the one thing
that is frightening us in the Regents."
The governor stated that, in his opinion, the selection
of a new UF president was improper. I was shocked
I think Dr. Wayne McCall (a Regent) in his letter clearly
set out the method of selection. The proper decision does
not equal the proper method of selection," he said.
Kirk said Justice Stephen C. OConnell, new UF presi president
dent president who assumes office today, is, in my opinion, one
of the finest men weve produced in Florida.
Quite frankly," he said, Justice OConnell and Mr.
(Sidney) Herlong would have been my nominees" for the
top post at the UF.
Kirk said his quarrel with Ferguson is based on Fer Ferguson's
guson's Ferguson's violation of good practices and a power move.
The governor charged that O'Connell was never inter interviewed
viewed interviewed before his appointment and he said Regent Mar Margaret
garet Margaret A. Behringer Doesn't know O'Connell and she didnt
- see a dossier on him either."
' ;
OConnell was never on the list of the final 14 presi presidential
dential presidential candidates, Kirk said.
I see an abuse," Kirk charged. It is not political with
me. So I ask for the facts from the Board of Regents. I
know the facts."

It Jfv Hill 11111
(Photo By Harvey Alper)
"DOESN'T BRUISE EASILY"
Board Os Regents

shattering programs as how to
have leisure time in Florida, how
mothers should be taught to play
with their' babies and the like,
Kirk said.
Quite frankly I think we can
spend our money more intelli intelligently
gently intelligently than that.
live asked for a list of alt
films ever made in Educational
Television, the governor con continued.
tinued. continued. Why do we need SBOO,OOO
to maintain television tubes?
But, Kirk continued, this
is not my problem. The Board of
Regents is to regulate this.
Kirk said organization, from
the Regents on down, is required
if education dollars are to be
spent wisely.
Are we getting the maximum
number of doctors out of the UF
investment in plant, he asked.
Kirk said the answer is prob probably
ably probably no and he called for new
medical schools, operating under
the jurisdiction of the UF,

Kirk: No Crisis In Education

throughout the state withmetro withmetropolitan
politan withmetropolitan exposures.
Turning to primary education,
grades Kindergarten through 12,
Kirk said he would like to see
an appointed state commissioner
of education and an appointed
state board of education. He
previously stated that school dis districts
tricts districts should be consolidated.
As for the Regents, Kirk
said, this is a big business, run running
ning running $193 million bucks. he
charged that Regent Mrs. E.D,
Pearce did not attend several
Regents meetings and that Chair Chairman
man Chairman Chester Ferguson has acted
in a Czarist manner.
Im going io make some fine
appointments, to the Board of
Regents, Kirk said. As for the
post of chancellor, wmcn will be
vacated in January, Kirk said
The chancellor should be a
top-notch individual.
Kirk stated flatly that he knows
whom he would appoint if Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson resigned. This man, Kirk
said, would be an educator and
not a politician.

SPECIAL REPORT

Kirk also said he was askeu to approve the appointment
of a third man" to the UF presidency. His name is John
Singletary.
They didnt have anything written on Singletary,"
Kirk qharged and he asked Whats his qualifications
he dresses well and he speaks well.
If I had not objected, Kirk said, they would have
appointed Singletary.
Kirk said Singletarys only claim to fame was that
he had run the Job Corps for one year.
All I want now from the Regents, Kirk continued,
is that in the future being on the Board of Regents will
be a valid job.
Im sure Robert King High would have reacted the
same way," Floridas first republican governor in 94
years stated.
Kirk also said he thought his letter to Ferguson which
asked for the Regents resignation, would cause dis discussion
cussion discussion of McCalls statement.
Instead, Kirk said, his letter merely caused discussion
of his request that Ferguson resign.
*
Kirk said the press did not give him a fair shake in the
controversy.
As for Ferguson, Kirk charged Hes a rich powerful
man and Im not afraid of him" The governor said Fergu Ferguson
son Ferguson controls vast sections of Florida through his associ association
ation association with the Lykes family interest and through his
law offices.
But, he said the consideration of Roberts. MacNamara,
Dean Rusk and John Gardner, in addition to former Amer American
ican American Telephone and Telegraph chief Francis Keppel for
the UF presidency was ridiculous.
Its a game, Kirk said. Lets be serious."
Im not attributing any reasoning to Mr. Fergusons
moves," he continued.
The problem is that the people have no way to touch
him (Ferguson) so I blew the whistle.
Mr. Ferguson," he said, is clearly running for the
U.S. Senate. There will be some more political moves

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Monday, October 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

mm
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IjL J
|
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USUI Bk MMHHIIPmRim! I 9
(Photo By Harvey Alper)
"QUICK TO HEAL"
by Ferguson, Kirk charged.
Kirk claimed detachment from the Regents and said
he became Involved In the appointment of a UF president
when Regents Ferguson and Henry Kramer came to see
him In West Palm Beach about the matter.

Page 15



Page 16

;, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 16, 1967

E
.
'Bonnie And Clyde

By MACK ECRLS
Alligator Feature Writer
Bonnie and Clyde (showing
at the Plaza through Thursday)
Is an impressive movie because
director Arthur Penn has under undertaken,
taken, undertaken, and partially succeeded at,
an infusion of substance into the
framework of violence which
dominates American cinema.
The film is a romanticized
version of the criminal exploits
of Clyde Barrow (Warren Beatty)
and Bonnie Parker (Faye Dun Dunaway),
away), Dunaway), who shook up the Depress Depression-era
ion-era Depression-era southwest in a spree of
reckless bank robberies. Clyde
is no James Bond. He is just
a small-time bank robber who
comes on like Jesse James be because
cause because he spares the little
people to take from the banks,
which were foreclosing on just
about everybodys mortgages
during the 19305.
Clyde is ajso sexually im impotent.
potent. impotent. And, in the empty De Depression
pression Depression years, probably im impotent
potent impotent in every other way ex except
cept except with his gun.
Into this formula Penn has in injected
jected injected massive doses of humor,
built around the ridiculous ease
with which Bonnie and Clyde bum bumble
ble bumble through their crimes and es escapes,
capes, escapes, and around the playioi playioiness
ness playioiness of the pair and their Bar Barrow
row Barrow Gang. The vein of comedy is
far from a complete success.
Penn has created a mixture of the
violent and the comic in which
we often find his humoran humorannoying,
noying, humorannoying, distracting, or just un unfunny.
funny. unfunny.
But the shortcomings in di direction
rection direction result much more in con confusion
fusion confusion or uncertainty than in a
loss of interest. If the Robin
Hood portrayal of Clyde is some sometimes
times sometimes heavy, it gives a picture
of the folk hero which is highly

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relevant to the 1960s as well
as the 19305. The blankness and
futility of these lives, set in ar
empty landscape and an ailing so society,
ciety, society, are managed with a real realism
ism realism which almost never loses its
subtlety. (A number of technical
effects, such as heightened sound
pitch and smoked lens, are suc successful
cessful successful in artificially heightening
realism.)
The sub-plot around Clydes
sexual inadequacy could have be become
come become a case study had not Penn
used it well, and were it not so
relevant to the career of violence.
Beatty and Dunaway act out their
sexual relationship superbly,and
It is impossible not to draw par parallels
allels parallels between their frustration
and todays obsession with vio violence.
lence. violence. A word of disapproval,
however, to Penn for letting guns
get out of hand as phallic sym symbols.
bols. symbols.
Penn has used a great deal of
humor in order to get us to ac accept
cept accept Clyde and Bonnie as folk
heroes whose often senseless
murders make us wonder just
what kind of a society produces
such heroes and just what
kind of people admire them. He
has used their sexual relation relationship
ship relationship not as come-on, but as a
supporting ( and identifying )
structure.

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New Different Exciting Wild Cool Calm and Tasty
Al this and more at 1634 W. University. Next to Carolyn Plaza.

Jaw
? fPjlf | m -liflfgf
MISS DUNAWAY
...Former UF coed
UN PROGRAM
Professor Hunt Davis Jr. will
speak at a program marking the
22nd anniversary of the UN at
McCarty Auditorium at 7:30p.m.
Wednesday.
Davis topic is The Emerg Emerging
ing Emerging African Nations and their Role
in the United Nations.
Davis recently joined the UF
faculty to teach African History
in the new African Studies Pro Program.
gram. Program. He is a Woodrow Wilson
fellow and has received Carnegie
grants for research in his area.
The program is jointly spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the United Nations A Association
ssociation Association of Alachua County and
the Collegiate Council for the
United Nations.

AT THE PLAZA THEATER
Former UF Coed
Stars In Movie
Former UF coed Faye Dunaway has returned to Gainesville again
on the screen this time as the female lead in Bonnie and Clyde,"
now playing at the Plaza Theatre.
If ancient newspaper photos are a reasonable guide, Miss Dun Dunaway
away Dunaway has considerably the advantage of Bonnie Parker in the looks
department. However, the new star had some difficulty in dup duplicating
licating duplicating one of Bonnie Parkers trademarks: cigar smoking.
Miss Dunaways first acting experience was in tne title role of
a UF production of Medea. Recently she achieved top star status
with appearances in The Happening and Hurry Sundown.
In Bonnie and Clyde, Miss Dunaways third firlm, she shares
the lead with Warren Beatty. As Bonnie Parker, she plays the poe poetry-writing
try-writing poetry-writing gun moll who accompanied Clyde Barrow on a spree
of bank robberies and murders in the southwest U.S. during the
depression-ridden 19305.
The real Bonnie Parker delighted in posing for photographs while
smoking; but Miss Dunaway is allergic to tobacco. When Miss Dun Dunaway
away Dunaway contracted for the role of Bonnie, she insisted upon a clause
stipulating: That the said performer shall not be called upon to
smoke, consume, or otherwise inhale more than three cigars per
day while working in her role.
The 1930s costumes worn by Miss Dunaway in Bonnie and Clyde,
designed by Theadora Van Runkle, have set off a new rage in fash fashion
ion fashion centers, according to Donigans couturieres.
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'This Is The University

By MICHAEL ABRAMS
Alligator Correspondent
These are the souls that try
men's time. These are the boys
and the girls and the men and the
women. This is the university.
The red blood bricks and lime
green a palmetto welcome you.
The tangled moss and the little
grey squirrels with sharp black
eyes welcome you. Stranger,
come in and breathe.
It is freah and cool. The acorns
spill from oaken branches and
crunch as you walk them over.
Are you new here, traveler?
Yes, the traveler is new. The
traveler is searching. Did you
know Jim Smith? Did you know
Paula Garfinkel? Did you know,
did you know, . and when
you did know did you really care?
Some people are still the lonely
ones. There is something which
tears at the gut when you seek
warmth and cannot find it. Are
you lost, stranger? Do they care
if you are lost? When I was a
'hild I lived at home as a child
but now I must feel like a man.
Are you waiting for a letter from
home? Aletter from a girl who is
far away? Is there someone here
who can understand.
Put your dime in and dry your
clothes. White clothes, black
clothes, brown clothes, yellow
clothes, red, tan . Heat
them and educated them. Hot
clothes stick together nicely.
Glue your little society together.
Starch it, iron it with hot steel.
Flesh blisters but cloth only
burns.
Phi Lambda Delta Gamma Rho
Alpha Sigma Epsilon Theta. .
Tne Union, the Bookstore, the
Library, the Tower, the Stadium.
Hit the books, hit the sack, hit the
alarm clock, hit the water. .
She looks real tough. Hes a
real cool guy. He played ping pong
last night. She ate with a girl girlfriend
friend girlfriend and went home to her dorm
to cry. No one cared. No one had
the guts to care.
The transparent self. Classify
Reitz Union
... ~ -
...... 4-- 7 '
Boasts New
Complex
By BONNIE GRANAT
Alligator Correspondent
The $750,000 new J. Wayne
Reitz Union Theatre was
described by Bob Hefley, presi president
dent president of the Florida Players, as
"the most flexible theatre in the
Southeast.
With a 460 seating capacity,
the theatre has continental seats
of graded colors from mustard to
turquoise, and with its hydraulic
stage, the versatility of theatre theatrein-the-round.
in-the-round. theatrein-the-round.
When not in use, the hydraulic
stage is a seating section much
like others in the theatre.
But the seats can be removed
and the floor raised to stage level
or higher. The portable" seats
can then be assembled on the
permanent stage to complete the
"round of seats. t
Excellent technical facilities,
a system of basement prop stor storage
age storage and costume, make-up and
dressing rooms are among the
new theatre facilities of which
the Players are proud.
The first production in the new
theatre will be Shakespeare's
"Twelfth Night, to be presented
November 16-22.

him and shoot his picture. Have
you written your number correct correctly?
ly? correctly? Please print. What is your
draft status? Are they going to
shoot at you next year?
Marijuana and LSD are good
for the soul. Let's take a trip.
Lets leave this valley in a pep peppermint
permint peppermint striped balloon with
large yellow ribbons in our hair
and shadows of rabbits flashing
across the walls.
This is the university also.
The mind and the books. That
is why we came to the big school.
The engineers who carve brid bridges
ges bridges from heavy iron girders. The
teachers who build bridges of the
mind. The physicians who build
bridges from bone and flesh and
arteries whose traffic is red
syrup. The men who grow the food
to build the bridges of the stomach
and the brain. There are those
who must tie knots between nation
and nation. If they fail, nothing
counts.
The Mustang, the Cougar, The
Jag, the Animals, the Beachboys,

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Enjoy, too, the multiple attractions of Greater Washington,
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tractions attractions are nearby. Whats more, youll meet the other bright
young men and women who come to Washington to set the
pace in everything from politics to the arts.

the Monkees, the Psychedelics,
the Staggs. The Triumph and the
XKE. The miniskirt and the cu culotte.
lotte. culotte. The shift, the cordovan
loafers and the big fat yellow
brass buckle.
The red swivel seat, the dark
bar, the golden nectar. A colos colossal
sal colossal exodus from the womb or the
return to it?
A magnificent box of animal
crackers. The big campus grab
bag.
The fake, the roll out, the
button hook, the huddle, the split
T, the fumble, the rush, the cheer,
the run, the touchdown. The
seventh point.
This is the humming, buzzing,
vibrant university. The land of the
Sero and the Gant. Hot tennis
rackets and rubber shoes burn burning
ing burning on green courts The GTO and
the Fastback. Four on the floor
and Peter, Paul, and Mary on the
stereo. The campus of the blessed
and the campus of the damned.
The university.

Monday, October 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

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Bureau of the Census
An equal opportunity employer; M&F

Page 17



, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 16, 1967

Page 18

PERSPECTIVE: IS AUTONOMY POSSIBLE?
Kirk Just One Vote From Regents Control

Special from St. Pete Times
By STAN WITWER
For almost a year, Gov. Claude
Kirk has been trying to get control
of the Board of Regents.
When the Regents voted 5-<: for
Stephen C. OConnell over 'J.S.
Rep. A. Sydney Herlong for p si sident
dent sident of the University of Floida,
it was evident Kirk was withnone
vote of his objective. His first
choice for the job was Herlong.
GOV. KIRK
... hasnt stopped trying
HIS SUBSEQUENT demands
that Chairman Chester H. Fergu Ferguson
son Ferguson resign, because Kirk disap disapproved
proved disapproved of the way OConnell was
chosen, were seen by Tallahassee
observers principally as bids for
that crucial fifth vote.
State Sen. Louis de la Parte,
D-Tampa, said, He is trying to
do specifically that which the
Legislature has attempted to pro prohibit
hibit prohibit that is, to exercise
improper interference and undue
influence over the Board of
Regents which has been charged
with running our universities.
The nine-member board was
created by the Legislature in 1963
to replace the seven-member
Board of Control. The Regents
received staggered nine-year
terms in an attempt to protect
members from the political pres pressures
sures pressures which had been common
under the Board of Control.
THE GOVERNOR now pretty
much controls the voting of Vice
Chairman Wayne C. McCall,
Ocala dentist; Dr. Louis Murray,
Orlando physician; and his two
appointees, Mrs. Margaret Beh Behringer
ringer Behringer of Forh Lauderdale and D.
Burke Kibler EH, Lakeland attor attorney.
ney. attorney. They cast the votes for Her Herlong.
long. Herlong.
The majortiy five, headed by
Ferguson, Tampa corporation
lawyer and baker, includes Henry
Kramer, Jacksonville food store
chain executive; John A. Pace,
Pensacola industrialist. Dr.
Clarence Menser of Vero Beach,
retired National Broadcasting
Co. programming vice president
and Mrs. E.D. Pearce, Coral
Gables clubwoman. They backed
OConnell.
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During the UF presidential de deliberations,
liberations, deliberations, both Kirk and McCall
tried to get the fifth vote from
Pace, a personal friend of Kirks
and a strong supporter of his
in the 1966 campaign. But he
turned them down.
KIRK AND HIS AIDES deny
there are political connotations
to his tiff with Ferguson or that
he is trying to muscle in on
the Regents.
They explain that as governor
and chairman of the Board of
Education, he has tremendous
responsibilities for higher edu education
cation education including keeping the
public, informed on what is going
on behind the scenes in the state
universities.
That is why, they say, Kirk
has aired maneuvers in the
selection of OConnell, informa information
tion information he obtained from long reports
given him by Ferguson and
McCall. Although the two reports
disagree on many points, Kirk
has accepted McCalls version.
This triggered his Oct. 6 sugges suggestion
tion suggestion that Ferguson resign.
DESPITE HIS DENIALS, the
record shows that Kirk began
working to control the Regents
even before he took office in
January.
In December, through an inter intermediary,
mediary, intermediary, Kirk asked for the res resignation
ignation resignation of Ferguson, who re refused.
fused. refused. He then called Ferguson to
Tallahassee and offered him a job
(a lucrative one, Secretary of
State Tom Adams said) as the
governors personal legal ad adviser,
viser, adviser, as an alternative to con continuing
tinuing continuing on the Regents. After
talking over the situation with
Democratic Cabinet members,
Ferguson again said no.
At about this time, the reports
go, Kirk aides were trying to
obtain the resignation of Kramer.
And Kirk asked State School Supt.
Floyd T. Christian to pass the
word to Woodrow Darden, an out outstanding
standing outstanding educator who was Bre Brevard
vard Brevard County school superinten superintendent,
dent, superintendent, that he wanted him to step
down also.

V
\ ;.-.: r (P

KRAMER TURNED DOWN the
request.
Darden didnt have time to
answer. Early in January, Kirks
Wackenhut detectives charged
they found School Board equip equipment
ment equipment in Dardens Titusville
home. As a Grand Jury was con convened
vened convened to investigate, Darden re resigned
signed resigned as superintendent and Kirk
suspended Darden from the Re Regents.
gents. Regents. Darden was indicted, found
guilty, put on probation and Kirk
&
mi
' JKL
FERGUSON I
...a czarist? |

fired him. In August Kirk named
Kibler as his successor.
The term of Dr. Clifton G.
Dyson, a former high school
teacher, West Palm Beach drug druggist
gist druggist and the only Negro ever to
serve on the Regents, ended Jan.
1. The Regents, in December,
had publicly lauded his devotion
great dedication and keen percep perception
tion perception while on the board and
Ferguson had urged his reap reappointment.
pointment. reappointment. He was joined by
Negro educators who saw in
Dyson their principal hope of a avoiding
voiding avoiding a phaseout of Florida A&
M University.
KIRK IGNORED these pleas. He
replaced Dyson with Mrs. Beh Behringer
ringer Behringer Jan. 31. Her husband, Jack
had been Kirks 1966 campaign
treasurer.

Attempts to influence the ad administration
ministration administration of the state univer universities,
sities, universities, by controling their
governing board, is nothing new
for Florida governors. Except
for Leoy Collins, all governors
in the past 15 years have had their
fingers in higher education.
Kirks efforts, however, are
being made in the face of strong
moves by the 1963*' and 1965
Legislatures to take politics out
of higher education, particularly
at the gubernatorial and Cabinet
levels.
As late as Tuesday, as the
Kirk-Ferguson feud flared, the
governor denied politics was be behind
hind behind his actions.
REPEATEDLY, he has said he
wants the Regents to have as
much autonomy as possible and
boasts that during the 1967 Leg Legislature
islature Legislature he strongly supported
bills to give the board broader
powers.

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RANDY BRIGGS
Leg. Council Candidate /"\cc C A AA Dl 1C
Gator Growl Asst. Display Urr-CA/VirUO
Chairman
I.F.C. Rush Committee
Secretary of Social Fraternity
Personnel Co-ordinator of
Open Forums
Dollars for Scholars Publicity
Committee
- e
=
Keep Our Student Government Strong
Retain The TWO-PARTY System
VOTE FOR
UNITED

In his Sept. 5 statewide tele television
vision television talk, Kirk said politics had
been taken out of the functions of
the Regents. They donH even do
what I ask them to, We said, ap apparently
parently apparently referring to h\e O'Con O'Connell
nell O'Connell vote four days beforfe.
But Kirk hasnt stopped trying.
Tuesday he again asked Ferguson
to resign, accusing him of pol political
itical political caprice and empire
building in the OConnell mat matter.
ter. matter.
Watch out for the
Other Guy.
4



HSII
4 QyyH pRs £*si\. *^B
mSlhp dm
i HE OLE SANDWICH PLAY
# /1
Greenie tailback Tim Coughlin is caught in a Gator squeeze by linebacker Dave Mann (left)
and middle guard Bill Dorsey. (Photos by UPI).
Tulane Has 35-0 Nightmare

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
NEWOHLEANS Forget Jackie Eckdahl. At least
this year.
Remember Larry Rentz.
Like Saturday night here in the Sugar Bowl against
Tulane.
Rentz, playing his first college game at quarter quarterback,
back, quarterback, woke up UFs offense, asleep last week against
LSU, and gave the Green Wave a 35-0 nightmare.
There was no question at the end who was the
hero. Rentz, by running for 109 yards and catching
a pass for four more, passing for 82, gained more
than the entire Tulane offense.
In all, the Gators churned up 511 yards, most of
it under Rentz direction. Rentz had a cast of sup supporting
porting supporting players, most of whom saw spot action in
the second half after UF built up a 21-0 halftime
bulge.
Tailback Larry Smith took 23 of Rentz handoffs
and galloped 115 yards with them, including two
touchdowns.
Then there was tailback Tommy Glenn who scored
two more touchdowns while giving Smith a rest.
And defensive tackle Don Giordano who was the
Gators top defensive ace as he cashed in on nine
tackles, seven of them by himself. Giordano also
stopped a Tulane with a pass interception.
But in the end, it was the The Blade, Rentz,
who made the difference.
The Gators took the opening kickoff and on the
first play Rentz threw 41 yards to split end Dick
Trapp. But as interference was ruled on Greenie
safety Jim Jancik. And in eight seconds, Florida
was in Tulane territory.
Rentz then neatly combined his short passes with
the bull-like rushes of Smith to move the ball
down to the one in seven plays. Smith then capped
the nine-play, 79-play drive with a one-yard crunch
for six points.

M J| *; Vp Bfe j S JB jj|& JgKk#oj£
at /. Hr Jt 'af 1 W§ms&-.
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~_
-

UF piddled around with the Greenies most of th*
first quarter before moving again at the end of the
period. The Gators grabbed two first downs and 31
yards to the mid-field stripe.
Then on the first play of the second period,
Rentz darted, dipped and danced his way 50 yards
down the south sideline for his teams second
touchdown.
Tulanes offense then was stopped again. Florida
then consumed almost six minutes of the period
driving for a touchdown they didnt get. The winners,
3-1 with an open date this weekend went 56 yards
to the goaline in 13 plays. But Smith committed one
of his rare mistakes of the night and fumbled the
ball.
The Green Wave, now 1-3, then quick-kicked t
its 41 on second down. This time UF meant business
Six plays and 34 yards later, Glenn, with a cast over
his broken right wrist, pounded around left end from
seven yards for the score. Wayne Barfield made his
third of five PATs and the Gators took a halftime
break with a score of 21-0 as their refreshment
Tulane threatened at the start of the third quartei
with its best offensive drive. Marching to the five
Greenie quarterback Bobby Duhon lateralled thebal
behind his tailback and UF linebacker Wayne McCal
recovered it on one hop.
The third quarter then produced no other excite excitement
ment excitement until the Florida offensive machine started
again in the fourth period. Smith capped a 13-play,
69-yard scoring march with a four-yard sprint
over a gaping hole at right tackle. McCall then
intercepted a Duhon pass.

With No. 2 quarterback Dave Mclntosh in charge,
Florida moved from its 36 to the Tulane 32 in six
plays. Glenn then took a Mclntosh pitch and swept
left end for UFs fifth and final touchdown.

Monday, October 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

|jjl* f
Larry Smith cracks over from four yards
out (above) for his second score. But Larry
Rentz has a much more difficult time (below)
on his way to his 50-yard touchdown, despite a
block by Smith.

Page 19



Page 20

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 16, 1967

ft ?~ /
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Don Giordano (74) is about to land quarterback Bobby Duhon
Rentz : Runnings Easy,
fc
Just Went Through Holes

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Writer
NEW ORLEANS lt was
simple. I just ran at the holes
and when they opened up, I went
through them.
With that, quarterback Larry
Rentz commented on how to dest destroy
roy destroy Tulane.
Rentz found many such holes
open Saturday night on the Sugar
Bowl turf. He found one that was
50-yards long. It was a touch touchdown.
down. touchdown. But it was easy.
I just waited till my line
knocked everybody down and then
I ran," said Rentz, They did
all the work.
Rentz coacn, Ray Graves,
wasnt the least bit surprised by
Rentz performances although he
thought Rentz would have made
a few more mistakes.
Jim Pittman, Tulanes coach,
did know what to expect.
We knew Rentz was a fine
pass receiver but not this,
moaned Pittman.
Rentz, in his very first col college
lege college game at quarterback, wasnt
the least bit excited.
Everything was all right af after
ter after I threw the first ball, ad added
ded added Rentz.
Graves said Rentz, although
he quarterbacked his first col college
lege college game, called 90 per cent
of the plays.
Rentz counterpart, Greenie
Bobby Duhon, drew more praise
from the Gator defenders than
Nelson StoklW, the LSU quar quarterback
terback quarterback who engineered a 37-6
pasting of the Gators last week.
Duhon is a much better quar quarterback
terback quarterback in everjK department,
said Wayne McCaiL Florida co cocaptain
captain cocaptain and linebackter.
As far as Graves is concerned,
Duhon is still great\but added,
we just werent going to be de denied
nied denied tonight.
Pittman put it another way.
These Florida boys put a good
old country lickin on us, com commented
mented commented Pittman.
*Nuff said.
Eddy Out
DETROIT (UPI) All Ameri America
ca America Nick Eddy will be lost to the
Detroit Lions for another six
weeks after undergoing knee sur surgery
gery surgery Thursday.
s Eddy first injured his knee in
an exhibition game Aug. 20 and
it was reinjured in a practice
this week.

" ' ' I" ", . 1 .11 BMBgBHSSMB
<1
Interview Koppers October 19
T \JI
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':! ; rtii'-v.-iP' :: :£}&:'..
la'' 'jt#. s * . *.*'.. n\- ; ; wWu***' ,'w-J. .*.* TyiV .
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x la '^''A ::^\;/ * l" i ,: ; ''*' ;;: *' ; \ i'l]
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vivy/ h, .//rvX uL- of\ \ * YJ y/ | ka \ risl tip. \\-,v J Jaw r \ \
// /; -I
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' \ y| JL
Dr. Klein, sir!
I thought the axons emerge at metameric intervals
from the ventrolateral angles of the cord!

George was at it again. Every time
Dr. Klein dropped his guard, George
would catch it. George used his head.
He came to class prepared. He was
anxiousimpatient.
Koppers is after impatient young
graduates like George. Were growing
so fast we have more job openings
than we can fill, and we need young
graduates to help us fill them thempermanently.
permanently. thempermanently. Answer this ad if you
answer this description: impatient,

Try your impatience. Interview...

anxious to get ahead, at home with
fresh ideas. We want chemists,
chemical engineers, mechanical
engineers, metallurgists, metallurgi metallurgical
cal metallurgical engineers, electrical engineers,
civil engineers, business majors,
liberal arts majors and MBAs.
Afraid you might get into something
you wont like? Its not likely at
Koppers. We do all sorts of things
with plastics, wood, metal and
chemicals. Koppers supplies more

THE FUTURE
BELONGS TO THOSE
WHO PREPARE FOR IT!
and The Prudential may
have just the right future for you the kind
of career opportunity and challenge for which
you have prepared yourself.
Home Office Management: Administrative
Staff Technical
Field Operations: Individual or Group Sales-
Investments
Talk over your future with our representative representativeon
on representativeon campus, Wednesday, Oct. 25. Arrange for an
interview through your placement office TO TODAY..
DAY.. TODAY..
THE PRUDENTIAL
INSURANCE COMPANY OF AMERICA
South-Central Home Office Jacksonville, Florida
An Equal Opportunity Employer

than 270 products and services to
some 40 industries. Interview us.
Make an appointment at your
Placement Office. And write for our
booklet, Koppers and the impatient
graduate. It tells what Koppers does
and why Koppers needs impatient
young people to help us do it. Write
R. J. Dingman, Koppers Company,
Inc., Koppers Building, Pittsburgh,
Pa. 15219. Koppers has always been
an equal opportunity employer.



i
A LITTLE SADISTIC FUN
'Trapp Breaks Arm 1

By PAUL KAPLAN
Assistant Sports Editor
Rumors are spreading like
wildfire.
Three nights ago a friend came
running in th the hot tip
that Richard Trapp had fallen
down a flight )f Yon Hall stairs
and broken h s arm. He didn't.
The folio* ng night, Larry
Smith had s pposedly suffered
a broken flng r. He didn't.
If everyone else can have some
sadistic fun, why can't I?
Here's a telephone conversa conversation
tion conversation I overheard between coach
Ray Grieves and Sports Publi Publicity
city Publicity Director Crazylegs Carlsin.
Ringgg.
Grieves--Gridiron Ray here.
I don't know who you are, but
if you tell me that Larry Smith
just broke his leg I'll have you
bumped off. Maybe even brought
up before the Honor Court.
CarlsinNo, no Ray it's Carl Carlsin
sin Carlsin here.
GrievesWhoopie!
CarlsinNow listen coach,
this is serious. You know those
end zone stands Padecky wrote
those lies about?
Grieves i ure do.
CarlsinWell, two of our les lesser-known
ser-known lesser-known playersGuy Dennis
and Don Giordanojust broke
their arms when the stands col collapsed.
lapsed. collapsed.
GrievesDon't sweat it, Cra Crazylegs,
zylegs, Crazylegs, thej don't carry the pig pigskin
skin pigskin do they?
CarlsinNo coach, but they
DO carry the team.
Yaz Heads
All-Stars
By FRED DOWN
UPI Snorts Writer
NEW YORK (UPI) Carl Yas Yastrzemski,
trzemski, Yastrzemski, the American Lea League's
gue's League's triple crown winner, and
Roberto Clemete, four-time Nat National
ional National League batting champion,
were named unanimously today
to the United Press Internat International's
ional's International's 1967 major league All-
Star team.
Orlando Cepeda, slugging first
baseman of the St. Louis Cardi Cardinals,
nals, Cardinals, also was a unanimous se selection
lection selection in the voting which was
conducted before the World
Series.
The Red Sox, with Yastrzemski
and Lorborg, and the Pirates,
wit! Clemete and Alley, were the
only U ms with more than one
pla er on the squad.
J dning Yastrzemski and Cle Cleme
me Cleme te in the outfield was the
Br; ves Aaron, who was named
on 1 4 ballots. He easily out-dis out-distar
tar out-distar -ed Frank Robinson of the
Bai imere Orioles, the ALs
tri crown winner of 1966 who
ha ve votes, and three others.
1967 UPI major league
A t team:
J
P Team avg. hrs. rbi
F c, Det .282 20 74
Cp* a, lb, StL .325 25 110
C w, 2b, Minn .292 8 51
F ,i, ss, r*l .290 9 56
/ ,P .287 6 55
5 Cubs 31 98
, -f, Bos .326 44 121
9, of, Pitt .357 23 110
, of, Atl .307 39 109
W. L. Pet. era
g, p, Bos 22 9 .710 3.16
i, p Chi 19 7 .731 2.06

GrievesThats true.
CarlsinWell Ray, what are
we gonna do?
Grieves C razylegs!
CarlsinYeah Flay?
GrievesGet me God on the
phone.
Carlsinl'm one step ahead
of you sweetheart. I already tried
to get him, but Charlie Tate has
had him on the line for the
past two hours.
Grieves Well then, well go
straight to the top. Crazylegs,
get me the President.
CarlsinRay! LBJ isnt above
God. f
GrievesNot LBJ dumbo. Get
me ODonnell.
CarlsinOh. O.K.
GrievesCheck that Crazy Crazylegs;
legs; Crazylegs; forget ODonnell and get
me Vince Lombardi. Ask him if
we can borrow Willie Davis and
Herb Adderly.
CarlsinForget it Ray. I al already
ready already tried that and he says

. Howto
interview
130 companies
in half an hour.
w

Talk to the man from General Electric. He repre represents
sents represents 130 separate GE companies that deal in
everything from space research to electric tooth toothbrushes.
brushes. toothbrushes. We call them product departments. Each
one is autonomous with its own management and
business objectives. Thats why a job at General
Electric offers the kind of immediate responsibil responsibility
ity responsibility you might expect to find only in a small busi business.
ness. business. Right from the start you get a chance to
demonstrate your initiative and individual capa capabilities.
bilities. capabilities. And the more you show us, the faster you
will move ahead. As you do, youll find that you

the leagues getting a bit sticky.
Not a chance.
GrievesWell then, get me O'
Donnell.
CarlsinWait coach; George
Wilson said he could loan us
a couple of his Dolphins for
the next game.
GrievesForget it, well use
what we've got.
CarlsinWhat have we got
Ray? Ray?. .
I SEC Today I
Team W L T
Alabama 2 0 0
LSU 10 0
Tenn. 100
Georgia 2 1 0 a
Miss. 2 10
Auburn 11 0
Florida 110
Vand. 0 10
Miss. St. 0 2 0
Kentucky 0 2 0

Monday, October 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

fjRIBIBIBIUIiaiaiIIIiaiUHIMUIBIIIIIUI
| SPECIAL NOTICE |
To all students and university personnel
DISCOUNT i
/3> Off Our Low-Low Prices 5
5 FOOD TASTES MUCH BETTER AT
I Wv* C> |
CAFETERIAS LORIDA S
5 1 11:30 AM 2:00 PM
14:30 PM 8:00 PM
i GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER i
i (Just Four Minutes From Campus) n
TBiasaiaiEiiaiaiaiaiaiaiaiaifliaiaiflifliai

dont necessarily have to spend a lifetime working
on the same job in the same place. We have opera operations
tions operations all over the world. Chances are youll get to
try your hand at more than one of them. Our inter interviewer
viewer interviewer will be on campus soon. If youre wondering
whether its possible to find challenging work in big
business, please arrange to see him. He speaks for
130 companies.
ELECTRIC
An equal opportunity employer

Page 21



Page 22

:, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 16, 1967

btreit s ni}^CKSS3i^^gsSs^&i
"jP
All THE HIS Your order will
LARRY RENTZ : ::?r : i:::: :^:
Last spring Floridas Gators apparently had a wealth of talent
fB at quarterback to replace Heisman Trophy winner Steve Spurrier. E
By last Tuesday, they were apparently bankrupt, due to injury jr a. I W
and indiscretion. ft
To save the Gators from insolvency, they cashed in a pencil- V TMAKERS
thin junior flankerback-safetyman-punter-placement holder of con- ~ S
siderable ability...but also with considerable inexperience as a col- BlittOll-DoWTI BrOCldcloth
\% l>t $14.99 Larry Rentz, the 6-1, 135-162 lb. former Coral Gables All- I I
J American, reimbursed the vote of confidence with a sterling per- ft
M .. .. .. . A very choice imported cotton broadcloth
Mm J formance, directing the fired-up Gators to an impressive 35-0
jflik trouncing of the Tulane Greenies in the Sugar Bowl. with Gants own casually flared button-
JH& The Blade accounted for 109 yards in 13 carries, including down collar. A handsome shirt that goes l|
a 50 yard hipper-dipper TD jaunt for the second score, and com- well with town or country dress. Like all I
jHMltl pleted 9 ot 12 passes tor 82 yards 091 ' 511 total offenslve yard Gant shirts, it has elan in a gentlemanly
age) as tangible assets. The intangibles are equally impressive:
jjtti'Pfc his adroit ball handling helped Larry Smith ramble for 115 yards manner. fl
in 23 carries; his play-calling was near-perfect; his leadership
was typical...inspired and inspiring. In short, Larry Rentz de demonstrated
monstrated demonstrated what many have long known, .he is a winner. m
ftLinebacker Wayne McCall won the runner-up spot forhis usual Msm <*** |
outstanding performance. Also close in the balloting was defensive Wstyi *** '% M
ftafll tackle Don Giordano, who turned in another tremendous game. ij) i" ft ftlk
lk ftlk Other nominees included tailbacks Smith and Tommy Glenn,
wideout Richard Trapp, defensive end Britt Skrivanek, middle guard t" ft
Whats BLACK and ffIIRIGHT? \ | 1 ) x I
Its this Jarman saddle shoe, of course. No Middle to J \ j||| I
that. The ofd campus favoritenever really out but >v\ / 23 W* Ulitfa |lm
now strictly in"is better than ever with cushion / vfVrsNl t I
crepe sole and heel for easy walking. If you want
to be right in style on the campus, come in right \ / sy. I /W'T. I V I
away for your pair of black-and-white saddles." \ \ i*B I / \ I
Wr.Hlitthell's x
1 127 W. University Avenue I




The Humor
Os OConnell

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Pure com or sophisticated hu humor?
mor? humor?
The type of humor developed by
new UF President Stephen C.
O'Connell In his speeches might
be up for debate, but the fact
that he does use it is not.
Like all good speakers, O
Connell uses humor to broach
serious subjects. He does it,
however, without spoiling en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the humor.
Speaking before the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Chamber of Commerce at
its annual banquet Oct. 9, O
% MS
Jfl
jjj H' PpH jfl I
OCONNELL
... the letter man
Connell said that the best place
for him to make new acquaint acquaintances
ances acquaintances or to renew old ones was
in a dove field or over a covey
of quail.
People who are going to be
shot at as much as we will be
ought to have a chance to shoot
back, and this is that safest and
least harmful way for us to do
it." he commented.

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OCONNEIt, THE SPORTSMAN

Football has also been sub subject
ject subject for humor with the former
chief justice.
She (my wife) has been com coming
ing coming here to Gainesville with me
several times a year for 22
years," said O'Connell. In those
years she has seen considerable
improvement in me. During foot football
ball football season, I used to be unfit
to live with for a week after
a Gator loss. Now the period
has been shortened from Satur Saturday
day Saturday to Monday morning."
Incidentally, I take full re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility for last Saturday's
loss to LSU. I went by the dres dressing
sing dressing room and said a few words
to the team before the game."
In a talk to the Legislature
on Legislature Day Sept. 23,
he commented that all good
Gators are optimistic. We al always
ways always look forward to the next
year. And this year we're not
going to let FSU furnish the re referees
ferees referees like last year. We'll have
our own."
also told incoming
freshmen during Orientation
Week about a ficticious soap ad
sent to him by a friend pro promoting
moting promoting Lumpo soap.
It read,lt will not harm nor
helpit is not fragrantwill not
lather nor cleanonly keep you
company in the tub."*
No Rock
MOFFETT FIELD. Calif.
(UPI) None of the original
rock which was formed as the
earth 4.5 billion years ago is
still around. NASA scientists
report this is because of con constant
stant constant change in the earths
chemical composition over the
centuries including volcanos,
shifting of the oceans during
the ice ages, and weather ero erosion
sion erosion of the surface. However,
scientists at NASAs Ames Re Research
search Research Center report analysis
of rocks believed to be 3.5 bil billion
lion billion years old.

m| HH
PRESIDENT OCONNELL AND HIS FAMILY
OConneH'Well Qualified

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
We feel O'Connell is qualified for the UF presi presidency
dency presidency because he is a professional person, with
a scholarly interest in law," Dr. Manning J. Dauer
told the Alligator Friday.
Dauer, chairman of the faculty committee for
choosing a president, said O'Connells name was
one of the 30 endorsed by the committee.
O'Connell has scholarly aptitude, plus an under understanding
standing understanding of changes in the University, from his ex experience
perience experience as president of the alumni association,"
Dauer continued. His work with the Second 100'
(television show about the UF) has given him un understanding
derstanding understanding of the research aspect of the University.'
Dauer emphasized OConnell's work with the Flori Florida
da Florida Endowment Corporation: It had been small smallscale
scale smallscale when he joined, but in the couple years he
was on it, some $3 $5 million dollars was col collected."
lected." collected."
Dauer also cited O'Connells work in the re reorganization
organization reorganization of the Florida court system, especially

OConnell : Back To College

By DENISE O'CONNELL
Alligator Staff Writer
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Miss O'-
Connell is the daughter of new
UF President Stephen C. O'Con O'Connell.)
nell.) O'Connell.)
The '62 Willys jeep is no
longer in its familiar parking
space at the Supreme Court of
Florida. Justice, now President,
Stephen C. O'Connell will leave
those halls soon.
With an appropriately wry grin
he has told his colleagues that hi
is going back to college.
You will see him walking
around the campus someday thii
week smiling the smile of re remembrance,
membrance, remembrance, of the good ok
days when he was one of you,
Far too few students will knov
him as the real man, instead oi
the forbidding figure sitting be behind
hind behind the big desk in the admin administration
istration administration building.
for 18 'years now he has been
my best friend, counselor, and
bank. He taught me how to swim,
fish, and play badminton. If I
were to enumerate and expound
on his many interests, it would
take several complete issues of
the Alligator. I can only pick a
favorite of his; the seasoned sport
of the hunt.
Around the time when hunting

Monday, October 16, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

season opens watch for a notice noticeable
able noticeable change in the president. His
eyes will be aglow with that take
out the shells and bring home the
bacon" look. There will not be a
quail, dove, duck, or turkey in
Alachua County that he has not
taken a pot shot at. The green
jeep, complete with stump bum bumper,
per, bumper, gun racks and dog cage will
be at large in the wilds again.
And three times a week, the
OConnell family will have wild
game for supper. My brother and

I 1 | M f
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i !> i. < $ V y^J
OCONNELL, THE LAWYER

tne system of choosing judges, and his work on the
now UF law center. His work on the court system
attracted attention throughout the UJS.," Dauer said.
For someone not in the academic community,
O'Connell has an unusual understanding of both
basic and complex aspects of the University," Dauer
added.
-i -i-t
t -i-t asked whether a public official would be
better able to work with the governor, legislature,
and regents than would an educator, Dauer said,
One of the roles of a president is to communi communicate
cate communicate with the public. O'Connell has shown that he
can do that."
The faculty committee felt that while a pro professional
fessional professional educator would offer more immediate
knowledge of matters Inside the University," Dauer
said in a statement, an informed layman has the
ability, in consultation with faculty, to appraise
properly educational trends and to interpret educa educational
tional educational requirements and needs to the regents, to
the state government, and to the people of Florida."

I have calculated that each bird
costs him about $5 worth of shells
to kill. But every bird (or what
is left of it) is savored in talk of
the ones that got away. It is
a miracle that so many dead
ducks that my father killed
are flying around, healthy, today.
When the President retires (in
a century or so), he will probably
adhere to a Thoreau-like phil philosophy
osophy philosophy in the wilderness some somewhere
where somewhere in Florida; where he will
hunt and fish and grow roses.

Page 23



Page 24

l, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 16, 1967

OConnell A Man Os Many Faces

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THE FIGHTER

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THE PRESIDENT

THE FAMILY MAN

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