Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Weather
p*
Fair and Cold
High 70-74
Tonight's Low 38-42

Vol. 60, No. 20

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A VOTE IS CAST
Photo By Nick Arroyo
Exams Slated
For Miami Game

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Students who want to go or see
the Florida-Miami football game
December 9 at Miami's Orange
Bowl better check their final
exam schedules first.
There may be a conflict.
There was already a conflict
this Tuesday, six weeks before
the game. It involved the Florida
cheerleaders, the Gator Band and
the UF football team.
A university policy says all
athletes, if involved with class
conflicts on game days, will be
excused from tests in lieu of
make-up exams, said Dean Les Lester
ter Lester L. Hale, vice president of
student affairs.
"But it never concerned
cheerleaders and band mem members,said
bers,said members,said Hale, "and besides,
we never had much occasion to
use it."
So, the Scheduling Calendar
Committee met Tuesday after afternoon
noon afternoon to rule on the situation. The
committee decided all official
participants could make-up their
Saturday finals on another day.
The wording included the band
and the cheerleaders.

Homecoming Date Tickets
Sold Out Thursday Night
Date tickets for Homecoming are all gone. The last date ticket
was sold Thursday, according to Charles Goodyear, assistant business
manager of the athletic association.
Student and guest tickets will be available until 5 p.m. today but
the 6,000 date tickets, 2,000 more than are usually provided for home
games are sold out.
All demands for student tickets will be met until 5 p.m. today. Some
students may have to sit in the end zones to meet the demand, Goodyear
said.
Many guest tickets, which sell for $6, are still available. These seats
are not in the East stand, the UF student side, Goodyear said.

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

United Sweeps Council Elections

But the students weren't so
lucky.
"We tried and tried to get Sat Saturday
urday Saturday free of finals so students
could travel to Miami," said
Hale, "but we couldn't do that ei either."
ther." either."
The committee tried moving
Saturdays finals to the 16th, the
last day of exams but a light
day of testing.
"But it kept too many students
around days after their last
test," said Hale, "it would have
been too much of an inconven inconvenience."
ience." inconvenience."
"So it looks like some of the
students won't be able to see or
go to the game," concluded Hale.
Hale also noted the committee
made a check two years ago on
the sale of tickets to the Miami
game.
"We found there were only
1,093 tickets sold," said Hale,
"hardly enough to be impres impressive."
sive." impressive."
Athletic Director Ray Graves
scheduled the December 9 date
last January, before the quarter
system schedule came into effect.
"At the time we,had a rough
draft of the quarter schedule,"
said Graves, "and there was no
conflict."

game.

University of Florida, Gainesville

Takes 22 Seats In Council;
First Party Wins Four Seats

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
United Party made a nearly
complete sweep in Thursdays
election, claiming 22 out of 30
Legislative Council seats and
strengthening its control in the
Council.
Minority party First Party re-

Election At A Glance
* In Leg Council election United Party
took 22 seats, First Party four seats,
independents two seats, and two are
still undecided.
Students voted in favor of changing
the name of the Seminole to the Gator.
They voted to retain but revise
the card section.
The coliseum plan was favored two
to one.
Compulsory ROTC was voted against
in favor of voluntary ROTC.

Firsts Plight:
Communication?

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
United party leaders attributed
their lop-sided victory to a re reputed
puted reputed inability of First party of officials,
ficials, officials, especially Charles Shep Shepherd,
herd, Shepherd, to work with their under underlings.
lings. underlings.
"Unless Charles Shepherd
learns to work with people, First
party will lose more and more
power," said Ric Katz after
Thursdays elections in which
United party took 22 out of 30
Leg Council seats.
"Hes a competent leader, but
has a communications gap,* Katz
added. "He had better learn that
he cant run everything him self."
First party member Jack

r 7 0 BE HELD MONDAY
|
! Topics For Teach-In j

Editors Note: On Monday morning, possibly be-
Jfore the Alligator "hits the racks," the proposed
I third period teach-in for better education in Flor Florjlda
jlda Florjlda will be underway.
Therefore, the Alligator would like to present
both students and professors with a set of model
Itopics which could, and probably should, be dls dls*
* dls* cussed during the teach-in. __ (
Theme--Is the Os living up to the standards of
a great university. If not, then why? \
| Topics for evaluation:
1 1 Does the UF have high quality professors?
2-Does the UF have good library facilities?
Are these facilities being maintained?
| 3-Does the UF have adequate lab and technical
; equipment?

tained its five seats and indep independent
endent independent candidates took two seats.
One Leg Council seat remains
in contention until after absentee
and write-in ballots are counted.
The Yulee Area seat will be in
dispute until write-in ballots can
be counted and validated on Fri Friday.
day. Friday. One candidates name did not

Vaughn, who is secretary of leg legislative
islative legislative affairs, said Shepherd
as president of the student gov government
ernment government cant possibly talk to
everyone. "People have to come
to him, and he has to delegate
authority," Vaughn added.
"As a matter of fact, Vaughn
said, "Shepherd complains that
he has to do everything."
Katz, who easily retained his
seat from Murphree area, par partially
tially partially attributed First party loss losses
es losses to an animosity between She Shepherd
pherd Shepherd and United party leaders.
"Shepherd thinks they are the
bad guys, and First people are
the good guys," he said. "Peo "People
ple "People get tired of hearing that
(SEE ELECTION PAGE 4)

Friday, October 20, 1967

4- the UF grant a proprotionate number'
of PhDs and if so, is it a PhD factory?
5- Are faculty and staff salaries high enough?'
C-Is academic freedom great enough?
7- the UF politically autonomous?
8- Can some sort of governing board be developed!
for state universities which will be entirely free*
of political entanglements?
9- the UF academically free?
10- What is the future of education in Florida?!

** 1
| <
These questions should act as a guide during*
the third period discussion.
mmm m mmm m rnmmm m mmm m marn'm mmm m mam m warn u mama

Inside
Broward, Delta Chi
In Growl Skits For
First Time. See
Page 11.

appear on the official ballot but
still picked up a heavy vote in
a write in campaign.
In the Seminole name change
referendum, the votes favoring a
name change outnumbered the
votes favoring the retention of the
present name, 2442 to 2018. The
Gator was the name receiving
the most votes 1,776.
Students favored retention of
the card section by nearly atwo atwoto
to- atwoto one margin (1,712 for abol abolishing
ishing abolishing the section, 2,958 against)
but still preferred revising it in instead
stead instead of keeping It in Its pres present
ent present form (2,043 to 1,263)
The referendum vote on the
coliseum was favored by a two twoto-one
to-one twoto-one margin. The question will
now go on to the Leg Council
and then the Board of Regents
for consideration.
The vast majority of voting
students voted against com compulsory
pulsory compulsory ROTC (1,676 for, 3,053
against). However, a voluntary
ROTC program received an af affirmative
firmative affirmative vote of 3,022 to 161.
All 11 off- campus seats went
to United Party. Only two winning
candidates failed to pick up more
than 1,000 votes. Robert Moore,
United, received 992 votes; Bill
Sikes, United, received 999.
No First Party off-campus
candidate made a comparable
showing. Stirling Close was the
First candidate making the best
showing, receiving only 448
votes.
In other voting, Harriet Hal Halperin
perin Halperin defeated Susan Brown for
the seat from Jennings; Jacque Jacqueline
line Jacqueline Lay and Joyce R. Miller won
the two Broward Council seats
over Nancy Collier and Marcia
Platte; and Murphree Area elect elected
ed elected Roger Ingley, Ric Katz, and

(SEE RESULTS PAGE 2)



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 20, 1967

Bulletin News
State, National, International News
Jail Civil Rights Leaders?
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (DPI) -- Deputies Thursday were tracing down
three of eight civil rights workers ordered jailed for Easter, 1963,
demonstrations led by Dr. Martin Luther King.
Three of the seven live in Birmingham and deputies had orders
to pick them up on sight.
But Chief Deputy Raymond Belcher said "Were not going to dig dignify
nify dignify these civil rights people by dropping everything else in the
search for Revs. J. W. Hayes, T. I. Fisher and J. T. Porter.
US Craft Buzzes Venus
PASADENA, Calif. (UPI) -- Americas Mariner 5 spacecraft
"buzzed Venus Thursday in a successful fly by mission that brought
it to a point 2,480 miles from the cloud shrouded planet as it gathered
scientific data on the Venusian atmosphere.
Radio signals received at earth tracking stations showed that Mariner
5 followed its planned course in a swooping left turn around the planet
49 million miles from earth.
Preliminary data was taken under study by scientists at Jet Pro Propulsion
pulsion Propulsion Laboratory. They were obviously delighted with Mariner ss
performance coming as it did in the wake of Russias successful
instrument package landing on Venus on Wednesday.
. '.... v. t / ; :
Election Results

Paul Lunetta.
The Twin Towers elected
Jeanne Long, United, and Janis
Mohrbacherj First Party; Gary
Goodrich and Greg Johnson, the
United Party incumbents from
Graham Area, retained their
seats; and David Jackson and
Thomas Trezise, United, defeat defeated
ed defeated First Partys Steve Robitaille
and incumbent Lou Tally in Tol Tolbert

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lsements and to rtvlM or turn away copy which it consider objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (I) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the Uidvirslty of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
II Is published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla, 32C01. The Alligator is entered as second class matter
n in rmiitf M sn"*-** ll *'

bert Tolbert Area.
Rawlings elected Uniteds Ka Karen
ren Karen Johnson, who narrowly de defeated
feated defeated Monica Shagrin; and Clar Clarence
ence Clarence Selin, an independent can candidate,
didate, candidate, defeated Uniteds Bob
Smith for the seat from Flavet
111. John Parks ran unopposed
from Corry Village, and David
Vosloh received no opposition
in Diamond Village.

Geology Dept. Robbed
Os $350 Rock Display

By 808 PADtCNY
Alligator sports Writer
The Geology Department dis discovered
covered discovered Wednesday it lost $350
at Floyd Hall -a 100-pound
student display case with fluor fluorescent
escent fluorescent rocks -- to a thief in the
night.
The case, equipped with ultra ultraviolet
violet ultraviolet light and located at the
south end of the first floor, was
reported missing Wednesday at
8:45 a.m. by Dr. Frank N.
Blanchard, assistant professor
of geology and in charge of the
display.
Gene Watson, of the University
Police Department investigated
the call but couldnt pinpoint the
time of the theft. The display was
last seen late Tuesday afternoon
by Blanchard.
But Watson said the hours from
7:30-11 p.m. Tuesday would have
been the robbers best time.
Floyd Hall would have been
open and dark, said Watson,
and after 11, it would have been
locked up.
There were no signs of break breaking
ing breaking into Floyd Hall.
The case contained 15 rocks
valued at SIOO. But except for a
light plug to the wall, the case
was unattached, resting atop of
Gators Meeting
There will be a full staff meet meeting
ing meeting of the Alligator this afternoon
at 4 in the Alligator offices.
All staff members are re required
quired required to attend.

PttNAHZAI 1
IMOBILF//W.
Fri., Sat., and Sun.
nftn Oct. 20, 21, and 22.
To be given away
Sunday, Oct. 22.
II Free During
JIM Grand Opening
Hot dogs and soft drinks
Drawing for grocery gifts and
other prizes
10% d iscount on all homes ...
Bonanza Mobile Homes
4431 NW 13 St.
Hway 441 North

a multi-decked wooden stand.
Blanchard said there was a
good chance the display would not
be replaced.
"We do have funds to spend
on a permanent structure such as
this, said Blanchard.
This is the third time a rob robbery
bery robbery to a rock display in Floyd
Hall has time:: place. The first
time, the rocks were stolen
through an unlocked panel in the
back of the case. The Geology
Department then padlocked the

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case. The second time, a thief
unscrewed the door's hinges and
made off with his hard prize.
Both times the loss was est estimated
imated estimated at SIOO.
When asked if the Department
would provide a more safer
means to secure its collections
such as bolting the case to a wall
or floor, Blanchard replied,We
were trusting in the honor sys system'*
tem'* system'* here. This was for stud student
ent student interest, particularly for
non-geology majors.



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Friday, October 20, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



1, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 20, 1967

Page 4

ELECTION
e
after a while.
He also attacked what he called
the elite set-up of First party.
Firsts leaders, who have come
up from the ground floor of pol politics,
itics, politics, are an exclusive clique.
In United, everyone knows whats
going on.
Vaughn said everyone who be belongs
longs belongs to First party is included
in its activities. Its a group
of friends, not a business or organization
ganization organization ' o said.
Katz added he and other Uni United
ted United leaders would support Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd if he comes up with good
legislation.
Shepherd declined to comment
on the elections.
Enrollment Up
Over '66-'67
There are approximately two
men for every woman on cam campus
pus campus this year according to fig figures
ures figures recently released by the
registrars office.
There are 6,489 women on
campus compared to 5,866 last
fall. There are 12,515 men, an
increase of 422 over 1966.
The total enrollment has in increased
creased increased by 965 students over
last year. Registrar Richard H.
Whitehead said there are enroll enrollment
ment enrollment increases in every school
and college except pharmacy,
medicine and University College.
The College of Journalism and
Communication with a 24.6 per
cent increase in enrollment is
the largest growing college. The
College of Architecture and Fine
Arts follows closely with a 20.5
increase.
The largest college is still
the University College with 6,902.
Smallest college is forestry with
93 students enrolled.

T.V. LOG -^A

2 4 3 12 5
NBC CBS ABC NBC NET
Death
7-00 Westerners Valley t W*taS Nun Jerry Lewls What s NeW
7:30 Tarzan JJJJ WUd onto Jerry Lew,, *
. See the
Q fin on Wild, Wild Wizard Preview
8:00 Tarzan Wegt MOVIE 1967
3.3 Q Star Trek oomer Hondo Captain T. B. A.
9:00 Star Trek MOVIE Hondo Hornblower Chess
Accidental Guns of NET
9:30 Family Love is a Win Sonnet Playhouse
American Ball American
10:00 Profile Judd Profile
. _ American ... American
10:30 Profile Profile
11:00 : News News News News
4-'-
Johnny MOVIE Joey Bishop )L ohnny
1 Carson Thp private Affair CarsoD
of Bel Ami
Fearless Forecast
Unless you are a confirmed Star Trek
fan study tonight. Or maybe you could watch
Gomer Pyle.
"* ''"'l U.-v.

TUMBLEWEEDS
(GOING TOKILL)
\Vayself^/
1

TO STUDY DRINKING AMENDMENT
Image Concerns OConnell

By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Serious thought must be given
to the drinking amendment of the
Code of Student Conduct, UF
President Stephen C. OConnell
warned Monday.
In an Alligator interview, O-
Connell explained that the effects
of unrestrained drinking on
campus will affect the image of
the university, and he wants to
know more about the amendment.
He said that he will reach a de decision
cision decision only after studying all
sides carefully.
Talking about students rights
to dissent OConnell said, I
cant advocate disobedience of
law in the name of freedom.
Law insures the freedom of
people.

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Located Gainesville Livestock Market
5001 NW 13 ct Phone: 372-8916

A PONT SAV THAT, CHIEFIX
( REMEMBERI YOU GOT j
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The UF president said he wants
students to have the right to free freedom
dom freedom as long as it doesnt inter interfere
fere interfere with their education. He ex explained
plained explained if a students education
is impeded because he cant
discipline himself, the student
has too much freedom.
Rules made regarding student
freedom are going to be sub subject
ject subject to change if they appear to
have harmful effect on student
life, OConnell said.
OConnell, as of Monday, would
not approve or disapprove of the
teach-in proposed by the Alliga Alligator.
tor. Alligator. He said that a teach-in
would take away from our al allotted
lotted allotted (academic) time and
should be carefully considered by

all those involved.
A teach-in could have a good
effect if done properly he
commented. It could be help helpful
ful helpful to everyone but good decisions
"arent always made during heated
controversies, he added.
One controversy he wishes
would die is the one regarding
his selection as UF president.
He explained that the feuding
about his appointment among
members of the Board of Reg Regents
ents Regents is one he will not become
involved in because the sooner
the matter is forgotten the bet bettor
tor bettor off well be.
OConnell showed this re-

O.K. WHO SAID IT? V
Someone, in reference to our contemporary
architecture said we look like God's Howard
Johnsons. Well, our group is called the church.
Oh, the building? Yes, weekly we interrupt
doing the work of the Church and come
together for worship. Won't you come?
GRACE PRESBYTERIAN- 3146 N.W. 13th

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I 7 I KNOW I'M V
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HUf

porter an article from The Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee Democrat. The article,
dated Oct. 15, 1967, said, John
E. Mathews, the legislator who
did most to help establish the
Board of Regents. . isnt great greatly
ly greatly concerned over petty feuding
between members of the board
and Gov. Claude Kirk.
And thats exactly how I
feel, OConnell commented.
OConnell said he wants to be
aware of all sides of problems
and controversies regarding the
UF. He said he hoped students
would be willing to accept a
fair decision after all sides are
heard.



::> y \'s r: yvi \ v V :
(Photo by Nick Arroyo)
GATOR GIRI
Todays Gator Girl, is Diane ONeill, 3ED,
from Miami. She is a social studies major
who enjoys swimming and other water sports.
Scholarship Applications
Taken In Andotson Hall

Oct. 21 at 5 p.m. marks the
screening deadline for Rhodes
Scholarship candidates. Inter Interviews
views Interviews will be held In Anderson
Hall, room 202 where interested
applicants should contact Dr.
A. A. Murphree.
The state committee selects
two candidates each year for
nomination. From eight districts
in the United States, a total
of 32 scholarships are awarded.
Recipients of these few and
very high in prestige scholar scholarships
ships scholarships will study at Oxford, En England
gland England and receive $3,200 per year
for two and may renew the
scholarships for a third year.

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Voters Turned Away,
No Brown Fee Cards

Absence of brown fee cards
prevented many people from vot voting
ing voting in Thursdays legislative
election according to student
government officials.
Joe Hilliard, secretary of the
interior, said many people had
given their fee card to their
UF Policy
Only Covers
Infirmary
UF students who own school
insurance must buy drugs from
the infirmary if they want to make
a claim, Henry Mehlman, secre secretary
tary secretary of health, insurance, and
welfare, told the Alligator Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
He added students must go to
the infirmary first, in case of
illness, and must get permission
to go to a private doctor out outside
side outside the infirmary if they wish
to be covered by the policy.
Mehlman said both rules are
state statutes for school insur insurance.
ance. insurance. The policies, from Georgia
Life Insurance, were made avail available
able available to students before school
for $17.25 per policy. He said
ten per cent more students bought
policies this year than last.
For more information about the
rules, call Code-a-Phone or
Mehlman personally.

Friday, October 20, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

block seating representative for
tickets to the homecoming game.
Hilliard said students were er erroneously
roneously erroneously blaming the athletic
department for not returning the
cards. He stated the block seat seating
ing seating representatives could have
given the cards back to the stu students
dents students Monday night.
It is certainly not theathletic
departments fault, Hilliard
stated.
Hilliard said election laws re-

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quired the voter to have both
his brown fee card and the pic picture
ture picture identification card.
Election officials at the poll polling
ing polling places were advising students
not having the card to find their
block seating representative or
go to the Honor Court offices
in the Reitz Union which would
Issue a written vaiver.
Robert Mandell of the Honor
Court said approxiamtely 100
students had picked up the vaiver
Thursday afternoon.

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 20. 1967

The
Florida Alligator
"To et The People Know
km
Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
k Managing Editor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
Tbe Florida Alligator's official position on lssuas Is szprasssd
only In tbs columns bslow. 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.
Lets Support ROTC

Karl Pledger, a major majority
ity majority of one, has decided to
boycott the Universitys
ROTC program. To his dis dismay,
may, dismay, the effect of the boy boycott
cott boycott hasnt reached mam mammoth
moth mammoth proportions.
Col. Arlo Mitchell, Com Commander
mander Commander of Army ROTC,
stated there is no feeling
of contempt among stu students,
dents, students, in fact there is a
better attitude this year
than last year, for ROTC.
If the men are unhappy
with such a program it has
not been shown. As yet,
no boycott is planned since
the complications it would
cause, are certainly not
worth the effort.
We feel, with the contin continuing
uing continuing crisis in education that

Bill Moore was dismiss dismissed
ed dismissed Monday from his pos position
ition position of chairman of the
Union Board Film Com Committee
mittee Committee because he is not
enrolled as a full-time stu student
dent student this quarter.
At the beginning of the
quarter he told Robert
Dawson, program director
of the board, that he was
not enrolled and this is
against the Union Board
Constitution.
Moore offered to sit
down and discuss this prob problem,
lem, problem, to appoint an interim
chairman he would work
with to preserve continuity
of the film program, to
function as the interims
administrative assistant
during this term and re resume
sume resume his position in Jan January,
uary, January, when he resumes his
full-time status.
Neither Dawson nor any
members of the Union
board listened. They waited
until Tigert officially re reported
ported reported Moore was not en enrolled
rolled enrolled and is thus ineligible
for the position -- then
they dismissed him.
Now there is no one to
head the committee.
Why did the board handle
this so crudely?
Mobre says political
maneuvering, but it really
doesnt matter. The fact is
Moore is out. And he
shouldnt be.

A Dirty Deal

Florida now faces, to an antagonize
tagonize antagonize the Regents with
the complaint of abolishing
complusory ROTC would
be to our disadvantage.
Perhaps the administra administration
tion administration can offer suggestions
to the Regents concerning
the end to compulsory
training. It may take time,
and arguing, but, the spirit
the men show in ROTC
after a years training
makes them forget how un unhappy
happy unhappy they were back in
September.
There is something nice
about wearing the uniform
of our country. Youll no notice
tice notice this on the drill field
in May when our men pa parade
rade parade for the people of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.

Since Moore became
chairman, attendance and
profits have virtually dou doubled.
bled. doubled. Dawson admitted this.
Moore has served with the
board for more than two
years and has obtained the
most successful films ever
brought to campus.
To quote Bob Boyd, pres president
ident president of the Florida Cin Cinema-Society,
ema-Society, Cinema-Society, Bill Moore
should be reinstated as film
committee chairman, if not
officially (since hes not
enrolled now), then unoffic unofficially
ially unofficially .
Moore offered to work
free of charge with an in interim,
terim, interim, to preserve the con continuity
tinuity continuity of the film program,
to continue to get top-qual top-quality
ity top-quality films. They should per permit
mit permit him to do this.
Dawson told the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator Monday that when
Moore returns to full-time
status in January he could
resume his position.
If this is true, why cant
Moore work in an unof unofficial
ficial unofficial capacity now? Why
did the board not heed
Moores suggestion to ap appoint
point appoint an interim weeks ago?
Why did Dawson tell Moore
one thing (that he couldnt
resume his position in Jan January)
uary) January) and the Alligator an another
other another (that he could)?
Politics? It seems that
way.

The Magic Pumpkin ~~
Super Subway

The last ,time I sallied forth in this
column on the topic of my hometown,
New York, I got a lot of positive reaction.
Positive reaction is a rare thing on this
campus and so I think Ill stick with my
good thing for now.
So pardners lets tune in now for the
next exciting adventure of the Big Apple.
One of the most usual events in every
New Yorkers life is a daily round-trip
on the subway.
Now, let me tell you about the subway
in the Big Apple.
The subway is a very old place. The
subway is a very dirty place. The sub subway
way subway is a very noisy place.
The subway, in my opinion, is an in institution
stitution institution which cannot be changed.
But todays modern subway has one big
advantage. Theyve installed a new inno innovation
vation innovation called cops.
Cops come in very handy on the subway.
They seem to deter murders, thefts and
simple assaults.
Os course, New York Transit Cops have
a special skill which isnt publicized. They
know how to disappear.
Should you want a cop, which you prob probably
ably probably will sooner or later if you ride the
subways enough, you better look in all the
dark corners and maybe some of the
phone booths.
The cops are smart and experienced,
they hide.
But you, you lucky out-of town hick
(which is what all New Yorkers consider

Alligator Staff
The Florida Alligator is a student newspaper
RITCHIE TIDWELL
City Editor
LORI STEELE JOE 70RCHA
Campus Living Editor Feature Editor
STAFF WRITERS: Michael Abrams, Sharon Bauer, Jack Belcher, Arlene Caplan,
David Chafln, Bev Cheauvrout, Alan Cowan, Sandra Drechsler, Dave Dpocette,
Janie Gould, Margie Gross, Dee Dee Horn, Steve Hulsey, Linda Johnston, Paul
Kaplan, Kathie Keim, Leslie Lepene, Jean Mam 1 in, Gordan Mann, Roy Mays,
Anita Meyer, Linda Miklowltz, Fred McNeese, Denise OConnell, Allen Plerieoni,
Steve Robbitaille, Carol Sanger, Jerry Sllberberg, Janice Sizemore, Nick Tatro,
Chert Wax.
CARTOONISTS: Paul King, Dennis Skisen.
STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS: Nick Arroyo, Mike Huddleston*Peter Alllnson

By Harvey Alper

you way down deep), don't know about all
this. So ever so innocently you venture
into the subways.
Ah, smell that air. Isn't it good?
Sure doesn't smell like that stuff back
home.
Nope, it smells like burnt dust, from
what happens on the third rail, and it
smells like millions of people packed into
a space all too small.
The subway smells like what it is.
Now, I read in Time Magazine where
they are going to put subways in the
20th century.
Theyre going to make them bright,clean
and pleasant. Even quiet.
That just wont work in New York.
The subways are fun now because like
everything else in the Big Apple they are
daring.
You just havent lived until youve been
caught in a subway fire.
And so the great program of modern modernization
ization modernization goes on. But, how I ask you, can
you make an ancient tunnel under a giant
city beautiful.
Are you supposed to paint nearly 400
miles of track red and decorate the walls
with paintings and artificial plants.
Darn it, that isnt what a subway is.
And, besides, what fun would a subway
be if they went and removed the challenge?
No, subways probably should be dirty
and dangerous.
The New York subway is that way, and
New Yorkers seem to like it. They sure
pack into it during rush hours.



Dissent Needed

MR. EDITOR:
In the lOOpercentAmerican
tradition of superpatriotism,
Stuart Farb has struck another
blow for the forces of incon inconsistency
sistency inconsistency with his denounciation
of Karl Pledgers ROTC boycott.
Anyone who professes to take
pride in a nation such as ours,
with its long history of civil
disobedience, and in the same
breath attempts to stifle dissent,
is obviously either a fool or
a hypocrite.
Mr. Farb states that when his
time comes, he will be proud to
serve his country in the armed
services. He apparently feels that

The Phoenix Watches

Killing Or Sport?
By Ira Brukner
There is an uncanny silence on campus this afternoon, inter interrupted
rupted interrupted occassionally with a militant chorus of Gator Bait, Gator
Bait! For the first time in weeks I can sit in my dormitory and
think in relatively complete silence. I didnt go to the game, but
I did witness the excitement of two of my friends who were going
to partake in a type of contest, and I feel almost obligated to re relate
late relate who their opponents are.
Doves. Not certain UjS. Senators, but those beautiful creatures
that grace the skies, symbolizing the concept from the Ark until
now, at Peace. It seemed ironic that they chose doves to hunt
out of all the other fowl that roam freely in the sky. But of no
matter. Metaphorically, theyre stalking peace to destroy it. Are
they? Will their supply run so low or the kill be so mechanized
that they will turn on their fellow men for prey? Has increased
warfare accentuated that tendency?
Last year it was explained to me why hunting is called a sport
and not a kill mania. I will not even try to attempt to describe
those early morning smells of beast and beast-man, theexhil theexhillration
lration theexhillration of the stalk, the thrill of the surprise, the ectasy of a 20th
century bullet fired from a semi-automatic air-cooled push but button
ton button instrument of destruction entering the breast of an unsuspec unsuspecting
ting unsuspecting dove or the neck of a graceful deer, destroyed in mid-flight,
because I fear there are others more qualified than I to describe
that kind of stimulation. However, I will describe my observations
of the spoAsroen-hunters, and their sport(?). Returning from a
party last year at about five in the morning I bumped into one
of the boys in the dormitory on his way out. Although the hour
may suggest that I was inebriated I have witnesses to prove that
what I saw was a human being wearing camouflaged clothing. At
first, I thought he was one of the fearless counter-insurgents who
keep this campus free from attacking Vietnamese patriots, who
are trying to free their country of foreign armies. Upon a double
take I could see that he lacked his green chapeau and was off for
different purposes than the counter-insurgents: he was going_to
use superior knowledge and technology to destroy inferior beings.
Sport? I began to wonder if the worlds best-seller meant that
thou shalt not kill men? If the killing of animals got around that
commandment ex post facto perhaps that is why many religions
don't forbid their members to partake in the gnnrt.

Although our Government In
recent years has spent more
money on migratory birds than
on migratory labor, It seems
odd that In its efforts to con conserve
serve conserve wildlife, it undermines it itself
self itself by providing certain grounds
where the sport of hunting is
permitted. Sport?
My two friends left yesterday.
They asked me if I wanted any
doves. Unaware of their intent
I asked what they meant. My
being, which was somewhat re repulsed
pulsed repulsed at the manure up to my
shins that I shoveled on a farm
or the headless weasels I ser servilely
vilely servilely disposed of, actually con convulsed
vulsed convulsed at the translation of their
gracious offer.
During the course of our short
lived conversation I found out
that they were going to eat the
victims of their accomplishment.
1 wasn't astonished. I had ob observed
served observed that type of behavior be before.
fore. before. However, as I was taking
out my typewriter in utter digust
I kept wondering why these out outwardly
wardly outwardly affluent boys could not
forego their kill mania and pur purchase
chase purchase their food in stores
the animals are slaughtered with
a high degree of humaneness.
But then I listened to the roar roaring
ing roaring crowds with the hourly Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam reports for background
music and I knew the answer.

this is the only way in which
he can serve the cause of free freedom;
dom; freedom; it obviously never has oc occurred
curred occurred to him that Pledger is
also serving the country, and that
Pledgers disagreement is of
much more value to the attain attainment
ment attainment of true freedom than is
the blind dedication of the re reactionary
actionary reactionary to the cause of war.
Patriotism takes many forms,
and any attempt to define it with within
in within certain limits can only result
in inconsistency and narrow
mindedness the death-rattle
of democracy.
PHILIP A. CUCCI, 2UC

y-
THE FUTURE
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WHO PREPARE FOR IT!
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Talk over your future with our representative representativeon
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OPEN FORUM:
J\(Lui mi DiA&wt
There is no hope for the complacent man/*

'Establishment 1 Members
Are Important People

MR. EDITOR:
Pat Quigley, who would per perform
form perform frontal lobotomies on those
who wear Gant shirts, seems to
think there is a direct correl correlation
ation correlation between an alert, question questioning
ing questioning mind and sloppy dress. Since
I have short hair, % wear Gant
shirts, and major in business,
he would like to cut me up on
appearances alone.
But one point of practical real reality
ity reality should be brought to his at attention.
tention. attention.
When you choose to alienate
yourself from the Establishment
by manner of dress and other
means, how can you expect the
Establishment to listen to you
when you know full well the in innate
nate innate conservatism of the older,
ruling, propertied class? How However,
ever, However, one who is in the Establish Establishment
ment Establishment and has shown a reasonable,
but not fanatic, respect for pro property
perty property rights is in position to in influence
fluence influence acceptance of progress progressive
ive progressive ideas.
One businessman who can give
Negroes jobs and guarantee their
fair treatment does more toward
giving Negroes an equal position
in society than 500 marchers. A
letter of protest about the war
signed by 100 businessmen has
more influence than a strike by
50,000 students.
I will not claim to be so al altrulstic
trulstic altrulstic as to live in a society

Friday, October 20. 1967, The Florida Alligator,

I totally disapprove of simply
to further these and other aims
such as urban renewal, clean air
and water, and racial equality.
I can enjoy living in the Es Establishment
tablishment Establishment and not become a
slave to it.

Monogams
mw so Only Boss makers of fee famed Bass We epees*
moccasins could bring yon a brogue so incredibly
flexible, so amazingly Ightweight... ounce* fcghler
than ony other brogue. Long wing tifv
In
Wine Mira Corfom* and Block, GoWee
Hawthorn Brown gram caff.
|a : suitable for mownfl
porowerte
I mcm-made upper
* *S >:;;
Stag n rag
|" 13 W. University Av. / |
1 V \ frt Ptrkitiq on / /
\\. first Federal Lot y/y
376-5611 >//
Borrowing a car for a
joyride isnt the biggest
crime in the world.
But its a start
Don't help a good boy go bad. Lock your car. Take your keys.
<>i.
w
C Oj?C' V

Can you avoid becoming a slave
to Hippieland? The ills of soc society
iety society and of those who live in it
cannot be solved by having the
people who believe they have
a better idea dropping out.
A. C. WALL BERG, -4BA

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| for sale |
1965 CRUISAIR with helmet,
face shield and book lack. Ex-
cellent condition $l5O. 378-6317.
(A-13-10t-c)
EXERCYCLE in mint condition.
Never used. Will sell at con considerable
siderable considerable discount. Call Charlie
Mayo, 378-4965. (A-17-st-c)
FACIT DELUXE PORTABLE
TYPEWRITER, all features,
manual, Never used; Best offer,
372-8173. (A- 18-3 tp)
NEW 85 ec KAWSAKE CYCLE
turn signals rotary shift, $350
or SIOO down and assume pay payments,
ments, payments, 1015 NW 39th Avenue
after 6 p.M. (A- 17-4 t-p)
~000 cc VINCENT BLACK SHA SHAUOW,
UOW, SHAUOW, series B. $550 or best ot otter,
ter, otter, 376- 3086 or writer P.O.
Box 14484, Gainesville, Florida
82601. (A- 10- lot-p)
1962 LA MHR ETTA, $l2O or best
offer. Call 378-8959 after SP.M.
ask for Bobs ;A-19-3t-p'
1965 HONDA 50, .nee condition.
Black and white, 3 speed, $95,
Contact He non at 50) Murphree E
o~ 372-9426 after 6 P.M, (A (A---1
--1 (A---1 9- 4j.- p
NUT i OR Sivi.E, out meant to
be used. Cab in person any Sun Sunday
day Sunday JJ;00 A. M. University Luth Lutheran
eran Lutheran Church, 1826 w. University
Avenue M (A-i9-st-p)
S YMPHONIC TAPE RECQRDER RECQRDER-2
-2 RECQRDER-2 track, 3 speeds, $50.00, ?
built-in speakers, 8 mo. old,
8 tapes & ; acc.. ovei SIOO.OO
invested call 378-6231. (A-20-
3t-bd)~
1966 TRIUMPH 500 cc. Dual pur pur.
. pur. pose woods-road bike w/extras.
bai elv i yeai oid, runs and han handle
dle- handle excellently, call 378-7621
alter 6 P.M. A-19-3i-p)
DEALS: Brand new Sony 500
tape recorder $395.00 value for
$20.0.00 or best >ffer. Also ET-
Unilug map wheels, never been
on the road, ciOO.OO <>, best
offer .>*: 076-59T2 afe? o Vi,
fen more Info, (b- "0-31-.. U
1966 TRIUMPH BONNEVT,. r
modified, miles, like new.
Surfboard 99* custom built a*
Call 376-8983 A~b'-3tpd'
***wwnm ,i rTur^g
for-ent
NOW REN'TING ROE Q' AFTER
i; latortv'wa.i.c \fb .v/f-nue cob.->'e-. Is .c cep
's at appftcaUoiv- pew AVUIb trie
RUSH. 978-8457, ;><-jt.-At-c>
FILMMAKERS JNITtI
Because of the nio: .rns I
Committee show rut, >;
LA TRAVIAIA
there will be no Florida Cin Cinema
ema Cinema Society film this Sunda'
HOWEVER
A meeting of the group will
be held at 8:00 p.m., lounge
123 of the U nion, to discuss
plans for beginning a program
of the student filmmaking on
the University of Florida cam campus.
pus. campus. Anyone interested in the
making of films, and espec especially
ially especially anyone owning film e equipment,
quipment, equipment, is invited to attend.
Next Cinema
Society Movie; Oct.,??
- Our Man -1-n Havana' >

for rent |
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)
SUBLET ONE BEDROOM fur furnished
nished furnished apartment. Air condit conditioned
ioned conditioned and heat. Pool. $l2O. Univ University
ersity University Gardens. Call 378-8324.
(B-18-3 t-p)
HAVE EXTRA BED to rent in
room with two other girls. $35
month across from Sante Fe Col College.
lege. College. 105 NW 7th Terr. 378-
4018. (B- 19-3 t-p)
3 BLOCKS FROM CAMPUS, 1
vacancy in double room for male
student. Private entrance, re refrigerator.
frigerator. refrigerator. 327 N.W. 15th Ter Terrace.
race. Terrace. (B-7-st-c)
SUBLEASE A 1-bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment in the Landmark Apart Apartments.
ments. Apartments. Available now. Call 372-
3318, Dr. Koogler, or manager
of the Landmark Apartments. (B (B---20-2t-pd)
--20-2t-pd) (B---20-2t-pd) /
APARTMENT available. Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming weekend. Two beds in
bedroom, Studio couch in bar barliving
living barliving room. Kitchen facilities.
SSO. Prefer parents. Call 378-
5186. (B- 19-3t-nc)
PETER PAN MOTEL, US 41 and
27 North. Two rooms still avail available
able available for homecoming weekend.
JAB-3941. (B- 19-2 t-c)

AVISO
A La Colonia Latino Americana Y Estudiantes De
Espanol Residentes En Gainesville Y Sus Alrededores
Por monvos ajenos a nuestro alcance nos vemos obligados a
suspender la pelicula en Espanol programada para el Domingo
22 de Octubre en el teatro STATE, has sido pospuesta para
el Domingo 29 a las 2:00 p.m. en que presentaremos una pro produccion
duccion produccion A TODO COLOK que superara a las anteriores. Estamos
programando las mas modernas peliculas §n J Espanol con las
estreilas de cine que estan triunfando actualmente en Latino Latinoamerica
america Latinoamerica v Europa.
Ivlucnas gracias a todos los esperamos el Domingo
29 do Octubre a las 2:00 p.m. en el STATE.
Solares y Cardenas, Exhibidores.
r-STARTS TODAY-i
, ME/L comm
!p' : silij
1) MEU SIANCHI 'fIDOIFO CEU J
i >y\saa owe#
fit 'Mi LI i iiMIDMD .. ~, -...
mlArlyh ch!Mi) it: - ;* -i&jN
U}lS MA>C vii
Featut : 1 pO-?:10-5:20-7:30-9:35
SB TECHNiCOII'f lESHIiISCOPr
1 % <
\

Page 8

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 20', 1967

wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted.
Two bedroom furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 1/2 block from campus.
$42/month, 1/3 utilities. Octo October
ber October free. (C-20-lt-pd)
help wanted
sTUuENTb: 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-16-5t- c)
DELIVERY BOYS WANTED, any
and all hours you want io work.
Transportation furnished. Apply
in person, Little Larrys Res Restaurant,
taurant, Restaurant, 1225 West University
Avenue. (E-18-7t-c)
NEED MONEY 9 EARN WHILE
LEARNING THROUGH AIR pol pollution
lution pollution co-op program. Tuition and
SBO per month, no obligation
incurred. Junior standing requir required
ed required in chemistry, physics or en engineering.
gineering. engineering. Work period jobs open
in Atlanta and Florida Cities.
Contact Dr. Sholtes, Ext. 2255.
(E-19-3t-c)
PART-TIME HELP. Need male
student experienced in fitting and
selling mens suits, slacks,
sports coats, etc. Excellent
working conditions, discount and
other benefits. Apply Wilson De Department
partment Department Stores, Inc. (E-19-
st-c)

help wanted
STUDENT (Full or Part time)
Experienced in offset paste-up,
willing to work eveings, hourly hourlywage.
wage. hourlywage. Contact Sern Sekora, Stu Student
dent Student Publications, third Floor,
Union Bldg., after 6:30 P.M. to tonight.
night. tonight. (E-9-tf-nc)
autos
1965 RAMBLER AMERICAN, in
good condition. Brand new engine,
radio, heater. $950. Call Jabero,
378-5605. (G- 16-st-p)
1959 HILLMAN convertible, re rebuilt
built rebuilt engine, new battery and
starter good tires, $175.00. Call
378-8643. (G- 19-st-p)
SACRIFICE SALE, 65 Volks Volkswagon
wagon Volkswagon $995. Radio, Heater, 65
Chevrolet $1095. Radio, Heater,
Clean, 63 Chevrolet, Automatic
V-8. factory air. 378-7690. (A (A---20-st-pd)
--20-st-pd) (A---20-st-pd)

[ Downtown Gainttvillo |
4v^
ALL OF US WILL FIND A SHOCK OF RECOGNITION IN
THE FAMILY WAY John Mills gives just about the
best performance of a very distinguished career!
- Judith Crist Toddy Show
t luHli ini I y
. v .. ... 'iS)
HAYLEY MILLS JOHN MILLS HYWEL BENNETT MARJORIE RHODES
Rocking C hair Twin |
n. st.
held|Rt¥Wl
over!|c£Bhp
Today At! j
1:20-4:49-6:06
7:18-8:29-9:47 j Craig Stevens star of
Tomorrow At; TV's "Peter Gunn", j n I
Coburn
Suggested for Mature Audtenco*

autos
1965 CORVAIF CORSA,Convert CORSA,Convertible,
ible, CORSA,Convertible, 4 speed, 140 H.P. Tach,
4 carbs, take over payments of
$59.05 mo. call 378-8240. (G (G---18-2t-p)
--18-2t-p) (G---18-2t-p)
1957 THUNDERBIRD, new top,
new paint job, good tires, com complete
plete complete engine overhaul, need in interior
terior interior work, price $l,lOO. Call
378-3790 after 5 P.M. (G-18-
10t-p)
real estate
SMALL HOME on lovely wood wooded
ed wooded lot, suitable for married
couple or single student. Living
room, separate dining room,
study, two bedroom, 1 bath. Bi Bicycling
cycling Bicycling neighborhood. ssoodown,
$ LOO per month including taxes
and insurance. Call Anna Hinson
378-2558. (I-15-10t-c)
Classifieds cont.



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)
SOCIAL CHAIRMEN: Hear the
rockin out sounds of the ODDS
AGAINST Friday night at Hurne
Hall from 8 A.M. to 12 M. (J (J---20-lt-pd)
--20-lt-pd) (J---20-lt-pd)
MAKE YOUR RESERVATIONS
NOW for babysitting for the
Homecoming and FSU game. Ages
3 and up. Planned activities. Call
378-8308. (J-20-2t-c)
ThTJ'SWTR]
. S A J \
INTO A WORLD ?
OF UPROARIOUS (N
Set §1 lit. fA YV^r 7
/Guinness t3|P
j lavender j
| HiilMobl
'SUrtrRW- >
THE BOLDEST VIEW
OF LOVE YOU
HAVE EVER SEEN!
L Mk
! ARTHUR MiLLtKS ;
i Drama of Love and Obsession
A VIEW SUN ;
FROM THE
BRIDGE 3 5 77
. VALO'Nt Out II OS
j CAROL .VRi \ WU 1 11. WJ
JT <

\
Lost Your Contact?
*
t
,>; ; .-:' Qatop ac>s make contacts!
.,' 1 v 1 .
i*j?<, t a * a >
h* | t | | 3 # f
I v ----- .V4*l**o,' IIIM' J. r r-

CLASSIFIEDS

Friday, October 20, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

personal
FELIZ CUMPLEANOS. UNO
MAS PARA LOS SESENTA.
ANGEL. (J-20- lt-nc)
lost-found
HELP! Have you seen my pre prescription
scription prescription sunglasses (white
frames;? Reward! Call 376-0207.
(L-20-3t-nc;
LOST about 9-18 Triple link
14k charm bracelet with about
ten charms. Priceless to owner.
REWARD. 372-3621, room 222,
Rawlings, Cassie, (L-19-2t-
P)

Premiere Performance
Florida Union
TONIGHT IN PERSON PERSONMISS
MISS PERSONMISS ANNA MOEFO
MO3P3PO
starring nVerdiS
La Traviata
w.thGINO BECHI FRANCO BONISOLLI
Orchestra and chorus of The Rome Opera House
under the direction of Giuseppe Patane
directed by MARIO LANFRANCHI j j
A.B.L. VISION-1. C. I.T. PRODUCTION TECHNICOLOR
SPECIAL LIMITED ENGAGEMENT!
SCHEDULE OF PERFORMANCES
Friday 7:30 and 10:30
Sat. and Sun 2:00. 7:00 and 9:15
Mon. Thurs 8:15
Admission SI.OO
Tickets on sale at the Fla. Union
Boxoffice or at the door.

Page 9

services
ALTERNATORS GENERAT GENERATORS
ORS GENERATORS STARTERS Electrical
systems tested repairs. Auto
Electric Service 603 SE 2nd
St. 378-7330. (M-8-Bt-c)
FACULTY & STAFF: Let me
explain our Home Building and
repair service. Free Estimates.
Wayne Carroll 4AS 372-7675.
(M-15-10t-)
TENNIS LESSONS BY APPOINT APPOINTMENT.
MENT. APPOINTMENT. Well qualified, experien experienced
ced experienced instructor. Learn to play the
right way. Call Steve at 376-
3558. $lO/month. (M-18-st-p)

m'VinZIMMMtSSr
I sTAMmc \
LYNN REDGRAVE A JAMES MASON
AT 7:07 X IW>9 I
IMTUNKHIB IKHNICOLOR AT 9:03
MWBMmtIteimTTTTWIBITI
fK£ %
y Steve \
PRINTS AND POSTERS
New Different Exciting Wild Cool Calm and Tasty
Al this and more at 1634 W. University. Next to Carolyn Plaza.
UflVil CALLAWAY
ill acs * *:* t: xx* >;
|W continuous live
at 7:OOShow Starts 7:30 J
| At 7:45 &. 10:50

RUG 1
crazy
ss&£(& -,, . ''
"M# K v '4StS*'i'i
rl
iiISBHI
r g||
sflknHWv A W Wfgj
tWIX *- ';.
THRILLS J

I Co-Feature at 9:25
1 CONTEST GIRL

I TAKE ATRIP
THROUGH THE V
WEIRD [
Os I
LSD
SHOCKING!
IUNBELIEVEABLE I
I TERRY TESSEM* K
I YOLANDA MARINO-k W
ANN LINDSAY*
See the IruU |
sex and the!
IIMPOSSIBL : 1



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 20, 1967

Orange and

ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR M BLUE BULLETIN

CAMPUS CALENDAR
*
Friday, October 20
Physics Colloquium: Dr. Glen
Clayton, Scattering of X-rays
Off of Molecular Liquids,
Bless Aud., 4 p.m.
Forestry Club: Flatwoods Frolic,
Austin Cary Forest, 5:30 p.m.
Sign up in Rolfs Hall
Baptist Student Center: Gene
Keith, Evolution vs. Sci Science,
ence, Science, BSU, 6:45 p.m. Every Everyone
one Everyone welcome
Univ, Chess Club: chess, 118
Union, 7 p.m.
Union Movie: La Traviata,
Union Aud., 7 & 9:15 p.m.
Tolbert Area: Dance, Union Ter Terrace,
race, Terrace, 8:30 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: folk en entertainment,
tertainment, entertainment, readings and dis discussions,
cussions, discussions, 1826 W. Univ. Ave.,
9 p.m.
Saturday, October 21
Gator Ski Club: ski tournament,
Lake Wauburg,B:3oa.m.lnter Wauburg,B:3oa.m.lntercollegiate
collegiate Wauburg,B:3oa.m.lntercollegiate Water Ski Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament
Union Movie: La Traviata,
Union Aud., 2,7, & 9:15 p.m.
Union Dance, Union Ballroom,
8 p.m.
Sunday, October 22
Jennings Annex, Open House,
noon
Program Office: duplicate
bridge, Union 150 C, 1:30 p.m.
Union Movie: La Traviata,
Union Aud., 2,7, & 9:15 p.m.
Alpha Kappa Psi: executive meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 355 Union, 6:30 p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society: meeting,
123 Union, 8 p.m.
i
Monday, October 23
Discussions on India: Indias
Economic Situation, 123
Union, 3:30 p.m. Anyone in interested
terested interested is welcome
Program Office: dance lessons,
245 Union, 7 p.m.
Swim Fins and Aqua Gators:
PRACTICE SESSIONS, Florida
Pool, 7 p.m. No synchronized
swimming experience necess necessary
ary necessary
Society of Automotive Engineers:
meeting, 211 MEB, 7:30 p.m.
Union Movie: La Traviata,
Union Aud., 8:15 p.m.
i_.
FLORIDA UNION BOXOFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for:
LA TRAVIATA, NORTHERN
SINFONIA,CORONATION BALL,
& LES GATORS PARISIEN PARISIENNES.
NES. PARISIENNES.
ADMINISTRATIVE
NOTICES
PROGRESS TESTS: Students in
the following courses are expect expected

Visit Us At Our New Home
Low Interest Rates On Loans
Auto Loans Our Specialty
"Serving U F Employees Since 1935"

GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNIONS
im jf-i rw
~ ~ ... - .... -

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.
CBS 261: Tuesday, Oct. 24,
T p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A-L) report to Walker
Auditorium; (M-R) to Leigh 207;
(S-Z) to Little 101, 109, 113
or 121.
CBS 262: Tuesday, Oct. 24,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A-L) report to Ma Matherly
therly Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10,
11, 12, 13, 14 or 16; (M-Z) to
Matherly 102, 105, 108, 112, 113,
114, 115, 116, 117, 118 or 119.
CMS 171: Wednesday, Oct. 25,
7 p.m. All CMS 171 students
report to Walker Auditorium.
MS 301: Wednesday, Oct. 25,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A-L) report to Math Matherly
erly Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10,
11, 12, 13, 14, or 16; (M-Z) to
Matherly 102, 105, 108, 112, 113,
114, 115, 116, 117, 118 or 119.
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.
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.
PEACE CORPS TESTS will be
given on Saturday, Oct. 21, at
1:30 p.m. in the new Post Of Office
fice Office building, 401 SE Ist Ave.,
Gainesville. Applications may be
picked up at International Center
on campus just south of Walker
Auditorium prior to reporting
for the test,
*
GRE: The Graduate Record
Examination is to be given at
8:45 a.m. on Saturday, Oct. 28,
in Walker Auditorium.

ETS FOREIGN LANGUAGE
EXAMINATIONS: Examinations
in French, German, Russian and
Spanish will be given at 9:45
a.m. Saturday, Oct. 28, in 207
Leigh Hall.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAM EXAMINATIONS:
INATIONS: EXAMINATIONS: Oct. 27 is the dead deadline
line deadline for applications for all for foreign
eign foreign language functional ex examinations
aminations examinations to be given on Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Nov. 4. Application should
be made in the Department of
Foreign Languages, 3 Anderson
Hall.
ADVANCED ARMY ROTC:
Department of the Army has al allocated
located allocated additional quotas in the
Army ROTC Advanced Course
effective with the winter quarter.
To be eligible students must have
successfully completed the Army
or Air Force basic course (or
must have equivalent credit for
the basic course) and must-have
six quarters remaining at the
University. (In some instances,
five quarters are sufficient.) Stu Students
dents Students interested in enrolling in
the Advanced Course should con contact
tact contact any of the Army ROTC
staff in the military building
at the earliest date.
PUTNAM MATHEMATICS COM COMPETITION:
PETITION: COMPETITION: the examination for
the Putnam Prize will be held
nationally on Dec. 2. To be eli eligible
gible eligible students must be under undergraduates
graduates undergraduates with at least one year
of calculus. For more informa information
tion information or applications, see Dr.
Joel L. OConnor, Room 8, Bldg.
OB or Walker 205. Deadline for
applications is Nov. 3.
U.S. 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.
GENERAL NOTICES
UNION BOARD COMMITTEE
CHAIRMEN: Students interested
in applying for Union Board com committee
mittee committee chairman position can
pick up applications in the Reitz
Union, room 310. Interviews for

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

hostess and films committee
chairmen will be held Oct. 23.
INTERNATIONAL COMMIT COMMITTEE,
TEE, COMMITTEE, Union Board: Any student
interested in working on the Deep
South Model United Nations to be
held in February, 1968, can now
apply in room 310, Reitz Union.
UNION BOARD PUBLIC RE RELATIONS
LATIONS RELATIONS COMMITTEE: appli applications
cations applications are now available at Reitz
Union for students interested in
public relations work.
FLORIDA QUARTERLY: Ap Applications
plications Applications are now being received
for membership on the staff of
the University literary maga magazine.
zine. magazine. Interested students should
leave their names, addresses,
and phone numbers with Beverly
Patterson, Room 207, Anderson
Hall.
LITERARY MAGAZINE: The
first issue of the Florida Quart Quarterly
erly Quarterly is now on sale in front
of the main cafeteria and at the
Hub bookstore. The issue con contains
tains contains articles, poetry, short sto stories,
ries, stories, art, photography and re reviews
views reviews by many student writers
as well as such famous authors
as Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings and
Ray Bradbury. Copies sell for
$1; one-year subscriptions are
$3.50.
PLACEMENT NOTICES
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.
J
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. 18, 19, 20: CORNING GLASS
WORKS, Corning, N.Y. Math,Ps,
Chem, Mktg., Acct., Econ., Bus.
Ad, All Eng. Must be U.S. citizen.
OCT. 20: FEDERAL COMMUNI COMMUNICATION
CATION COMMUNICATION COMMISSIONS, Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C. EE. Must be U.S.
citizen.
OCT. 20: SCHLUMBERGER
WELL SURVEYING CORP.,
Houston, Texas. EE, Eng. Mech.
Must be U.S. citizen
OCT. 20: CHEVRON OIL COM COMPANY,
PANY, COMPANY, New Orleans, La. CE,
ME. Must be U.S. citizen.

WATCH OUT
v ,' " .. . *>
FOR THE
OTHER GUY
Drive
Defensively!
Just being in the right isnt
enough. Nearly half the
drivers in fatal collisions are
in the right. Drive defen defensivel
sively defensivel as if your life de depended
pended depended on it. (It does.)



Friday, October 20, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

By CHKLS JENKINS
Alligator Staff Writer
The five groups presenting
skits for Gator Growl are Delta
Chi, Phi Kappa Tau, Sigma Phi
Epsilon, Broward Hall, and Alpha
Delta Pi.
Gator Growl for 1907 kicks
off at 7:30 P.M., Friday, Oct October
ober October 27.
The skit winner will not lx*
announced until after the present presentation
ation presentation of all the skits. Cast years

Air ROTC Names
New Commanders
Cadet Colonel George W. Hefner lias been named Division Com Commander
mander Commander of Air Force KOTC at the University of Florida.
Also appointed were Lt. Colonel Donald E. Hamilton as Wing
I Commander and Lt. Colonel Sanford V. Yates as Wing II Commander.
Hefner is a building construction technology major. A former
vice-president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, Hefner also is a
member of Sigma Lambda Chi business construction scholastic
honorary and has been administrative officer of the Arnold Air
Society. He is a graduate of Manatee High School in Bradenton.
Hamilton, a graduate of Hialeah High School, is a junior in engin engineering
eering engineering science. He holds memberships in Tau Beta Pi engineering
honorary fraternity, Sigma Chi, and Arnold Air Society.
Yates, a senior history major, graduated from Gainesville High
School and attended Presbyterian College in Clinton, South Carolina
before coming to the University of Florida. Yates is a member of
Phi Eta Sigma freshman honorary society and Commissioner of
Married Housing for Student Government.
Alpha Lambda Delta Bids
To Be Extended Today

Alpha Lambda Delta, national
freshmen womens honor society,
is currently determining eligible
members. Women students clas classified
sified classified as lUC with a 3.5 aver average
age average or better may be eligible.
This average may be obtained
in any trimester or accumulated
over two trimesters. Women who
have qualified should receive
their invitations for membership
by Friday, October 17.
Transfer students may be con considered

I "' '/ -- v.
LET S TALK ABOUT YOUR FUTURE
INDUSTRIES
Wfct,
PPG representatives will interview at
University of Florida on October 26 & 27, 1 967
: 4 ; 1
Through careful selection, placement, and a well planned program of
individual development, PPG employs college graduates to help meet
today's challenges and provide managerial leadership for the future.
Because of PPG's diversity of products, locations, and career openings,
we feel it is well worth 30 minutes of your time to explore these oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities with our representative; he is interested in you and your future.

Growl Skits Rib
Happiness Theme

Page 11

winne: was Phi Delta Theta fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity.
Delta Chi fraternity par participates
ticipates participates in the Growl for the
first time in over six years.
Delta Chis skit, Will Charlie
Brown Find Happiness? fea features
tures features Charles Brown, young UF
student, as he searches for hap happiness.
piness. happiness.
The girls from Broward Hall
also present their first Gator
Growl skit. The Saga of Charm Charmin
in Charmin Harmon pits the Gators
Charmin Harmon against a sabo sabota,
ta, sabota, ed computer.

sidered considered for membership. A
transfer student who met re requirements
quirements requirements in a college that had
an Alpha Lambda Delta chapter
may be initiated during her first
year at the University of Florida
upon certification from her pre previous
vious previous college.
A freshman transfer student
must have the required Alpha
Lambda Delta average on her
transfer credit as well as on the
credit made during the first tri trimester
mester trimester at Florida.

Alpha Delta Pi sorority was a
participant four times consecut consecutively,
ively, consecutively, from -4962 through 1965.
This year theyll do Registra Registration
tion Registration is a Constipation. This skit
is described as, happiness is
being a Gator until you find
out that your University is run
by a computer.
Phi Kappa Tau fraternity, a
Gator Growler three times con consecutively,
secutively, consecutively, from 1963 through
1 965 is back for the 67 fun.
Theyll do Happiness is Being
a Gator with a Dry Martini.
This Growl goody will depict what
happens when the Tonight Show
comes to Gatorland. Several Flo Florida
rida Florida celebrities will be the shows
guests.
Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity
a 1966 participant, will do a take takeoff
off takeoff on a TV show, The Dating
Game.
See pictures on page 21.
Alumni Get
Reserved
Growl Seats
UF alumni planning to attend
Homecoming festivities Oct. 27-
28 can receive reserved seat
tickets to Gator Growl by con contributing
tributing contributing to the Alumni Associa Associations
tions Associations Annual Giving Program.
Gator Growl, the colorful stu student
dent student show that highlights Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming each year for the Ga Gators,
tors, Gators, is scheduled at 7:30 p.m.
Oct. 27 at Florida Field.
Alumni are entitled to buy
eight tickets for the alumni bar barbecue
becue barbecue Oct. 28 from 11 a.m. to
1 p.m. at Florida Gymasium.
Mail orders for the $2.25 bar barbecue
becue barbecue tickets must be in the alum alumni
ni alumni office in the Reitz Union by
Friday (10/20) to assure return
by mail by Oct. 26. However,
tickets can be purchased at the
office any time prior to the event.

Sinfonia To Perform Here
The Northern Sinfonia Orchestra, Britains only permanent chamber
orchestra, will open the 1967-68 Lyceum Council concert program
series at 8:15 p.m. next Tuesday.
A repertoire of classical works Bach, Britten, Hindemith and
Haydn -- will be presented in the University Auditorium by the
British orchestra, conducted by Boris Brott.
Admission is 50 cents for University students, $1 for University
faculty, staff and school children, and $2 for the general public.
The second of three fall quarter concerts will be the presentation
of Carmina Burana by Carl Orff on Nov. 5. This troupe of per performers,
formers, performers, consisting of the l,es Grandes Ballets Canadiens, 100
artists and the music of Carl Orff, performed at Canadas Expo 67.
The production, featuring chorus, orchestra and dancing perform performances,
ances, performances, will be presented at 4 p.m. in the University Auditorium.
Final concert of the quarter will spotlight Jacob l.ateiner, pianist.
Noted for his excellent interpretation of Beethoven, Lateiner will
perform Nov. 26 at 4 p.m. in the University Auditorium.
COMBINATION OFFER
GATOR TIE TACK
JLA WITH U of F
BLUE b ORANGE TIE
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Heres everything you need to w
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Up-to-date test material
Best organized study guides D
Do's and donts of test-taking
Step-by-step programming
Accurate practice tests iiiiPKF iiiiPKF
iiiiPKF Correct answers and solutions i mmW
Self-evaluation profiles
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How to Pass
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w th special. T^st-Yourself Examination bonus 444 pages
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24 GRE Advanced Tests also available
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COMPUTER PROGRAMMER APTITUDE TESTS $4.95 Paper
SHORT-CUT SHORTHAND
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$3.95 Paper
Available at your campus bookstore
nc\ COWLES EDUCATION CORPORATION
m lOOi< Building / 488 Madison Avenue, New York, New York 10022



Page 12

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, r> c*obqr 1 r, ?7

r
:|f i P ,y, S' 4fr-?'' y
m&%s*' s *' : V fc, vl '. I
?§§§&; :' : :: ;w f
" j|| ::: ft j; :p p $
Wk' m& ||||l| |||P" f XCX '*~ ?
(Photo by Mike Huddleson)
ANGEL FLIGHT TRAVELS

, Nine members of the Dale
Mayberry Flight, UFs divi division
sion division of Angel Flight, will
travel to Charleston, S.C.
for the national Arnold Air
Society Conclave.
The meeting will take
place November 3-5, and
delegates will discuss the
problems of each flight. The
flight members will ex exchange
change exchange various ideas on the

Instructor Excellence
Will Be Judged In Poll
Students now have an opportunity to vote for their favorite instruct instructors
ors instructors on October 23 and 24.
The Inter-Fraternity Council and the office of academic affairs
is sponsoring a student poll of instructor excellence. This poll was
created to award instructors for academic excellence and super superior
ior superior teaching ability within each college.
This award is to be voted on by the students in their respective
colleges. Voting will be held from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the entrance
to the following colleges: Law, Physical Education and Health, Bus Business
iness Business Administration, Journalism, and Architecture and Fine Arts.
/A-jHlj'A
(S?4S
TRUNK SHOWING
WED. OCT. 25, 9:30-5:OOp. m.
Ramada Inn
Jp
'T i
SHOES TO BUY
SHOES TO ORDER
Local Representative
KAY SIMPSON 378-4233

effectiveness of flight pro projects,
jects, projects, co-ordination of e events
vents events and activities, and dis discuss
cuss discuss location of national
headquarters.
Representing'the UF are,
from left to right, Jan Druck Druckman,
man, Druckman, Kathy Young, Debbi
Fien, Nancy Adams, Babs
Smith, Beth Rupp, and Ei Eileen
leen Eileen MeDargh.

This couple is:

A. Studying a Greek restaurant menu
B. Rehearsing lines for a play
ITillla 4# <*
- A! 'fxrt+p?*'' <&> ; -'>£B^ ; .tfiagvi
B '^^n^Binri''' lw ?fi ,< iTniVirt vtssfe^ 11 4'

Europe, Africa and Asia, returning to Los Angeles via Honolulu.
Students are now enrolling for the Spring 1968 semester which will depart
from Los Angeles to engage in shipboard study supplemented by visits to ports in
Peru, Chile, Argentina, Uruguay, Brazil, Senegal, Morocco, Spain, Greece, Turkey,
Yugoslavia, Italy, Portugal, The Netherlands and Great Britain, terminating in May
at New York.
To discover how you can include the Spring semester at sea in your college plans,
complete the coupon below and mail at once.
£393 World Campus Afloat Director of Admissions
I Chapman College California 92666
Campus State
* Name : Present Status:
I LAST FIRST Freshman |
I Name of School cl ,
Sophomore
. Campus Address __ I Junior H
City i .State Zip Senior
Permanent Address Tel Graduate I
City State Zip |
IM F i
Interested in:
. Fall 19 Spring 19 semester at sea. Age
SAFETY INFORMATION: The s.s. Rvndam,registered in the
Netherlands, meets International Safety Standards for I
new ships developed in 1948.

Urban Research
Grant Renewed

A $40,000 grant has been re renewed
newed renewed for the Urban Counseling
Research Service at UF for the
purpose of helping smaller com communities
munities communities with lacking resources.
This service is supported
through Title I of the Higher
Education Act set up in 1965,
and is a 50-50 matching funds
grant/' according to Professor
R.L.A. Sterba, director of the
service.
Sterba said that in todays era
of intense urbanization, the pro problems
blems problems are evident mostly in the
large cities. But the smaller cit cities,
ies, cities, lacking resources, have pro problems
blems problems %oo -- and helping these
smaller communities is the ex exact
act exact purpose of the Urban Coun Counseling
seling Counseling Research Service.

ROBBIES
Qliandvichet
COLOR T.V. & BILLIARDS*
1718 W. University Ave.
c On The Gold Coast*

C. Attending a college History course
D. None of these
C is correct. The couple in the picture are
students on a field trip in Athens during
the Fall 1966 semester with World Campus
Afloat-Chapman College.
Ruth Ann Speelman, from Oakland in
northern California, a sophomore from
Foothill College, studying liberal arts, has
transferred credits earned aboard the
floating campus to her home campus and
has resumed regular classes. Stan Smith
lives in Glendora, California, attended the
floating campus while he was a senior
Philosophy major at Chapmans main
campus. Now he is engaged in graduate
studies in Chapman.
As you read this, more than 500 students,
representing 200 colleges and universities
throughout the country, accompanied by
a distinguished faculty, already have
embarked from New York for the Fall 1967
semester which will take them to ports in

S far, in areas of Florida
such as Clermont, Englewood,
Monticello, Bradford County,and
Deira Beach the Service has
been mainly concerned with two
things: involving the people them themselves
selves themselves and setting up organi organizations
zations organizations to continue their work.
Just what their work includes
was clarified by Professor Sterba
as: (1) setting up planning com commissions,
missions, commissions, (2) helping the com community
munity community ready itself for federal
assistance, (3) providing recrea recreation
tion recreation and education facilities for
the elderly, and (4) conducting
surveys of the communities
attitudes.
When asked about the progress
of the work until now, the dir director
ector director replied that it has been
very successful.



m
MARSHALL JONES < PhotobyMlke )
. . following Norman Thomas at teach-in.
Politics And Fashions
Top Reader Interest

By STEVE KOBITAILLE
Alligator Staff Writer
Male Alligator readers are ap apparently
parently apparently most interested in state
and national political news, while
the females seem to consider
womens fashions most interest interesting,
ing, interesting, according toa recent random
sampling of UF students com completed
pleted completed for the Alligator.
More than 98% of the students
read the Alligator regularly, ac according
cording according to the survey.
The survey was prepared under
the supervision of Prof. A.A.
Anderson, Marketing Depart Department,
ment, Department, for the Florida Alligator
business department by Sanford
L. Grossbart and James T. Ford
for the purpose of securing cur current
rent current estimates of the bUyirtgpo bUyirtgpower
wer bUyirtgpower and readership interest of
students at the UF, Student Pub Publication
lication Publication Business Manager Bren Brenton
ton Brenton Myking reported.

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There were 1,200 students sel selected
ected selected randomly from files in the
UF registrars office and a final
sample was chosen representing
a cross section of the student
body, Myking noted. The res respondents
pondents respondents in the sample were con contacted
tacted contacted by students who conducted
personal interviews.
The interviews showed that the
average monthly income of UF
students during the 1967 winter
trimester was $198.07. The total
monthly estimated income of the
student body at that date was
$3,298,627.08.
Aprojection of these incomes
would indicate that in the pre present
sent present fall quarter the students will
have a total monthly income of
about $3,765,000, according to
Myking. Approximately 90 per
cent of this amount will be spent
in or about Gainesville, the sur survey
vey survey indicated.
Among the most widely read
news stories were those dealing
with sports, movies and enter entertainment

tainment entertainment and vacation jobs. Arti Articles
cles Articles concerning campus jobs,
automotive subjects and bridge
were the most popular.
The survey should prove in instrumental
strumental instrumental in determining future
changes in the Alligator. The
number of crossword puzzles
appearing in the Alligator maybe
decreased because of the poor
rating this item received in the
survey.
It is hoped that the survey will
increase both the quality and the
advertising potential of the Al Alligator.
ligator. Alligator.
An increase in advertising in income
come income would permit more stu students
dents students to work on the newspaper
staff as well as supporting de departments
partments departments such as advertising,
business and production, said
Steve Hull, editor of the Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator. This will enable us to
produce a better campus news newspaper
paper newspaper covering wider readership
interests, Hull added.

Friday, October 20, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Thomas Says US
Preaches Killing
By MARGIE GROSS
Alligator Staff Writer
Speaking before a crowd of about 400 Wednesday afternoon, elder elderly
ly elderly socialist Norman Thomas accused the U.S. of preaching Thou
shalt not kill, but really meaning Thou shall not kill retail.
Calling himself.a bitter opponent of the war in Viet Nam Thomas
described the worst phase of government as power that can demand
men to spend two years in a war that might be completely against
their convictions.
In answer to the thought held by some that our nations survival
justifies the draft, Thomas emphasized that preservation of nation national
al national security is imperiled by the idea of the draft.
Thomas added that he believed it entirely possible to get along
with a volunteer army such as England presently has.
Stating emphatically that the Viet Nam war and all wars are wrong,
Thomas said that if he were young again he w'ould be turning in his
draft card. But he said that the most effective measures now in
challenging the philosophy of easy acceptance of the draft would
be to continue with non-violent demonstrations.
And in general it would not hurt to try to defeat President John Johnson
son Johnson in states with primaries.
The discuss-in held in the Plaza of the Americas continued with
different speakers, both faculty and students, mainly noting the Oct October
ober October 21 mobilization to be held in Washington, D.C. and urging every everyone
one everyone possible to be there.
Here! Now!
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Belk-Lindsey

Page 13



Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 20, 1967

Windows Open Again Today

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Student admission and student
date tickets for the UF homecom homecoming
ing homecoming game against Vanderbilt were
made available to the student body
Thursday afternoon, and the stu student
dent student body reacted iri a traditional
manner to the scheduled opening

Gator Happiness
Crushed In Mob

By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Staff Writer
A ticket for Homecoming .
maybe two. It didnt seem too
much to ask. Yesterday.
I was rational then. After all,
they had over 57,000 tickets.
That wasnt even counting those
red-cushioned, gold-gilted seats
reserved for the First Estate.
Being a commoner, I was used
to my station of standing in line
after line. The line at the sta stadium
dium stadium would be just like any
other. Like I said, I was ra-
Armed with my precious brown
ID, and my ignomious blue pic picture
ture picture ID, my social security num number,
ber, number, my books, my money, and
a hat pin, I took my place in
the line.
The tension mounted. Century
Tower chimmed 2:30 p.m. It was
really 2:35.
I didnt have any classes to
skip, and so I felt sort of left
( out of the general conversation.
\The time passed quickly, and soon
it was that time.
A window opened. Then it
closed. A groan.
Another window opened .
and another! Soon there were five
windows luring the ticket seekers
on.
All lines merged into one, and
the great shove was on.
, Wait! My foots back there!
The first scream of pain.
You better bring your foot
along with you. It was meant
as a friendly warning. It could
have been sadistic. Thats how
bad it was.
I wondered how I would get out
of the swarming mass of human humanity
ity humanity once I got in. I didnt ven venture
ture venture asking. That would have been
assuming too much. Besides, I
could watch somebody else try
first.
Somebody did. A running drive
right through the middle. Larry
Smith would have been jealous.
But he wasnt there.
Augh! My hand! The ticket
window had closed again. An Another
other Another victim.
Eventually, I made it to the
glittering window. My nose was
pressed against the bars. I
thought of the little man sitting
safely inside surrounded by thou thousands
sands thousands of tickets.
Absolute power.
I clutched my end £one tickets
in my hot little palm, and brave bravely
ly bravely turned to face the multitude.

Lines Greet Ticket Sale

of the ticket windows.
They formed lines long lines
-- and waited for the windows to
open.
Students began coming to the
stadiums East Stands ticket
windows and lining up early in
the morning.
By 2:30, when the windows ev eventually
entually eventually opened, an estimated

They didnt look too friendly.
They still had to wait.
But I made it. Air.
Happiness is being a Gator.
Well, maybe once a year.

EA^ERN
We wanheveryone to fly.
I To: Eastern Airlines, Inc., Poster Offer, Box 4211, Grand Central Station, New York, N. Y. 10017 D ~^l
Please send me the Bermuda, Acapulco, and Mexico posters, for which I enclose a $1.50 money
j order or check (payable to Eastern Air Lines, Inc. Poster Offer).
Name Address
' W
| City __________ State Zip Code I
J I would also be interested in receiving a Youth Fare Application. I
I

If Mexico and Bermuda send you,
well send you posters of Mexico and Bermuda.
3 for $1.50.

The diver of Acapulco. The torero of Mexico
The sleek racing craft of Bermuda.
All three 30" x 40" posters are beautifully
reproduced in color. And they're all yours for
only $1.50.
We think you'll like them so much, you'll

500 people had gathered.
Chants of Open. .open. .
open swept briefly tnrough a
section of the crowd. The window
finally opened, and cheers went
up and then quickly died down as
students pressed forward for a
better place in line.
One unidentified boy said chat
he and several other boys had
spent the night by the stadium,
hoping to be at the front of the
line when the tickets were fin finally
ally finally available.
There were six or eight of us
here, he said.
But his position at the front of
the line was fleeting. When the
window opened, there were 20 to
30 people in front of him.
The reason Im so far back

is that I went to get lunch, and
when I came back, theyd filled
in the gaps.
For the students in the lines,
Thursdays student elections ap apparently
parently apparently took a back seat to the
football game.
A Leg Council Candida'e drop dropped
ped dropped by the East Stands c Stad Stadium
ium Stadium and stopped long enough to
ask the reason for the large
crowds.
When told that homecoming
game tickets were then on sale,
he remarked, What are they
standing in line over hrer for?
They arent voting for us over
here.
Ticket windows open again this
afternoon at 1:30.

want to go to Mexico and Bermuda some day
And when you do, we hope you'll go on
Eastern.
So don't just sit there staring at four blank
walls. Fill in the coupon below and send for
your colorful posters now.

C.E. Seniors
Future Can
Be Transportation
Challenging opportunities a available
vailable available in our expanding
program which includes a 1/2
billion dollar highway con construction
struction construction program.
No Exam -- generous fringe t
benefits including tuition
refunds.
Our Recruiter will be here
on TUESDAY, OCTOBER 31.
Visit your Placement Office
NOW for brochures and SIGN
UP to hear the full story.
New York State Dept, of
Transportation Bureau of Re Recruitment
cruitment Recruitment and Training, State
Campus, Building 3, Albany,
New York 1222 G.



Former UF Forestry
Professor Ziegler Dies

UF professor Edwin A. yiegler
died following anextendedillness
recently. Ziegler, 87, was a
member of the forestry faculty
from 1937 until he retired in
1951.. Following his retirement,
he made his home in Lewis Lewisburg,
burg, Lewisburg, Pennsylvania.
Noted as one of the founders
of the School of Forestry at the
UF Dr. Ziegler also was re recognized
cognized recognized as a prominent citizen

'Dads n Grads Plans
Announced By Alums

The UF Alumni Association
will present a varied program
of activities Oct. 28 as part of
its annual welcoming hospitality
for dads n grads visiting the
campus for Homecoming week-'
end.
The 1967 reunion, featuring
booths where each of the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys colleges and schools can
register alumni, will begin at
8:30 a.m. on the College of Law
lawn.
Coffee and doughnuts will be
served at the booths and thp
Bands Judged
There wont be a high school
band on campus Saturday, yet
a national contest will be held
that day at the UF to select
the Disneyland Holiday Marching
Band.
How? Simple! Films and tapes
of band performances, sent by
units from more than 40 states,
will be seen and heard by a spec special
ial special panel of judges and a
national winner will be awarded
an all-expense paid trip to
Disneyland.
Heading the panel of judges
will be Col. Harold Bachman,
director-emeritus of the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys Gator Band.
Members of the winning band
will be flown to Disneyland dur during
ing during the Thanksgiving holidays
to participate in a full dress
parade and concert, tour Disney Disneyland
land Disneyland and perform at halftime for
the UCLA-Syracuse football
game Nov. 25.

/the PERFECT ,\
/ Way To -- I
/ LAND A DATE. Jr / M
/ Dinner At Jerrys
/ 2310 S. W. 13 th St reel > /
/ 1505 N. W; 13th Street 378-2481 /

in the Gainesville area.
During his stay at the UF Dr.
Ziegler taught forest economics
and management. His profess professional
ional professional career began in 1902 after
graduating from Franklin and
Marshall College at Lancaster,
Pennsylvania. At that time, he
served as principal in his home
town high school in Rebersburg,
Penn. Later, as a member of
the U. S. Forest Service, he

academic unit registering the
greatest percentage of alumni
will receive a SIOO scholarship
check from Alumni Association
President Maxwell W. Wells Jr.
of Orlando.
Five new honorary members
of the Alumni Association will
be saluted at 10 a.m. as part
of a special program just prior
to the famed John Marshal! Bar
Association skits.
University Athletic. Director-
Football Coach F Saxton Lloyd, Daytona Beach;
Florida Sen. John Mathews, Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; Robert Jeff McNeill
Jr., New York, and James M.
Wellman of Lakeland will be given
recognition by Wells.
The five recipients, all non nonalumni
alumni nonalumni of the University, were
chosen in September by a special
association committee from
names recommended by local
club presidents, members of the
Executive Council and other
alumni.

f lO V l T T \ /""l * 1 * \
|p§% RETIREES
CHtIHIID * CMAtTIMD **
U.S. Navy Marine Corps
INVESTIGATE
Advantages of Membership
inFleet Reserve Association
Local Branch #179
DAYS NIGHTS
Univ. Ext. 2570 372-4059

lectured at Pennsylvania State
Forest School where he became
professor and director from
1509 1929. During the next
several years, I)r. Ziegler again
worked with the U. S. Forest
Service in New Orleans anti later
with the Pennsylvania Depart Department
ment Department of Foiests and Waters until
1937.
In the interim period of his
professional career as principal,
lecturer, professor, director and
as a member of the U. S For Forest
est Forest Service, Dr. Ziegler distin distinguished
guished distinguished himself as a major in
the U. S. Coast Artillery during
World War I. As a reserve of officer
ficer officer of the U. S. C. A. until
1944 he attained the ranks of
Ft. Colonel and Colonel.
Dr. Ziegler is listed in Who
Was Who in America and
Leaders in American Science.
He was a member of several
fraternal organizations including
the Rotary Club since 1909 and
the American Legion.
Since retirement, he had been
active in church, civic, and com community
munity community affairs. In 1962, Dr. Zie Ziegler
gler Ziegler was named Man of the
Year by the Lewisburg Lions
Club.
He is survived by a wife, Jo Josephine,
sephine, Josephine, and three children.
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10 20 & Over, 9 Copies Made While You Walt
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AYE

FTiday, October 20, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

irFairc/ofh To Speak At HC||
Florida Ally. Gen. Earl Faircioth will be the speaker for the UF
Delta Theta Phi Homecoming supper Oct. 27, substituting for for former
mer former Gov. Fuller Warren.
Warren, who earlier was announced as the speaker for the legal
fraternity, will be unable to attend the 10 p.m. meeting at the Ramada
Inn.
The attorney general, who served as master of ceremonies for
Gator Growl last Homecoming, is an alumnus of the University and
the legal fraternity. He also will serve as toastmaster and present
the traditional awards.
On Campus MaxOfiulmanl
's. (By the author of Rally Hound the Flag, Boys!,
Dobic Gillis, etc.)
THERE ARE NO BAD
THERE ARE ONLY BAD STUDENTS
The academic year has only just begun and already
one thing is clear: youre not ready for college.
What, then, should you do? Should you throw up your
hands and quit? I say no! I say you must attack, grapple,
cope! I say America did not become the worlds leader in
motel construction and kidney transplants by running
a-way from a fight!
To the question then: You say youre not ready for col college.
lege. college. Youre too green, too naive. You lack maturity.
Okay, the answer is simple: get mature. How? Well
sir, to achieve maturity you need two things:
a) a probing mind;
b) a vest.
A probing mind will be quickly yours if youll remem remember
ber remember that education consists not of answers but of ques questions.
tions. questions. Blindly accepting information and dumbly
memorizing data is high school stuff. In college you dont
just accept. You dispute, you push, you pry, you chal challenge.
lenge. challenge. If, for instance, your physics prof says, E equals
me squared, dont just write it down. Say to the prof,
Why?
This will show him two things:
a) Your mind is a keen, thrusting instrument.
b) You are in the wrong major.
Ask questions, questions, and more questions. That is
the essence of maturity, the heart and liver of education.
Nothing will more quickly convince the teachers that you
are of college calibre. And the tougher your questions,
the better. Come to class with queries that dart and flash,
that make unexpected sallies into uncharted territory.
Ask things which have never been asked before, like
How tall was Nietzsche? and Did the Minotaur have
ticks? If so, were they immortal? and How often did
Pitt th. Eld.i'sh.ue?
(Incidentally, you may never know the complete an answer
swer answer to Pitt the Elders shaving habits, but of one thing
you can be positive: no matter how often he shaved and
no matter what blades he used, he never enjoyed the
shaving comfort that you do. I am assuming, ot course,
that you use Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades, a
logical assumption to make when one is addressing col college
lege college menwhich is to say men of perspicacity, discrimi discrimination,
nation, discrimination, wit, taste, cognizance, and shrewdness-for
Personna is a blade to please the perspicacious, delight
the discriminating, win the witty, tickle the tasteful,
coddle the cognizer, and shave the shrewd.
(1 bring up Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades be because
cause because the makers of Personna Super Stainless Steel
Blades pay me to write this column, and they are in inclined
clined inclined to sulk if I omit to mention their product. I would
not like to see them unhappy, the makers of Personna,
for they are fine ruddy men, fond of morris dancing and
home brewed root beer, and they make a blade that
shaves closely and cleanly* nicklessly and hacklessly, and
is sharp and gleaming and durable and available both in
double-edge style and Injector style.
(And from these same bounteous blademakers comes
Burma-Shave, regular or menthol, a lather that out outlathers
lathers outlathers other lathers, brother. So if youd rather lather
better, and soak your whiskers wetter, Burma-Shaves
your answer.)
But I digress. We have now solved the problem of
maturity. In subsequent columns well take up other is issues,
sues, issues, equally burning. Since 1953 when this column first
started running in your campus paper, weve tackled
such thorny questions as Can a student of 19 find hap happiness
piness happiness with an economics professor of 90? and Should
capital punishment for pledges be abolished? and Are
room-mates sanitary? Be assured that in this, our 14th
year, we will not be less bold.
# # 1967, Max Shulman
The makers of Personna Super Stainless Steel Blades
(double-edge or Injector) and Burma-Shave (regular
or menthol) are pleased (or apprehensive) to bring you
another year of Max Shulmans uninhibited uncen uncensored
sored uncensored column.

Page 15



RENEWS

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 20, 1967

Page 16

Jack Schaefers Novels
. -3'
By RICHARD H. GROWALD
(THE SHORT NOVELS OF JACK SCHAEFER. Houghton Mifflin.
$6.95.)
(UPI) -- The collection of five 100-page western tales includes
one that is becoming an American classic- Shane.
Shane is a magnificent short novel. It is the story of a gunfight gunfighter
er gunfighter who rides up the road when he is needed and rides off when his
work is done.
Shane, the reluctant gunman, is a small slender man but all muscle
and a little boys ideal. The little boys father admires him. The little
boys mother comes nervously close to admiring him too well.
But Shane avoids sex as much as a medieval morality tale which
the novel resembles in Wild West dress. There comes Shane to the
aid of the soilbuster against the greedy rancher who hires a gunman
who is just not in the league of The Gunfighter.
The action is marvelously well told. The suspense is tight. Schaefers
masterpiece is etched in the clean-cut style of Ernest Hemingway
at his best.
The other novels of the collection also have been published before.
First Blood is the story of a boy becoming a man at the point of a
gun. The Canyon is the saga of an Indian in the old, old West and
ds preference for peaceful coexistence.

'Beautiful
People 1
(THE BEAUTIFUL PEOPLE.
By Marylin Bender. Coward-Mc-
Cann, $6.95 until Jan. 1, then
$7.95.)
(UPI) -- This is the kind of
book that almost any woman cant
put down and almost any man
shudders to pick up. It is an
authoritative study of clothes,
hair, people and possessions in
the mid- 19605.
Taking its title from Vogue
magazines term for the chosen
ones, the book says in a sub subtitle
title subtitle it will examine, candidly,
the marriage of fashion arid
society in the 60s.
And it explores at length the
cultural phenomenon which
sees society and fashion, both
young, free swinging and out for
the main chance, uniting to dou double
ble double their resources more and
more publicity for everyone.
From the start, author Mary Marylin
lin Marylin Bender, a society and fash fashion
ion fashion reporter for the knowledge knowledgeable
able knowledgeable womens pages of the New
York Times, makes it clear that
she has not come to join the wor worshippers
shippers worshippers at the shrine of youth.
Clothes are only a fraction
of what makes a female fash fashionable
ionable fashionable today, she writes in her
first chapter. Its her figure,
her hairdo, her morality and her
philosophy of life. To be in fash fashion
ion fashion means to try very hard to
make the clock stand still. Ar Arrested
rested Arrested development is the essen essential
tial essential of pop fashion.
She has something pungent to
say about the personalities of the
day.
Jacqueline Kennedy, she says,
was fashions first supercon superconsuming
suming superconsuming goddess enthroned in the
White House.
But theres something more
caustic for Baby Jane Holzer,
the Park Avenue housewife who
was an early superstar of the
Andy Warhol movies, heiress
Anne Ford and their distinct distinctive
ive distinctive hairdos. Quantities of hair
overcompensate for insignificant
features, Miss Bender says.
The book also has 32 pages
of black and white pictures, in including
cluding including Rudi Gernreichs topless
bathing suit on a carefully water
splattered model.
t*v.l %

Oldsmobile:
Great r
spot tor
a sit-in.

You're looking at the
year's sweetest place for
a sit-in Olds 4-4-2.
This is the scene:
Louvered hood up front.
Crisp sculpturi.ng.in
the rear. Rally Stripe and
Custom Sport Wheels
available in between.
___________________

PERSONALITY PROFILE
Grigsby Directs Glee Club

John Grigsby has a tough job.
He is the new director of the
Mens and Womens Glee Clubs.
In the past three years the Glee
Club has had three different dir directors;
ectors; directors; the enroll ment has drop dropped
ped dropped from approximately 100
members in the spring of 1966
to the present 65 members.
The Glee Club has been a part
of campus life since 1907. Under
the direction of Guy Webb the
combined Glee Clubs repre represented
sented represented the UF on three major
tours: Puerto Rico in 1964, New
Yorks World Fair in 1965, and
Jamaica in 1966.
In 1962 Webb was responsible
for the inception of the foot football
ball football concert given by the Mens
Glee Clubs of FSU and Florida
in conjunction with the Florida-
FSU game.
Webb worked from 1959 to
1966. When he accepted a pos position
ition position at the State University of
New York, the University hired
Bertram Gable to take his place.
Gable holds a D.M.A. from Mis Missouri.
souri. Missouri. He is now teaching at Polk
County Junior College.

And what gleams beneath
that rakish afterdeck 2
Two telltale flared exhcusts
that give voice to a
400-cube, 4-barrel, 350-hp
Rocket V-8.
And look where you
live: in foam-padded,
bucket-seat comfort.

Drive a 'youngmobile from Oldsmobile.

This summer the University
hired Grigsby to replace Gable.
Grigsby was part time Glee Club
director at Rutgers and conduc conductor
tor conductor of the Mew Jersey Oratorio
Society. Grigsby holds a B.A.
from Chicago Conservatory Col College,
lege, College, an M.A. from Ohio State
and has worked on his Ph.D. at
Columbia.
Grigsby is interested in re-es re-establishing
tablishing re-establishing the Annual Football
Conference which was discontin discontinued
ued discontinued while Gable was director of
the Glee Club. He also wants to
establish a competitive songfest
among sororities and fraterni fraternities.
ties. fraternities.
Grigsby has plans for a more
autonomous NJens and Womens
Glee Clubs. He would like to see
the Womens Glee Club perform
more often for wonens organ organizations
izations organizations and the Mens Glee Club
perform for professional con conventions.
ventions. conventions. He says, The Glee
Club becomes a junior varsity
University Choir when the Mens
Club and the Womens Club sing
too many numbers together.

The center console is
also available, as is the
clock tach engine gauge
Rally Pac-
And with all the new
GM safety features, including
energy-absorbing steering
column, 4-4-2 is the greatest
sit-in you ever sat in.

i-x^
M^S:::.
-;>. : x->:<-- 8 £s&'
|J|| <&§£&
~'l x : 'i:V ; :; ; §BB -.
v

JOHN GRIGSBY
(Photo by Nick Arroyo)

GM
MAKk OF EUCEILENCF.



I CAMPUS CORRAL

Friday, October 20, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

By LORI STEELE
Alligator Campus Living Editor
More and more and more
and . Thats the way the
pledge lists and new initiates
have been pouring in. Without
further adieu .
Alpha Chi Omega recently wel welcomed
comed welcomed 16 new sisters, namely:
Tiffany Anderson, Joy Boni Boniello,
ello, Boniello, Gale Horton, Pam Heydel,
Annette James, Anet Marchese,
Reda McGill, Nancy Pierson,
Wendy Ragsdale, Barbara Smith,
Suzy Way, Mel Wendt, Eileen
McDaurgh, Je Conord, Judy Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, and Sue Trotnow.
Alpha Chis highest scholar scholarship
ship scholarship award went to Eileen Mc-
Daurgh, Suzy Way received the
Best Pledge award, and Best
Active award to Beth Rupp.
Informal Rush brought AEPhi
the following five pledges:
Susan Shefrin, Kathie Horne,
Lyne Bernay, Jane Roberts, and
Jan Keshen.
People wouldnt believe some
of the stuff the poor old Cam Campus
pus Campus Living box receives. Thats
a short introductory way of say saying
ing saying that Im not quite sure whe whether
ther whether some of the things run in
the name of Campus Corral are
legitimate or not. Anyway, take
everything with a grain of salt.
Which is another way of saying
that Im a little dubious of some
of the Chi Phis info!
Chi Phis have a conglomer conglomeration
ation conglomeration of officers, as:
Steve Kaufmann, president;
Bob Wattles, vice-president;
Rich Supinsky, secretary; Bo
Quintana, treasurer; Mike Alli Allison,
son, Allison, sergeant-at-arms; Terry
Proeger, historian and dish dishwasher
washer dishwasher excelsior; George J. Wel Welly,
ly, Welly, wteward; Rich Parker, pledge
master; Bob Parsons, rush
chairman; Terry Hershey, Om Omicron;
icron; Omicron; and Blackball, mascot.
Further Chi Phi officers in include:
clude: include:
Don Roberts and Frank Ober Oberhausen,
hausen, Oberhausen, pledge dictaters; Wal Walter
ter Walter Woodward, alumni affairs;
Bill Jacks, scholarship chair chairman;
man; chairman; Mike McCarthy, head hau hauncho;
ncho; hauncho; Bill Sykes, social chair chairman;
man; chairman; and Bob Parsons, coke
machinist.
New Delta Phi Epsilon pledges
include:
Andi Asher, Carol Bussy, Bon Bonita
ita Bonita Cohen, Marilyn Emoff, Fran Francine
cine Francine Finkel, Risa Gilbert, Gwen
Goldberg, Norma Goldstein, Ca Caron
ron Caron Debbie Kerben, Nan Nancy
cy Nancy Kolenberg, Charlotte Koppe,
Rita Laufman, Susan Lazarus,
Esther Lerner, Brenda Levine,
Ozzie Ley, Judy Lipschutz, Wen Wendy
dy Wendy Mann, Judy Malschick, Gail
Sandler, Linda Satlof, Linda
Strauss, Eileen Silverfarb, and
Sue Wolf.
Kappa Delta sisters sporting
their brand new pins are:
Kerry Abernethy, Susan Bis Bishop,
hop, Bishop, Bonnie Campbell, Leslie
Cauthen, Betty Clark, Nancy Col Collier,
lier, Collier, Becky Hucks, Charleene
Kurdziel, Jimmye Prescott, Lin Linda
da Linda Sayer, Mary Stewart, and
Barbara Wiant.
New KD pledges are:
Carole Menninger, Kay Moore,
Lan Plockarczyk, AngelaSpicola,
Marion Sutherland, Jane Tripp,
Joanne Weber, Suzanne Wyman,
Kris Maltby, Jody Long, Linda
Lee, Ann Knowles, Terri John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Pam Hughes, Suzanne Hop Hoppins/
pins/ Hoppins/ Beth fiines, Nikki -Green,
Debbie Donahue, Gail Davenport,

Ann Curran, Bonnie Burnham,
Sharon Buckley, Kim Toole, and
Bonnie Oxford.
And the seven new Phi Epsilon
Pi pledges are:
David Byron, Mike Hittleman,
Burt Blofstein, Mike McCook,
Alan Jacobson, John Adams, and
Dave Bedrin.
. . in new officers, Phi
Ep has the following:
Mickey Ulmer, superior; Alan
Marks, vice-superior; Maury O Olicker,
licker, Olicker, treasurer; David Miller,
secretary; Joel Handshu, chap chaplain;
lain; chaplain; Barry Goldfarb, sergeant sergeantat-arms;
at-arms; sergeantat-arms; and Bob Stern, par parliamentarian.
liamentarian. parliamentarian.
In Bits and Pieces, Portia
Derry is the Delta Tau Delta
pledge class sweetheart .
ChiO Nancy Adams is a new
Area Commander in Angel Flight
. . another ChiO, Janie Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, is a new Angel Flight
captain and she will also serve
as Administrative Secretary for
her flight.
. . Womans honorary Sa Savant
vant Savant have taken in Debbi Fui,
Peggy Rabinovitz, Gale Wolly,
and Jean Hanna . Ris Levine,
AEPhi is the executive secre secretary
tary secretary of the Blue Key Banquet
. . more AEPhis in the news
are Mimi Buxbaum, secretary in
charge of Gator Growl, Sandra
Gualtney, executive secretary of
the parade, and Linda Tarler,
leg. council secretary . and
secretaries seem to be the thing
as Mary Lassiter, ChiO, is Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of the Reitz Union Board
. . or is it Florida Union
Board ... or just Union Board
... or ... ?
Holy Smokes!

Hobie Surfboards
ONeil! Wet Suits
Kanvas by Katin
baggies &jackets
Shore
Surf Shop
323 Anastasia St. Augustine
"I AlMfyh Efotk i/m
OippcA V(it
Lumpy Lovesit)
ez i
Regardless of >our bathing or eating habits, you
will find an ice cream flavor *hat will please you.
Whether it's a shake, malt, soda, sundae, banana A
split or cone, 'he Big Dipper will be glad to fix
it any way you want: Over 65 flavors to choose from.
DIPPER DAN A()
ICE CREAM SHOPPE
WESTGATE SHOPPING CENTER
Only One Traffic Light From Campus
r\D 111 Daily 2:00 To 12 Midnight
Irf III* SundayT:oo T 6 11:00

Page 17

Engagements Announced

(Editors Note: Any student
wishing to announce an engage engagement,
ment, engagement, marriage, or birth may
do so by leaving the information
in the Campus Living box in the
Alligator office.)
Miss Gloria Rish, 4HP, and
Pete Perez, UF graduate in
chemical engineering, have an announced
nounced announced their engagement. Miss
Rish is the President of Chi
Omega sorority and Phi Kappa
Tau Little Sister and Sweet Sweetheart.
heart. Sweetheart. Mr. Perez is a Phi Tau
alumnus presently working in
Texas.
Announced last week, Miss
Cindy Klausner, 4AS, and Jim
Simpson, 4BA, are engaged. Cin Cindy
dy Cindy is an Alpha Chi Omega sis sister.
ter. sister. A Phi Gamma Delta, Jim
is the Student Publications Bus Business
iness Business Manager. After a Decem December
ber December 30 wedding, the couple plans
on returning to Gainesville for
graduate school.
Another AChiO sister', Miss
Judy Williams, lias announced her
engagement to David Parker.
Its Twins!
Mr. and Mrs. Don Arthur are
the parents of twins, Donald
Leighton and David Lloyd, born
October 15. Don is an Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering student and his wife, Caryl,
is a member of Beta Sigma Phi.
Hanes
To Speak I
Dick Hanes, member of the
Campus Crusade for Christ staff,
will speak at the Sigma Alpha
Epsilon house Sunday at 9:13
p.m. at the regularly weekly
College Life meeting.

Both juniors, they will be wed
October 20 in Gainesville.
Phi Kappa Tau Wilkie Gilbert,
3EG and a past member of Gator
Guard, and Kay Corson, 4ED,
have announced their engage engagement.
ment. engagement. Kay is a Sigtna Kappa
sister and is presently intern interning
ing interning at Gainesville High School.
Miss Virginia Basinger, a
sophomore in Occupational Ther Therapy,
apy, Therapy, is engaged to TKE brother,
Mike Brooks, who is currently
in OCS at Fort Benning, Ga.
A July wedding is planned.
AChiO sister Millie Taylor
and ATO Terry Williamson are
planning a December 27 wedding.
Terry is in the Air Force at
the present time.

THE COLONEL ANNOUNCES
DELIVERY SERVICE
f 29:30p.m. DAILY
CALL 376-6472
K Mri/i Arnicas Hospitality Dish...
it I tK
NERO
SWINGS THE
Peter zeros in on A Whiter Shade
of Pale, Ding Dong! The Witch Is
HI B Dead, Up-Up and Away, Alfie
* I and Somethin' Stupid,"-and his
beat and sound are right on target.
Peters also included tunes from hit
Broadway shows and two original
songs in an album that delivers
solid entertainment from the first
note to the closing chord.
rca Victor#
£/< The most trusted name in sound
.p Wfc
-/s'-: '

Phi Tau Jim Beaubouef, 4AS,
and Miss Judy Schnabel, also
a 4AS, have announced their en engagement
gagement engagement Judy is the President
of Kappa Delta sorority and Mor Mortar
tar Mortar Board. Jim is a member of
the Phi Kappa Tau Executive
Council.
AChiO sister Carol Sampson
from Miami is engaged to Steve
Ely of Tampa. Steve is an ATO
and a member of the Gator foot football
ball football squad. Their wedding is
planned for December and will
take place in Miami.
I McDAVIDS
Barber Shop
Shoe Repair
1718 W. UulT. Ave
on the Gold Coast



Page 18

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 20, 1967

'P% 9 m 1 f 1 W m 1 A 9 &
if 11 P m X .|S|
MOVIE
*
'Lavender Hill Mob
' By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Feature Editor
Twos company, threes a crowd and fours a mob the Lavender
Hill Mob, to be exact -- and theyre at the State now stealing $3
million In gold and smuggling it from London to Paris.
You see, Alec Guinness (Dutch) has been guarding British gold
bars for heaven-knows-how-many-years-now and hasnt been get getting
ting getting paid very much for it -- he watches it being molded into gold
bars and then guards it in transport.
And Stanley Holloway (Al) has been molding lead into Eiffel Towers
for heaven-knows-how-many-years-now, and he hasnt been making
very much from it.
So when Dutch and Al meet at a boarding house on Lavender Hill
they decide to pull resources and mold gold bars into Eiffel Towers.
Logical plan, no?
The plan to smuggle it out of England is simple: they ship Eiffel
Towers to the Eiffel Tower to sell to tourists visiting the Eiffel
tower only they dont sell them, see? Not to tourists, anyway.
At least they dont plan to sell them to tourists, but theres a mix mixup.
up. mixup. And as the mix-up gets more mixed up, the viewer gets more
caught up.
Funny? Yes, in many parts. Believeable? No, but youd like it to
be. Entertaining? Pretty much so, except theres something about
semi-outdated English comedies that makes you feel like throwing throwingup
up throwingup after a while.
I guess its a pungent aftertaste British bad breath might be
a better analogy: you can stand it for a time, then it sort of over overcomes
comes overcomes you.
But Guinness and Holloway are bloody brilliant as the batty, hobbl hobbling,
ing, hobbling, bastardly Britains who bungle the bullion.
Guinness has the Sellers touch that made Shot In the Dark so
great, but (unfortunately) he doesnt have the same director and
the English armpit architecture of this flick is a little too much
to bear.
And so is the ending, which isnt worth revealing.
An afterthought: if you catch this one, go late enough to miss the
short subject . unless you want to find out how great the U. S.
is for letting the Philippines have independence, how fabulous the U. S.
is for giving them money and machinery, how wonderful the U. S.
is for modernizing and Americanizing their way of life. Amen.

Fall Frolics
To Feature
Soul Sounds
By DAN HOGAN
Alligator Correspondent
It's what's happening, Baby!
Soul music is coming to the UF.
Friday night, November 10 is
the date of the big groove.
Fall Frolics is coming on
strong this year with the biggest
soul show ever to hit Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, according to Inter-Frater Inter-Fraternity
nity Inter-Fraternity Council Social Chairman Ira
Leesfield.
Headlining thelFCs presenta presentation
tion presentation of Gators Go Soul'' will
be Wilson Pickett, Carla Thom Thomas,
as, Thomas, and The Staple Singers.
Leesfield believes this type of
show will draw people from Ci Cicala
cala Cicala and Jacksonville as well
as the local crowd.
Florida Gym once again will
house Frolics for its traditional
one-night stand. This means that
a probable capacity crowd of over
7200 could be expected. However,
200 of those seats cannot be sold
this time because the 21-year 21-yearold
old 21-yearold rollaway bleachers on the
gym's south side have been con condemned.
demned. condemned.
But cest la vie, the show
must go on.
See vom Novomt>er 10, Baby--
Let it all ***'

SATURDAY ONLY
Bobbie Gentry
ODE TO BILLIE JOE
r- 98 RECORD BAR
O 923 W. Univ. Ave.
While they last 376-1042
Hiiiiaiaiaiaiiiiiiaiiiiaiiiaiaiwi
g SPECIAL NOTICE |
To all students and university personnel
DISCOUNT i
/J Off Our Low-low Prices I 5
5 FOOD TASTES MUCH BETTER AT
1 wfci CAFETERIAS LORIDA 5
2 111:30 AM 2:00 PM
IgW 14:30 PM 8:00 PM
GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER i
55 (Just Four Minutes From Campus)
Tbiaiiiiiaiaiaiiiiaiaiiiiiiiai

Underground
Films Planned
Interested in making an under underground
ground underground film? The Florida Cinema
Society is meeting this Sunday
night at the J. Wayne Reitz Un Union
ion Union to discuss plans for encour encouraging
aging encouraging students at the UF to make
films. Anyone with a serious in interest
terest interest in filmmaking is invited
to attend.
The main feature of the meet meeting
ing meeting will be a discussion led by
John Thorne and John Lindstrom
of the Film Department of the
College of Journalism and Com Communications.
munications. Communications. They will discuss
the possibilities and problems
of obtaining materials and equip equipment
ment equipment for movie-making, as well
as screening some films made
by students here in recent years.
Bob Boyd, president of the
Cinema Society, stated that the
group would like to expand be beyond
yond beyond its present activities (show (showing
ing (showing classic films on Sunday
nights) to become a clearing
house for all interest in films.
Almost every major school
in the country has courses in
film technique, theory and his history,
tory, history, Boyd said. As a result,
students at these schools are
stimulated to make films and are
capable of making effective and
exciting ones. The UF has one
motion picture course in Journ Journalism
alism Journalism and one in Fine Arts.
We think that if we can encourage
the independent production of
short films, we can show the ad administration
ministration administration the need for such
courses.
The interest in student films
was heightened by last weeks
showing of the winners of the
National Student Association
Film Award Winners. Most view viewers
ers viewers were surprised at the tech technical
nical technical mastery and the artistic
finesse of the films. Over and
over again, the statement was
heard, why arent we doing
things like that here?

|lk|Pw Wyjjp^
m pHk aHHB
iff SH IwlW
; i-Bf ff 4
9 4 b£
g£ gwwWalwifc mMMBWR *hi wii iiMMMSraffx:
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E* mm
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99 m
if;
BRPMi J*s ; *' ' % ***". X,;. ,flHr
(ito by Mike Huddleson)
OLD FASHIONED UMBRELLA
An unidentified student shades himself from
the sun at Wednesdays Discuss-In.
CAROLYN PLAZA BARBER SHOP
Free Parking* Shaves
Our Competitors Will Probably
Get Them In A Couple Os
Weeks From Now:
If You Don't Feel Like
Waiting A Couple Os Weeks,
You Can See The New Shipment
Os San Francisco Posters
At The Subterranean Circus
Today



By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Feature Writer
Black night, with an occasional
bursting mortar shell and rip of
machine-guns: The scared young
soldier ran through the muddy
field, dodging barbed wire, fallen
trees, and an occasional body.
Breathless, he jumped into
a trench facing the front, in which
an older, more experienced sol soldier
dier soldier sat. The boy breathed hard
and watched the dim outline of the
man sitting next to him, in a
trench, in the night, in the re remote
mote remote jungles of East Asia, half
a world from home.
He squirmed, uneasy in the sil silence
ence silence of this new private trench trenchhome,
home, trenchhome, aware of his intrusion into
the thoughts of this man. He
squinted into the dark, vainly try trying
ing trying to see the strangers face.
The boy was tired and frightened.
Im PFC. Stewart, he said
in the rapid speech of the ner nervous.
vous. nervous. He waited for an acknow acknowledgement.
ledgement. acknowledgement. None came. Just got
here last week. Silence.
A shell burst nearby. Stewart
gasped, put his head between his
knees and clenched his teeth. It
was over, God let it be over
Stewart looked up into the sky,
looked at the stars and found the
constellations, forgot about the
war and the silent soldier next
to him, and remembered his
home and family and his lover.
He calmed some, and began talk talking
ing talking in a low voice, to himself,
but loud enough for his compan companion
ion companion to hear.
I have a girl at home. .
sort of my fiance. He found
Libra. She has this long soft
blonde hair that you really cant
know unless youve run your fin fingers
gers fingers through it and had its per perfumed
fumed perfumed softness cover your face
and throat and chest. When she
lets it down it hangs almost to
her waist and I kid her about
being Lady Godiva and she kids
me about being a poet. Its a joke
between us. He found Virgo.
She has these wide soft brown
eyes that you can look deep in inside
side inside of. . theyre so beautiful
to watch. . theyre sad some sometimes
times sometimes and somethimes theyre
Why Are You
A Poor Talker ?
A noted publisher in Chicago
reports a simple technique of
everyday conversation which
can pay you real dividends in
social and business advance advancement
ment advancement and works like magic
to give you poise, self-con self-confidence
fidence self-confidence and greater pop popularity.
ularity. popularity.
According to this publisher,
many people do not realize
how much they could influence
others simply by what they
say and how they say it. Whe Whether
ther Whether in business, at social
functions, or even in casual
conversations with new ac acquaintances
quaintances acquaintances there are ways to
make a good impression every
time vou talk.
To acquaint the readers of
this paper with the easy-to easy-tofollow
follow easy-tofollow rules for developing
skill in everyday conversa conversation,
tion, conversation, the publishers have
printed full details of their
interesting self-training me method
thod method in a new booklet, Ad Adventures
ventures Adventures in Conversation,
which will be mailed free to
anyone who requests it. No
obligation. Send your name,
address, and zip code to: Con Conversation,
versation, Conversation, 835 Diversey
Pkwy., Dept. 164-010, Chica Chicago,
go, Chicago, 111. 60614. A postcard
will do.

A Friend In Enemy Territory

happy. .thats when they spar sparkle
kle sparkle like jewels.. .sometimes they
make you want to cry.
He was oblivious to his sur surroundings
roundings surroundings now, in a half trance
from fatigue, shock, lonliness
and the hypnotizing effect of his
own voice. When I knew I was be being
ing being drafted and before I went in,
I used to watch her and memo memorize
rize memorize her because I knew I would
need the memory of her while
I was away. I kept her in my
mind and I can almost feel her
face and hair and body when Im
alone at night and thinking of
her.

I Features j

please let it be over.. .Close,
he said.
In the distance a machine-gun
chattered roughly and was ans answered
wered answered by the krak-taka-rak of
rifle fire. Sounds like its get getting
ting getting closer. The experienced
man did not bother to answer.
More mortar fire, machine machinegun
gun machinegun fire, death and blood and guts
and brains spilled out on the
ground. .more apologies from
the government to dead mens
families and tears and grief and
maybe a suicide or two from the
bad news.
Yesterday he had seen a man
blown to pieces by a mine trap
and the flies had gathered on the
remains and then the ants came
and now he was thinking of the
bloody flies gorging themselves.

Jr
...break away from the tyranny of the ,< r l\
dull belt. Fife and Drum traditional belts ¥jjk
come in a spirited assortment of colors, jfc j T
leathers and buckles. Some with matching #H
billfolds, keycases and pocket secretaries. i
Now is the time to declare your §l|Bi| Jl ||
independence from the commonplace yl W
w ith Fife and Drum. j wS^SSSBSS^SBSm
A look thats part of the American grain.
Bonus: Who is Button Gwinnett? |H^Hp^n|
TeM us and well send you
Button Gwinnett kit (5 different buttons iga
and bumper stickers). If you dont Jig |||K
know, confess...and well send you the I|F raw
kit any way. Write Button, Button Dept., fill
P.O. Box 5269,Chicago, Illinois 60680. J| Il|
By Paris K
a/4SF
- _./ Usfcbwii
Tumbled Shrunken Steerhide: A. IV*" black reverses to brown. $5.00. B. IV2" with suede lining $5.00.

. .Im from Washington, Stew Stewart
art Stewart said. He needed to talk to keep
from screaming.
Im 20 and they drafted me
right before my birthday. They
told me from the beginning Id
be sent here, but I didnt be believe
lieve believe them. Pause. Christ, Im
scared. He bit on his sleeve to
keep from sobbing.
Evidently the man had seen too
many scared kids to pity this
one. The man probably had
thoughts of his own and didnt
need anyone elses, or maybe he
was scared too, or perhaps as asleep.
leep. asleep.

He paused and breathed deeply,
and a great calm overcame him
and he felt perfectly at peace.
We have plans of getting mar married
ried married and having two children, a
boy and a girl. The boy will
look like me, with wide green
eyes and long lashes and brown
hair. The girl will be named af after
ter after her and will have her hair
and skin and eyes. I really do dont
nt dont think its a sin to make love
with one whom you love. .weve
talked about that.
Fifty feet from the trench, and
COLOR PRINTS
Students only IC>
during October
Flair Color Lab

Friday, October 20, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

behind some trees, a mortar
shell exploded, sending loose hot
shrapnel and dirt over the two
figures. Stewart screamed and
fell from the blast. The stench of
burnt earth and hot metal filled
his head. He crawled up and ran
from the front, vaguely aware of
the noise from the approaching
enemy guns.
Later, after Stewart was safe
and had recovered from the
shock, he felt ashamed of running
away and having told the strang stranger
er stranger private things that were only

*5 OUTCAST
If you am! your boss mutual irri irriin
in irriin America youre free to find a
coni'iiiial one. We thou thousands
sands thousands of non-i'ovmimcnt employers.
But when all industry is nationalized,
' theres just one employer.
Inevitably, Big Brother assigns you to a
job, .1 location, even to housint'. And if
you don't like* it, theres no place to go.
Government regulation of industry is
one thing. Government operation of
jVf industry is another. Another step closer
IMI to Bin Brother. Already 205? of U.S.
Ww electric power is produced by Federal-
I i/.ed systems. Some want to replace or
" duplicate the facilities of investor investorowned
owned investorowned utility companies with Federal Federalized
ized Federalized systems. The reasons are obscure.
The reason for opposing any enlarge enlargement
ment enlargement of Federalized electric power is
clear to anyone who wants more than
*7 w one place to go for a job.
Florida's Electric Companies - taxpaying. Investor owned
FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY GULF POWER COMPANY
FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION TAMPA ELECTRIC COMPANY
'k'k'k'k'k'k'kirir'k'k'kk-k-k-k'k-kir-k-k'k'k-k'k-kif

between his lover and himself.
But he felt much better and str stronger,
onger, stronger, and when he thought at
length of the silent soldier and the
whole affair, he concluded that
the best friend a guy can have
during a war is someone wholl
listen.
Back at the front a man lay,
under the constellations, in a
remote jungle, half a world from
home. He had been dead an hour
before Stewart had joined him in
the trench, and would never tell
anyone of Stewarts lover.

Page 19



Page 20

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 20, 1967

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ANNA MOFFO IN LA TR A VIA TA
. . here in person for the world premier

'La Traviata Featured Tonight
As First Os Three UF Specials

By Giuseppe Torchia
Alligator Feature Editor
Filmed in Italy, processed in
England and soon to be released
here, Giuseppe Verdis La Tra Traviat
viata Traviat M is the first of three films
being brought to UF from Col Columbia
umbia Columbia Pictures under a special
collegiate program.
La Traviata has not opened
in commercial theatres in the U.
S. yet but it will open here
tonight at the Union Auditorium.
Bill Moore, former Union
Films Committee chairman,
worked this summer to obtain the
three fare collegiate program
from Columbia. The other two
films on the fare will be The
Taming of the Shrew and Dr.
Faustus, both starring Eliz Elizabeth
abeth Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Bur Burton.
ton. Burton.
Two Columbia executives were
here Thursday to discuss the pro program
gram program with Moore and make ar arrangements
rangements arrangements for Anna Moffo (La
Traviatas star) to appear here
in person at tonights showing.
Basically, this is the world
premier of La Traviata, said
Mike Tarant, manager of Col Columbias
umbias Columbias non-theatrical division.
It has played once in Denver
and once in upper New England
at special showings and has
been well-received -- but this is
the real opening.
Miss Moffos appearance at to tonights
nights tonights premier will be much on
the same order as New York
or Hollywood premiers.
This special collegiate pro program
gram program is available for about 50
major colleges and universities
throughout the U.S., according to
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Steve Kutner, national collegiate
project coordinator for Colum Columbia.
bia. Columbia.
But it (the program) doesnt
officially start until January I,
Kutner said. So UFs showing of
La Traviata is a pre-release,
a premier experiment to see
how well colleges will receive
the film.

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TONIGHT AT UNION

r LaTraviata sAnnaMoffo
Here For World Premiere

Bv Joe Torchia
Alligator Feature Editor
Internationally famous opera
star Anna Moffo will be here
tonight for the world premier
showing of La Traviata in the
Union Auditorium.
Miss Moffo, star of the film,
will make a personal appearance
at both performances much on
the same order as New York
and Hollywood premiers.
The public is invited to attend
a reception for Miss Moffo in
the first floor lounges of the
union after the 7:3operformance.
The second performance will be begin
gin begin at 10:30 after the reception.
Steve Kutner and Mike Tarant,
two Columbia executives, were
here Thursday to make arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for Miss Moffos appear appearance
ance appearance they called tonights show showing
ing showing a pre-release premier
since it will not open at other
theatres until January 1.
La Traviata has been shown
only twice before once in Den-

Dr. Faustus, another film on
the special fare, will have its
world premier the first week of
January in New York City. It
will open here the first week of
the new quarter.
Will Elizabeth Taylor and
Richard Burton be here for that
premier? Doubtful, but we can
hope.

ver and once in upper New Eng England
land England to special audiences. Kutner
labeled tonights opening the pub public
lic public premier.
Miss Moffo made her debut
at La Scala in Milan, after stu 7
dying at the school of the Teatro
dellOpera di Roma and the Ac Accademia
cademia Accademia di Santa Cecilia.
To illustrate the exceptional
speed of her careerun careerunprecedented
precedented careerunprecedented in the history of o operait
perait operait should suffice to list
some of the opera houses
she sang in the course of the
next four years:
The Metropolitan in New York,
the Colon in Buenos Aires, Cov Covent
ent Covent Garden in London, San Car Carlo
lo Carlo in Naples, the Staatsoper in
Vienna, the Opera in Paris, the
San Carlos in Lisbon, to mention
just a few.
She has appeared on Italian,
French and German television;
BBC-TV in London; NBC, ABC
and CBS in the U.S. and Canada.
She has her own program on I Italian

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talian Italian television,The Anna Mof Moffo
fo Moffo Show.
La Traviata (which was a
triumph at the Metropolitan in
New York) is the story of the
short love affair between the
Lady of the Camellias and young
Alfredo Germont (played in the
film by Franco Bonisolli). They
fall in love, separate, and live
unhappily ever after.
Miss Moffo was born in the
UJS. of Italian parents. Before
embarking on her present career,
she achieved a considerable suc success
cess success in her native Philadelphia
asof all thingsa professional
basketball player.
She also was a concert pianist,
but it was her voice which won
her a Fulbright Scholarship and
a chance to study in Italy.
. Go to the Union tonight and
hear the music of Giuseppe Verdi,
played by the Orchestra and,Cho and,Chorus
rus and,Chorus of the Opera and sung
by Anna Moffowe dont think
youll regret it.



Happiness: Viewing Growl Skits

Al 4 /y £]..-*AoSI- sS5-
.--' 1.., \*- V
it v> ?f'
HOUSE DECORATIONS FOR CHI 0
Chi Os Ann Dickie Browning (left)
and Nel Laughon get some help from
Mark Carlson.
(Photos by Nick Arroyo and Mike Huddleston)

, A You Meet A Computer, Sings ADPi (
"-" **

COMPUTER REGISTRATION
ADPis sing of computer problems.
GOOD OLE SIN CITY
place to go, say Delta Chis Larry Lang and Vince Bifano

Friday, October 20, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 21



Page 22

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 20, 1967

McCann Mans Flanker Finally

By PAUL KAPLAN
Assistant Sports Editor
Nobody is happier to have Lar Larry
ry Larry Rentz quarterback the Gator
football team than Mike McCann.
When Rentz calls the signals,
Mike maintains the flankerback
role. When Rentz plays flanker,
as he did in the first three games
of the season, McCann watches
from the sidelines.
I like playing flanker, Mc-
Cann said, but I dont care
where they put me as long as
Im out there on the field.
With such an attitude, a good
pair of hands, and a fairly speedy
pair of legs, Mike and a num number
ber number of Gator fans thought there
might have been a conspiracy ag against
ainst against him when he went from a
starter on last years squad to
an observer this year.
There was no conspiracy, but
merely a top notch gridder stick sticking
ing sticking a knife in McCanns bal ballooning
looning ballooning hopes for a successful
football career -- his name was
Larry Rentz.
With Rentz moving from the
defensive squad to the starting
flanker spot, and Richard Trapp
holding down the split end po position,
sition, position, someone was bound to lose
his job -- McCann was it.
When Rentz moved to the quar quarterback
terback quarterback post, there was no ques-
tion as to his replacement at
flanker; not because of McCanns
record last season, but because
Rico Carty
Will Get Axe
By DAVID M. MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
1
ATLANTA (UPI) Atlanta
Braves Vice President Paul Ric Richards
hards Richards said Thursday that out outfielder
fielder outfielder Rico Carty, a lifetime
.305 hitter, will be traded if
we can get a good deal for him.
Richards, who is in the midst
of reshaping the Braves who
finished seventh this past sea season
son season despite leading the National
League in home runs, made it
clear he prefers speed to power.
The things that beat us didnt
show- in the box score, he said.
Our inability to go from first
to third on singles or score
from third on medium length
flies. . these are things you
have to be present to observe.
As for Carty, the one-handed
fielding Latin american who had
a .323 career average before
slumping to .255 this past sea season,
son, season, Richards said:
We're not going to give him
away. We could have gotten a
bundle for him after he hit .326
in 66; but you dont get those
kind of offers after a .255 sea season.
son. season.
Richards Thursday announced
an almost entirely new coaching
staff for the 1968 Braves and a
change in farm directors.
UF Skiers
Host Meet
UFs Ski Club will host a five fiveteam
team fiveteam intercollegiate meet all day
Saturday at Lake Wauburg.
The meet will startat 8:30a.m.
and run through the day till dark.
Besides the Gators, other com competing
peting competing teams are University of
South Florida, Rollins, Florida
Atlantic University and Tampa
University. University of Miami
also has been invited but has
not confirmed its presence.

of his strong performance in the
tragic meeting with LSU.
Late In the fourth quarter with
the game hopelessly out of reach
for the Gators, Mike came off
the bench and caught three con consecutive
secutive consecutive passes from Jackie
Eckdahl. It proved to be the Ga Gators
tors Gators on] y offensive punch of the
day, other than Larry Smiths
catch of a touchdown pass.
With Rent/s scrambling style
and ability to scamper around
end, McCann must spend much
of his time blocking for the 157-
pound terror. He proved he was
ready for that responsibility last
week in the Tulane game.
In the big play of the game,
Rentz 50-yard touchdown run,
McCann blocked two men in
springing the play loose.
When Larry started to skirt
the end, a linebacker and a tack tackle
le tackle came after him, McCann ex explained.
plained. explained. I bumped the line linebacker

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backer linebacker and then threw myself at
the tackle; both men fell over
me and Larry was gone.
& nK
MIKE MCCANN
. . from sidelines
to starter

McCann caught two of the three
passes thrown him last weekend,
and he really likes the idea of
chasing Rentz aerials.
Rentz doesnt throw the ball
quite as hard as Wages or Eck Eckdahl.
dahl. Eckdahl. he takes a lot of the
spin off the ball and makes it
easier to catch, he said. He
also plants his feet a lot faster,
- this allows him to spot his
receiver sooner and get rid of
the ball quicker.
Mike feels "that the offenses
new look will come through for
the Gators in the Homecoming
clash with Vanderbilt, November
28.
They have a pretty good of offense,
fense, offense, but have had defensive
troubles this season, he noted.
Their defense calls for double-

coverage on the split ends, and' v }
this means that the middle will
be left open for our strong run-
UNITARIAN
FELLOWSHIP
Sundays At 10:30 A.M.
(Sunday School Same Hour
()("[. 22: Dean I. B. While,
n s ( oHero of education,
| Ilf Hole "I Thf 1 :i Vi:mMl
in F.ducation
(K f. 2'.i: Panel Discussion
Personal l ndei standnius o|
rnitarianism. Prof. Glenn
llolfman.
NOV. r,: Kev. Claries \V Me
Geliee, Pnitarian Churc h <>l
Jacksonville, on lstorv
of l nitarianism.
NOV. 12: Dedication of New
Fellowship House; Hev.
Clinton G Hoffman, Direct
or of the Southeast Dist ric.t,
IT A.
Transportation for students
or other resiilarly from Cen Century
tury Century Tower, Sundays at 10:10
A. M



by Albert the Alllc&tor as told to Bob Larec
Albert Predicts.
by Albert the Alligator, as told to Bob Larec
Old Albert is bursting with pride over last week's picks. On a
week where most of the nations forecasters were floundering ar around
ound around .500 for the games that Albert picked, Albert was posting a
14-3-1 record. He -was specially proud of picking such upsets as
Miami over LSU, Navy over Syracuse, Southern Cal over Notre
Dame, and Rice over Northwestern.
Albert's overall record now is 48-15-1, for a respectable .762
percentage.
I'm only picking one real shocker this week, but its a good one.
Uncle Alberts Upset of the Week:
Washington over Southern Cal -- This came to me in a dream last
night. After this game, the Trojans will be dreaming.
The rest of the games look like this:
Alabama over Tennessee -- A lot of people are picking the upset
here, but I only pick them when they happen.
Texas over Arkansas--The Southwest Conference stinks this year.
Auburn over Georgia Tech--Injuries will cause Techs defeat.
Florida State over Texas TechThe Girls will do the squeezing.
Clemson over Duke--Its about time Clems son put up his Dukes.
Colorado over NebraskaExpect to see Colorado in the Orange
Bowl.
Georgia over V.M.1.1 feel guilty about picking this one. The
Bulldogs should feel guilty about playing it.
Houston over Miss St. After this game, Miss St. will wish they
were integrated too.
Notre Dame over Illinois The Dames are not particularly good
this year, but neither is Illinois.
Michigan St. over Minnesota Not much scoring could be a sur surprise.
prise. surprise.
Mississippi over Southern Miss--Southern Misses are pretty, but
not much for football.
Missouri over lowa St.A couple of bums.
Navy over William & Mary--Both William and Mary had better
prepare for a navel assault.
N. C. St. over Wake Forest -- The Trees are shooting for a perfect
season.
Rice over Southern Methodist The Methodists fear Uncle Ben, the
great passer turned runner for Rice. In other words, the Methodists
are afraid because Uncle Ben has converted the Rice.
Purdue over Oregon St. -- This was going to be one of my upsets,
but Oregon St. was lousy last week.
Sasek States Best Fencer
UF senior Joe Sasek of Fort leges, universities and junior
Lauderdale proved to be the colleges throughout the state,
states finest collegiate fencer Sasek, a journalism major,
Wednesday when he captured in- has managed and coached Flor Flordividual
dividual Flordividual honors in the first an- idas fencers for the past three
nual Florida Intercollegiate years.
Fencing Championship on the un university
iversity university campus. Bob L an g 0 f the University of
Miami finished second and Bil 1
The 12 individual foil toul*na- Rogers of the University of South
ment drew entrants from col- Florida placed third.
( (imlirfutcs for degrees in ..
I\ng.. (Item., ieeounting. Marketing
Meet the Man
from Monsanto
Oct. 18, 19, &. 20
Sign tip for an interview at your placement office.
This vear M onsanto ill have manv openings
for graduates at all degree lev els. 1 ine positions
are open all over the country v\ith \inerea s
3rd largest chemical company. And we re -till
growing. Sales have quadrupled in the la-t 10
years ... in ev ,vthm,_ from pla-tiei/er- to
'! farm chemicals: frVun nuclear sources and
chemical filters to electronic instruments. Meet
the Man from Monsanto lie lias the facts
about a fine future.
An Equal Opportunity Employer

Wages Back Again;
Offence Not Serious
Ray Graves blonde bomber, handsome Harmon Wages, is now out
of the doghouse and on the football field again.
Wages had been kicked off the varsity nine days ago for dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary reasons was, re-instated Wednesdav bv Graves.
. v
Wages served his punishment, said Graves, and I'm glad to
have him back.
Graves mentioned the Wages action was blown out of propor proportion
tion proportion by the press and that it wasnt really that serious.
The senior from Jacksonville worked No. 2 quarterback with Dave
Mclntosh Wednesday. Harold Peacock who was No. 3 quarterback
against Tulane last Saturday, is now splitting his time between quar quarterbacking
terbacking quarterbacking the varsity and the B-team.
Meanwhile, the rest of the Gators worked out and tried a few new
offensive wrinkles they hope to have ready for their Homecoming
battle with Vanderbilt on October 28.
With the open date this weekend, Graves welcomes the rest for
his walking wounded.
SPOH TS EDITOR
Defensive safety Mark Ely will be ready against Vandy for the
first time this year. Defensive tackle Jim Hadley, out for a game
with a bad leg, will be back. And George Dean, who was the team's
Best Defender in the opener against Illinois, will be ready for
limited duty against the Commodores for the first time in a month.
The Tulane game, while bringing Gator high hopes, also brought
a pair of injuries. One was defensive linebacker Dave Mann with a
back problem. The other was another backer, Chip Hinton with a
had knee.
Keller Contract Sold
Gary Keller, all-SEC basketball last year for UF, has switched
professional clubs.
The Denver Rockets of the fledging American Basketball Asso Association
ciation Association bought Kellers contract after his Gator graduation. But he did didnt
nt didnt even complete his first year of ball in the mile-high city.
Denver sold Kellers contract this week to the Minneapolis Mus Muskies
kies Muskies of the ABA.
Keller, 6-9, led the Gators, the best team rebounders in the coun country
try country last year, in pulling balls off backboards.
This is your chance,
Student #7026941.
Drink Sprite and be
somebody. MR.BIG
Take Take a
from the nearest pop
tingling. You
cackle fiendishly f
and rub your W H
together. (You M m
should; they're
probably chilled to
the bone by now.) J
corner, alone, but B
within earshot of P B
your- fellows. B
Jr
mAm M
B IBM M f M II
lmbAhhAl BJ Iff I M M B M § m
Ar.d then' Arid then'" Ar.d then you unleash it.
SPRITE! It fizzes' If roars! If bubbles with
good cheer!
'rp.Q.-i- :or.. f fascinating student with the .arch smile. And what's
m that curious green bottle that's making such
a racket 0
And you've arrived! The distinctive taste and
ebullient character of Sprite has set you apart.
You're somebody, uh.. uh, whoever-you-are.
fyfi B SPRITE. S 3 TART AND
VJI Ilf [la TINGLING. WE JUST COULDN'T
TAJLJIAUf KEEP IT QUIET.

Friday, October 20, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

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- $1.70 j

Page 23



Page 24

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 20, 1967

<3 MX
The Elegant Broadcloth Button-Down
iant button-down for dress-up fjt U
I with singular precision in a
imported cotton broadcloth.
Bant from its softly flared col- Mfr
rel cuffs Trim Hugger body HOME Os THE ORIGINAL BIG BOY
Fm DOUBLE-DECK HAMBIW6QE
1 CHICKEN
he Harmon Football Forecast PLATTER
P 20 TEAMS (Forecasting Average: 716 Right, 233 Wrong, 32 Ties 754)
3UTHERN CAL 6N. CAROLINA ST. 11 MICHIGAN STATE 16 WASHINGTON
JRDUE 7AUBURN 12 COLORADO 17 TEXAS 4 tender DIII DID
.C.L.A. BHOUSTON 13 WYOMING 18 OKLAHOMA .*l, V
iNNESSEE 9NOTRE GAME 14L.S.U. 19 MISSISSIPPI DICCeS OfChlCKen,
.ABAMA 10 GEORGIA 15RICE 20 FLORIDA
lay, Oct. 21 Major Colleges t Complete WitfcL
; 14 Tuiane 8 This s a good time to remind readers that our r
State 25 Washington st weekly ratings of the Top Twenty Teams are based golden bl*OWn IdahO
31 Rutgers 6on a teams power quotient, not on games won and
Young |g Ei e Paso Tech 20 lost The power quotient itself is based on an aver- french fries. COIC
Buffalo 13 Boston College 7 age of how well a team does against all opposition.. j
Citadei n 8a 20 Davidson 13 i n other words, its a past performance rating. SI3W dnd fr6Sh
t Dartmouth B,own Ska o' These teams, then, in our opinion, are the twenty baked rollwith
- Dayton 20 Temple io most powerful football teams in the nation,
i \ Duke 14 Clemson 13 hh nAU
I \ East Carolina 23 Parsons 14 HVllwjf.
TV \ Georgia State 35 v!m?i S Tech *o Many letter-writers feel that when a team has
. < v 1 \ Harvard 21 Cornell 15 been beaten a couple of times, it should be dropped
V \ Holy Cross 13 Boston College 8 , T
Houston 31 Miss, state 6 from any ranking. In many national ratings, this MB p
lowa 03 20 Wisconsin 14 ha PP ens We maintain that many one, two, and even I m
Kent state 17 Bowling Green 14 three-time losers can be among the finest in the I J
Louisville 33 Marshall' o countr y, aa d should be rated accordingly. Notre Dame, I
I Maryland 19 North Carolina 13 Michigan State, Texas, and Mississippi have ail been
, A Miami, Fla. 33 Pittsburgh 7 beaten twice, but certainly deserve national ranking.
I Miami (Ohio) 21 Ohio U. 15
\j Michigan State 21 Minnesota 7
Mississippi 21 Southn Miss. 10 _. , . ......
Missouri 33 lowa state 7 This should explain why a teams position in the GAINESVILLE
N% Carolina se. 1! Bot 3 To Twent 5' mi K ht nuctuale ,rom week to week ... n*U CTPFFT
North Texas 34 Southern Illinois o even though it remains undefeated. It must maintain in.w. iom j I I\CC I
Ilsa M Bill 111. oiT s D .aTe e 13 Northwestern 19 its expected level of power. For example, Colorado TELEPHONE 378-2304
Oklahoma 26 Kansas state o and Wyoming are both undefeated. However, the
Oklahoma State 15 Kansas 7 ... . .
Oregon 24 Idaho 7 average of their performances each week does not
TLa /"alUj.* lif A Pen nutate 3 2? Wes? a 13 P lace them amon the to P fiv <> r even among the
I llw VvllOuO LUO Princeton 16 Colgate 13 top ten. (At least, not yet). Their resulting power
m _ it Rice ue 3i s.M3J. n State 7 quotients would rate them as underdogs against
rOOlDflll I OffiCQSl San J i e s tate oi w ew Mexico many of the other top teams. (Youre right, we are TL
South Carolina 20 Virginia 16 ** IMP
Southern Cal. 28 Washington 10 wrong 25% Os the time!) IIIW
Syracuse 20 California 17
Tennessee 22 Alabama 21
Texas a& m 27 T.CU. 7 Well, this is probably only a partial answer to V^OOCIyOOT
" Toledo 21 West n Michigan 19 .... m
r Tuisa '0 Cincinnati 7 the many questions we receive, asking, for example, 9
e ve rated Nebraska so low. .why Dartmouth or BI I Hfl D
v.p.i. 20 Richmond o Princeton or Harvard isnt included in our Top
i Wyoming 37 wichita 6 Twenty..or why U.C.L.A. might be third one week
Ya,e 26 Columbia 13 and tenth the next. Its always interesting to spec-
Other Games South & Southwest ulate on the relative power of college football teams..
Ark 3n st 3 a S te A Tchrs! 14 n state 7 and naturally, ours is only one opinion. We can be
0 Arkansas Tech. 15 Tarleton 6as wrong as anyone else!
r Arlington 24 Trinity 6 //li VQ \t \Y\N
-r. .r /-wAkii-r Austin 14 Ouachita 13 A \Tv
THE GAMES Bluefield 25 West Va. State 0 Y\\So \
Bridgewater is Frostburg 12 Looking very quickly at some of the squabbles \ A 1
VS. Tex Terh cltlwba ewm3n io £ t p 0 p n alach an 12 ? that will be brewing this Saturday, there are some V
... ... Concord 35 west va. Tech o that could affect the national picture. In what will 'Ahv
Miss VS. SO. Miss East Texas 22 Sul Ross 20 .. xiv.j4xx.ij (V
M1 vs . Fairmont 32 Gienviiie o be the number one game of the day, 4th-ranked
Ala vs. Tenn SampSn-Syane, n SSIto" 4 Lee 3 Tennessee is given a slight one point nod over sth sth.
. sth. . Harding 13 Maryville o rated Alabama in a big Southeastern Conference \iU f
Auburn VS. Ga. Tech Howard Payne 24 s F Austm 21 _x ril __ lo \IN
Notre Dame vs. 11l Jacksonville 20 Newberry 6 struggle.
Lamar Tech 27 McNeese 10
Mich VS. Ind Lenoir-Rhyne 35 Western Carolina 6
cipmson vs. nuke Livingston is Miiisaps 14 Top-ranked Southern Cal might be in for a little
TCU vs! Tex A&M Middle Tennessee I? Em Peay is troubl e -or a let-down against 16th-ranked Wash-
IT T vc c . . Morehead 20 Tennessee Tech 14 ington. The Trojans should win by three touchdowns. aBL
UCLA vs. Stanford Murray 25 East Tennessee 20 b . .
Samford 33 Georgetown o Auburn, rated 7th, is an 8-point choice over Geor- M*
SW Texas 25 Sam Houston 7 a \r. Tonh 1 (H&f
Tampa 21 Furman 14 gld ietu
L. \ Texas A& I 20 McMurry 7 Tl V W
Texas Lutheran 20 Angelo State 19 IM O J \
Troy 18 Florence 7 And in the Big Eight, 12th- ranked Colorado should I 1
&TVp\ M WofftmT KentUCky 17 F E r 3 e S d^ick KentUCky S beat Nebraska by fourteen points. V \
Y ur Don Wiggins jV
CLICA Hugh Brooker Why should you look like TOWGT / I
Y Represenati ves Gary Nichols either? If youre disat- l/jl I
in Mike Wayda isfied with the way you Jt |/JL
Gainesville Breece McCray look come and see the
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Ga Tech Auburn Auburn Company of America V
Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame r J
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Clemson Clemson Clemson mn f ti > A
Tex A&M Tex A&M TCU 4115 N. W. 13th St 526 N Mfllll Cflll 372-3679
UCLA UCLA UCLA 378-2476