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The Florida alligator

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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
UNs 22nd Birthday

By MARGIE GROSS
Alligator Staff Writer
(EDITORS NOTE: Staff writer Margie Gross
referred to several texts in writing her inter interpretive
pretive interpretive look at the United Nations after 22 years.
Included were, Basic Facts About the U.N. by
the U.N. Office of Public Information and U.N.
Structure For Peace by Ernest A. Gross.)
October 24 officially marks the 22nd anniversary
of the signing of the United Nations Charter. And
that date is now universally celebrated as United
Nations Day.

Weather
Scattered Showers
High 80-85
Low In The 60s

Vol. 60, No. 22

q R j*H
j mmqk
WHAT TRAFFIC?
This is the scene on Radio Road during
UFS peak traffic hours. (Photo by Mike Huddleston)
<5
Election Turn-Out
'Highest In Years
By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
United Party received an additional seat in Legislative Council
Friday after Honor Court officials verified that a massive campaign
for write-in votes in Yulee Area failed to turn the tide for a First
Party candidate in Thursdays student body election.
Bonnie Brown, the United Party candidate whose name was the only
name appearing on the official ballot, received 113 votes. Barbara
Nunn, who campaigned as a write-in candidate for First Party, re received
ceived received 92 votes.
In Hume, a tie for one of the halls two Leg Council seats was broken
late Thursday night when a count of the absentee ballots gave First
Partys Liz Gifford a two-vote margin over U t niteds Jeanne Brooke,
154-152.
Mike Davidson, First Party, was elected to the other Hume seat,
receiving 192 votes.
The final returns give 23 seats to United Party and five seats to
First Party, while independents took the two remaining seats.
Over 5,000 students voted in Thursdays election. Election officials
in SGs department of the Interior called this the heaviest for a fall
election in years, saying they had expected a lighter turnout.
Fall elections as a rule attract sparse crowds, as there are fewer
issues and offices at stake than in the spring elections.
Os the 5,000 students voting, 1,939 nearly two-fifths came from
the off-campus precinct. Anotner 500 baiiots came from tne married
students housing areas.
The off-campus vote was about twice that of the year before, accord according
ing according to the Interior office, which supervises elections along with the
Honor Court.
It was an extremely smooth election, said Joe Hilliard, secre secretary
tary secretary of the Interior. The election workers worked smoothly and
knew what they were doing.
The voting went as rapidly and as smoothly as it could.
The only problems encountered, Hilliard said, were that the Reitz
Union precinct (off-campus students) opened half an hour late and
that ar. hours delay due to programming difficulties at the computer
center held up returns after the polls closed.

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

The name United Nations was devised by Pres President
ident President frankUn D. Roosevelt and was first used in
the declaration by United Nations of January 1, 1942.
The United Nations Charter was drawn up by
the representatives of 50 countries at the United
Nations Conference on International Organization,
which met at San Francisco from April 25 to June
26, 1945.
The U.N. officially came into existence on Octo October
ber October 24, 1945, when the charter had been ratified
by Nationalist China, France, the USSR, the United
Kingdom and the United States, and by a majority
of the other nations to be included.
(SEE UN PAGE 2)

University of Florida, Gainesville

Union Board Head
Raps Investigation

By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Union Board President Bruce
Flower, defending politics as a
part of everything, denied
Monday manipulating members
of the board or coercing them
for votes.
He accused Jack Zucker, Union
Board treasurer and board mem member
ber member since 1963, of causing dis dissension
sension dissension on the board by man manipulating
ipulating manipulating it for his own political
gains.
In the special meeting Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Flower also called him himself
self himself a failure as president, at attributing
tributing attributing his failure as due to
not assuming strong presiden presidential
tial presidential powers.
Referring to the investigation
of the board by the Union Board
of Managers, he denied the ex existence
istence existence of irresponsibility on the
Board and dared any union board
to top the UF union board.
Flower also charged William
E. Rion, director of the Reitz
Union of wanting complete con control
trol control over the union board .
and using student coolies to do
his work.
Apologizing for his failure
to maintain communication with
the Alligator and stating he
wanted to clear up the stink
regarding the union board, Flow Flower
er Flower accused board members of
using funds and the Alligator
to dupe this Board.
He also said Zucker had been
screaming to keep politics out
of the union board, yet he (Zuck (Zucker)
er) (Zucker) is the member most respon responsible
sible responsible for dirty politics on the
board.
Zucker was not given a chance
to defend himself at Mondays
meeting. Later in the afternoon,
however, zucker completely de denied
nied denied ever politically maneuver maneuvering
ing maneuvering any member of the board.
If anyone is attempting to
dupe the students it is Bruce
- Flower. If anyone is using the

mT f tji fin'lilM

Alligator in an attempt to cover
up these politics it is Flower
and his Union Board and United
party affiliates, Zucker stated.
Maybe politics is a fact of
life to Bruce Flower, maybe
also to the last five presidents
of the Union Board, all of whom
have been members of Florida
Blue Key, including Bruce Flow Flower,
er, Flower, zucker said.
Since I joined this organiza organization
tion organization in 1963, I have seen a mock mockery
ery mockery made of democracy within
this board. A small clique of peo people
ple people generally effective in their

Starlet Attends
Opera Premier

By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Feature Editor
After seeing Anna Moffos
beauty captured by the cinema,
many persons here were dis disappointed
appointed disappointed when they saw her in
person at Fridays U.S. premier
of La Traviata.
Among the comments over overheard
heard overheard were: She wears too much
make-up (and) She must have
worn a wig in the movie; her
hairs much shorter now.
Well, the truth of the matter
is she wore a wig Friday night
(her long hair bunched under underneath);
neath); underneath); and she didn't have time
to remove her special make-up
from an earlier photo session.
Wearing a gold brocade dress
with a matching coat, shoes and
purse, Miss Moffo greeted her
fans one-by-one in the tradition traditional
al traditional theatre manner she humbly
mumbled thank you to the lav lavish
ish lavish praises of her audience and
signed autographs for the newly newlyconverted
converted newlyconverted (and old-timer) opera operagoers.
goers. operagoers.
Sparing a few moments for the
press, Miss Moffo revealed that

Inside
. .
No More Football
For J. D. Pasterls
See Details Page II

Tuesday October 24, 1967

political maneuvering have man managed
aged managed to hold sway over the union
board for over six years, Zuck Zucker
er Zucker said answering Flower's
charges.
Zucker accused Flowerof low
politics and said he did not
want to see the union board
changed by any sort of Blue
Key dealing.
Zucker accused Koren who he
called the apparent heir to the
board presidency of putting
pressure on Flower to line up
votes more efficiently for the
board.

movies hold * no advantage over
live opera.
When making an opera (or any
musical), she said, you record
the soundtrack first and then
mime the lines. And this is
very difficult to do.
The lack of audience reaction
is another disadvantage she
pointed out.
But the movie will get to
many places I wont/ she said.
JpsP' £ j&r <
MISS MOFFO



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 24, 1967

Bulletin News
State, National, International News
Workers Vote On Contract
DETROIT (UPI) Rank and file United Auto Workers delegates
gathered Monday to approve a record Ford Motor Co. contract
gained through a 46 day strike and 12 days of marathon bargaining.
UAW President Walter P. Reuther also met with the unions In International
ternational International Executive Board, reportedly to pick either Chrysler
Corp. or General Motors Corp. as the next bargaining target. A
strike against GM, the industry giant, appeared likely.
Israeli Destroyer Sunk
(UPI) Tensions ran high in the Middle East with Arab jubilation
over the sinking of the Israeli destroyer Eilat coupled with warnings
of possible Israeli military retaliation.
The 2500-ton Eilat was blasted to the bottom of the Mediterranean
Sea late Saturday by three direct hits from Soviet supplied missiles
launched from Egyptian naval units miles away in Port Said.
Court Rejects Dispute
i.
WASHINGTON (UPI) The Supreme Court refused by a one-vote
margin Monday to intervene in a prolonged religious dispute between
Amish parents and state laws requiring them to send their children
to school after the eighth grade.
Without comment, the court turned down a test appeal by a Kansas
member of the sect, but three justices noted they wanted to hear the
case. This was one short of the four votes needed to place a case
on the courts docket for decision.
Truckers End Violence
GARY, Ind. (UPI) Striking steel haulers voted Monday to end
their violence-punctuated work stoppage. The leader of the Steel
Haulers Protest Committee said the truck drivers would be urged
to return to work Tuesday.
William Kusley, national chairman of the committee, announced
that the haulers had voted to accept a settlement proposal worked
out by an interstate mediation panel and adopted by 150 trucking
companies.
Death Ends Shooting Spree
LOCK HAVEN, Pa. (UPI) A quiet peaceful man terrorized
two communities with a 9d' minute shooting rampage Monday, killing
six persons and wounding six others before he was cut down by police
in a gun battle in the backyard of his home.
State police said Leo Held, about 45, a father of four children
who was active in the Boy Scouts, reported for work at the Hammer Hammermill
mill Hammermill Paper Co. at 8 a.m. Monday and suddenly opened up with two
revolvers, starting a reign of terror over an 18 mile area that
killed five of his co-workers and a neighbor.
Secret War Settlement?
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI) Former Gov. Leoy Collins said
Monday he believes secret discussions are going on between Presi President
dent President Lyndon Johnson and the leaders of Russia that may lead to
settlement of the Viet Nam war.
If there isnt, there should be, Collins said at a news con conference
ference conference held in connection with his candidacy for the U.S. Senate.
m W / Jj
HMHHNMH
Half-Block West
Florida Theatre
From Campus
ru funu ahum nhwk wniromumrwrwifipuMi mum m
Issmsuts ud to rovtM or turn away copy which It coosKlsrs objactlonablt.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, thoufh dsslrad poolttoo will bo tfvwn whtnovor
pOMtbtO
Ttoo Florid* Alligator will not concldor adjustment* of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad*
vertlslng 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 nest Insertion.
THE FLOWDA A LI. IGA TON Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly escept during May, June, and July when
It lspuMlshe>Jsemi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their airthors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, (I*., 32001. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
.. the United Stains Post Office at Qplnesvllle.

UNKeeper Os Peace

ass*:*?!* V- 8 SSssS
from ps>^d
On approaching the anniver anniversary
sary anniversary of this world-wide organi organizations
zations organizations charterproposing to
maintain international peace and
security, and to develop friendly
relations among nationsques nationsquestions
tions nationsquestions are raised as to just how
effective the U.N. has been in
coping with world problems in
its 22-year existence.
Dr. Merlin G. Cox, chairman
of the Alachua County chapter of
the United Nations Association,
noted that the U.N. is only as
effective as its present charter.
The U.N. serves a real func function
tion function but can only operate to
complete efficiency when the
major nations of the world are
willing to surrender more of
their individual sovereignty.
A point to be kept in mind is
that no community develops too
Leg Council
Meet Tonight
The canvassing of last Thurs Thursdays
days Thursdays legislative elections will
be the main item of business at
the Legislative Council meeting
to be held tonight at 7:45 p.m.
in Room 349 of the Reitz Union.
The election results will be
presented to the Council for ra ratification
tification ratification by Bob Mandell, clerk
of the Honor Court who was
in charge of the tabulation of
election results. These results
are expected to be ratified with without
out without contention, since there have
been no charges of discrepancy
filed.
Party caucuses will begin at
7 p.m., and pictures for the
Seminole will be taken at the
meeting.
Also on the agenda will be
the second reading of Proposed
Student Body Act 103, dealing
with budget fund appropriations.

HUi
^O gWm/T!
i^H Nancy Wright Andy Holloway
jHI Frame Stylist Manager
PLYMOUTH-BECKUMS
OPTICIANS
*)". '}.£,?'.! : .*C,--y,V ; .* .i--;'V- J /'V' ,f ?2 West University Avenue. Gainesville. Florida
WBHHBWB^WHMBB 8 8 I 1 Phone 376 3516

soon, said Cox. It took 100
years for our own 13 states to
grow together into a united na nationand
tionand nationand they certainly had few fewer
er fewer cultural, racial, and ethnic
differences.
At present, if lessons of his history
tory history and anthropology mean any anything,
thing, anything, the U.N. has been pro progressing
gressing progressing in its effectiveness.
Examples of this progress have
been shown in the role of the U.N.
in averting conflict or suppres suppressing

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sing suppressing it, in aiding social better betterment,
ment, betterment, in bringing independence
to people long under colonial
rule, and in developing laws to
govern relations between states.
Starting when the problem first
came before the Security Coun Council
cil Council in early 1948, the U.N. helped
avert the threat to international
peace posed by the dispute be between
tween between India and Pakistan over
Kashmir.



[ACTION '1
l LINE |
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The Florida Alligator inaugurates today its
Action-Line" column. Intended as a service to UF students, the
column will consist of questions submitted to student governments
coda-phone service by students and answers supplied by authorities
on the subject.)
Must students always turn in fee cards two weeks in advance for
bloc seating?
No. The policy of turning in fee cards two weeks in advance was
in effect for the first two games only. From now on each bloc will
receive an appointment to turn in its fee cards.
Charles Shepherd, student
body president
When will campus clocks and bells keep the correct time?
None of the clocks or bells on campus will keep proper tfme until
a new electrical system is installed completely at least two months
from now.
Officials at the UF Maintenance Department
Could UF adopt a football seating system similar to FSUs?
No. FSUs seating system has been investigated by UF and it was
decided UF could not use such a system. It may look simpler than
UFs, but their games do not have the attendance that UFs do.
During its more popular games, FSU is plagued by the same long
lines as UF.
Charles Goodyear, assistant business
manager of intercollegiate athletics
Could overhead projectors be used during registration to list
open sections and courses?
No. There are too many open sections to project them all upon
one screen. Projectors have been and will continue to be used to list
closed sections. Closed sections are posted within one or two min minutes
utes minutes after they are closed.
Thomas Graham, assistant
registrar
H H C

t
Only 3,000 to 4,000 end zone
tickets remain on sale for Sat Saturdays
urdays Saturdays homecoming game
against Vanderbilt University",
announced Charles Goodyear, as assistant
sistant assistant business manager of the
UF Athletic Department.

(ft fj TRUNK
SHOWING
TOMORROW
? 9:30 AM-5:00 PM
Ramada Inn
I fT vIS v SHOES TO BUY
I ilj I SHOES TO ORDER
I; JACKSONVILLE, FLA. 1 Local Representative
KAY SIMPSON 378-4233

Date tickets for the game have
been sold out since last Thursday.
The few remaining end zone tick tickets
ets tickets will be available until half halftime
time halftime of Saturday's game, but are
expected to be sold out before
that time, according to Goodyear.

TO GEOLOGY DEPARTMENT
Stolen Rocks Returned

The geology department got
its rock display back Sunday.
The fluorescent rocks con contained
tained contained in a display stolen last
Tuesday from Floyd Hall were
returned Sunday when an anon anonymous
ymous anonymous male caller telephoned Dr.
Frank N. Blanchard, assistant
professor of geology, at 3 o'-
clock in the morning.
Blanchard said the caller
identified himself as the person
who had taken the rock display.
The voice said he was sorry he
had taken the collection and that
he didn't realize the display was
valued at $350.
The voice told me I could
find the collection in a ditch near
my house," Blanchard stated.
Blanchard returned to sleep,
but got up at 8:30 a.m. and went
to the ditch.
I found, wrapped up in towels,
pillowcases, and blankets, var various
ious various components of the display,"
Blanchard commented.
The box that housed the dis display
play display was smashed, and the elec electrical
trical electrical equipment is not in too
good of shape," Blanchard con continued.
tinued. continued. The ultra-violet light
we used to illuminate the fluores fluorescent
cent fluorescent minerals was broken."
As for the rocks themselves,
Blanchard said that all but one
had been returned.

Tuesday, October 24, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Blanchard placed the damage at
about $l5O.
We won't be able to replace
it right away, Blanchard con concluded.
cluded. concluded. This sort of thing takes
a lot of carpentry work. I don't
know when well be able to find
the time to fix it.

Ijainiaiiajiieiaiaiiaiiaiaiaininiiaii
5 SPECIAL NOTICE g
To all students and university personnel
| DISCOUNT 5
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The campus police had not been
notified the collection was re recovered.
covered. recovered. Gene Watson, investi investigator
gator investigator for the police said that
upon verification of recovery, he
would conduct an investigation
into the method of return to see
if it offered any clues to the
identity of the thief.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 24, 1967

CAMPUS
EVENTS
By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
AT THE MOVIES: La Tra Traviata,"
viata," Traviata," Anna Moffo's Cine Cinemopera,
mopera, Cinemopera, plays in the Reitz Union
Auditorium tonight at 8:15.
IN SMOCKS AND BRUSHES:
Aspiring Picassos can Paint for
Fun in the union at 7:30 tonight.
Grab your easel and ease over
to room 118 if you are interested.
IN GETTING A SQUARE DEAL:
The Reitz Union Programs Office
offers bridge lessons in room 150
B of the union tonight at 7. Card
sharps and river-boat gamblers
cordially invited.
AROUND THE MOSQUES: The
UF Muslims will sponsor a lec lecture
ture lecture and a seminar in room 356
of the union tonight at 8.
IN THE GROVES: The Citrus
Club meets in Jones' orange
grov. . (oops) that is, in room
361 of the Union at 7:30 to tonight.
night. tonight.
FOR GREEK GIRLS: Panhel Panhellenic
lenic Panhellenic Council meets in room
150 C and D of the union to tonight
night tonight at 7.
Open Forum
To Discuss
UF's Traffic
Charles B. Keenen, assistant
dean of men, and John Lazzara,
chief justice of the honor court,
will appear on radio station
WGGG's open phone forum pro program
gram program at 8:10 p.m. next Sunday.
They will discuss traffic and
parking problems on the UF cam campus
pus campus on the student government
show.
Listeners will be invited to
phone in questions to the panel.
Harvey Alper, Alligator man managing
aging managing editor, and Harold Aldrich,
Alligator news editor, were
guests on last Sunday's show
where they discussed political in intervention
tervention intervention in the Board of Re Regents.
gents. Regents.

T.7. LOG
2 4 9 12 5 YOUR MUSICAL EARS
N,c CK AK Ne AN BEST FRIEND
Second a i i
* IS- 0, 1968 ZfKTTH STEREO
7:30 Gorillas Nlght WITH AM FM STEREO FM
8-00 AHardD y s *- Garrison's Local Issue "26" CAN'T SCRATCH RECORD CHANGER
Nlght GorU I<> f HANDCRAFTED GENUINE WOOD CABINETRY
8;30 Red Skelton Invaders Aaron Copeland A STYLE FOR MOST HOME* DECOR
9*oo MOVIE Red Skelton Invaders MOVIE T3.A. 2 (T
10:00 CBS NEWS Kismet Speakers
special £ Jape
11*30 Johnny Carson MOVIE Joey Bishop Johnny Carson \ All American Made 6 WAYS
F mvi r d S end ttle VISIT OUR STEREO ROOM
Fearless Forecast COUCHES 608 N A,N St
Kismet means fate, and fate decrees that this one will be a success. The adaptation
of this broadway play stars Jose Ferrer and Anna Maria Alberghetti and is produced "The Store Where You Get More Value
by the same man, Norman Rosemont, who did Carousel. p or your Entertainment Dollar"

TUMBLEWEEDS
i WANTTHIs\ / MESSENGER
SURRENPER V BOVI
ULTIMATUM SENT \ V n
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PELIVERVi /

Engineers Fair
Slogan Chosen

The slogan for the 1968 En Engineer's
gineer's Engineer's Fair will be Engineer Engineering.
ing. Engineering. . The Way to Progress.''
Fair co-chairmen Gary Dupere
and Mike Gaylor announced Mon Monday
day Monday that the winning slogan was
submitted by Mrs. Paul Williams
of Flavet 111. Mrs. Williams won
two free dinners at the General
Gaines and two passes to the Cen Center
ter Center Theatre.
Other slogans considered
were: Only Her Engineer Knows
For Sure; Is It True That En Engineer's
gineer's Engineer's Have More Fun?, and
Avoid the Draft, Be an Engineer.
The engineers hope to show
off their new buildings during
the fair which will be held April
19-21.
Buildings are now under con construction
struction construction for the electrical,
chemical, aerospace and bioen bioengineering
gineering bioengineering departments of the
college.

- Coton
OPENINGS
FOR OCTOBER AND NOVEMBER
102 new units in the SW 16th Ave area, wall to wall carpeting,
two pools, central heat and air conditioning, sound conditioning,
furnished and unfurnished, kitchens by:
CALL 378-3457 i lnl pfnn~F

OUR SPECIAL PELIVERY SYSTEM
IS OUT OF ORPER! WE ONLY GOT ONE
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Dupere said invitations have
been sent to 150 companies to
send exhibits to the fair. He stated
the fair would probably have
approximately 40 exhibits when
ti opens.
Turlington,
Cross Here
Speaker of the House Ralph
Turlington and State Senator J.
Emory Red Cross will speak
today on The Legislatures Role
in Public Education in Norman
Auditorium at 4:40 p.m.
The public is invited to the
speeches, which are second in
a series of lectures sponsored
by the College of Education.
According to Edward A. Davis,
assistant professor of secondary
education, who arranged the lec lecture,
ture, lecture, it is being lengthened 15
minutes to allow for questions
from the audience.

I Dialogue Meeting Tonightl
By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Staff Writer
University policies involving professors' tenure and the recent
Board of Regents controversy will be the topics for discussion at
tonights meeting of the Dialogue committee.
The round-table discussion will begin with comments on student
governments teacher evaluation program sponsored by Bob Imholte.
Dialogue is designed to encourage a free exchange of ideas be between
tween between students, faculty, and administration on areas |>f current
student interest.
The discussion held tonight at 7:30 p.m. in Room 362 of the Reitz
Union will be open to all interested students.
One topic we hope to discuss is the method of teacher promotion
at UF. This seems to be surrounded in an air of mysticism on cam campus,*
pus,* campus,* said Clifton McClelland, chairman of the Dialogue program.
The discussion group tonight will consist of approximately 12
students, UF vice-presidents Robert Mautz and Lester Hale, and
Dr. Austin B. Creel, assistant professor in the department of re religion.
ligion. religion.
Dr. Mautz sits on the university committee which determines pro professor
fessor professor tenure, and is influential in the hiring and promoting of
professors at UF.
Dr. Hale requested to be on tonights panel because he is extre extremely
mely extremely interested in the area of student evaluation of teachers,
according to McClelland.
THE COLONEL ANNOUNCES
DELIVERY SERVICE
f 29:30p.m. DAILY
CALL 376-6472
Kflitokij fried C\ue ken
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t y tom RYAN
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/ \EXPRESSy



Savant New UF Group
For Outstanding Women

By JANICE SIZEMORE
Alligator Staff Writer
A savant is a learned per person,
son, person, a scholar, a person famous
for his knowledge. Savant is also
UFs newest women's organiza organization.
tion. organization.
Savant was chartered early last
spring and consisted of eight
members. Its purpose was one
of leadership and not necessarily
scholarship. The motto and theme
of the club is Tower' To Together
gether Together Outstanding Women En Encourage
courage Encourage Responsibility.
There is no traditional pro procedure
cedure procedure as of yet in Savant. We

Advanced ROTC
Raises Quotas

Department of the Army has
allocated additional quotas for
the Army ROTC Advance Course
effective with the winter quarter
according to Colonel Arlo W.
Mitchell, Professor of Military
Science.
Any male student who has com completed
pleted completed either the Air Force or
Army ROTC Basic Course may
apply for one of these quotas
providing he has six quarters
remaining at the university. In
some instances, students may be
enrolled who have five quarters
remaining.
Under the provisions of the
new draft law, most male stu students
dents students are draft deferred for a
period of four years as long as
they are making satisfactory aca academic
demic academic progress in a college or
university, according to Mitch Mitchell.
ell. Mitchell.
However,'' he stated further,
upon attainment of a baccalaur baccalaureate
eate baccalaureate degree or at the end of four
years of college under current
draft regulations, it appears that
most male students will be sub subject
ject subject to the draft. The question that
students should resolve in their
own minds is whether they would
prefer to spend the two years
in military service as an en enlisted
listed enlisted man or as an officer."
SCHOLARSHIPS
through
Coapvfir Rmarrii
Last year $36 million
In collets and trad* school
scholarship* want unused
bscaus* no qualified psr-
sons knaw how or whsrs
to apply. Thousands at
tbss* do not dspsnd on
scholastic standing, finan financial
cial financial assd, or ag*. SRI *n *nglnssrs
glnssrs *nglnssrs and educators have
programmed an electronic
computer to easily and
quickly locate scholar scholarships
ships scholarships tor which they qual quality.
ity. quality. The applicant fills out
a detailed, confidential
questlonalr and returns It
to SRI, with a one-time
computer-processing fee
of sl6. In seconds, the com computer
puter computer compares Ms qual qualifications
ifications qualifications against require requirements
ments requirements and prints an In Individualized
dividualized Individualized report to the
applicant telling him where
and when to apply tor
scholarships tor which hs
qualifies. Allow ten days
for research and reply.
r .FI!
| lr.fomotion and Sample Queetionnolre |
/ \ SfMluilM Bsiemth Lstltste
w c wupuui meap ums muu mis I
j V R V P>o. BOX 586 DEPT. SOO3
I V LARGO, FLORIDA
NAME [
I Flint I
> i I
I ADDRESS |
1 I
j Zip J
l

seek to find well-rounded out outstanding
standing outstanding coeds with a good aca academic
demic academic standing, who have dis displayed
played displayed a certain amount of lead leadership
ership leadership quality through their work
at UF, said Savant president,
Nell Laughon. Nell is Chi Omega
and was editor of the Seminole
last year. Other Savant officers
are Donna Berger, vice presi president
dent president and Kay Melton, secretary secretarytreasurer.
treasurer. secretarytreasurer.
Several major projects are on
the agenda this year for Savant
members including providing
hostesses for the Florida Blue
Key Smoker at Homecoming and
participation in the twentieth an-

Interested students should con contact
tact contact any of the Army ROTC
staff at the earliest date.

Depends on the giant. Actually, some giants are just regular
kinds of guys. Except bigger.
And that can be an advantage.
How? Well, take Ford Motor Company. Were a giant
in an exciting and vital business. We tackle big problems.
Needing big solutions. Better ideas. And thats where you
come in. Because it all adds up to a real opportunity for young
engineering graduates like yourself at Ford Motor Company.
Come to work for us and youll be a member of a select
College Graduate Program. As a member of this program,
you wont be just another trainee playing around with
make work assignments.
Youll handle important projects that youll frequently
follow from concept to production. Projects vital to Ford.
And youll bear a heavy degree of responsibility for their
success.
You may handle as many as 3 different assignments in
your first two years. Tackle diverse problems. Like figuring
how high a lobe on a cam should be in order to yield a certain
compression ratio. How to stop cab vibration in semitrailer
trucks. How to control exhaust emmission.
Soon you'll start thinking like a giant. Youll grow bigger
because youve got more going for you.

Whats it like
to engineer
for a giant?
- ... ... : : r -j
.' ; j-j
... v : '
Rather enlarging!

niversary celebration of women
on the UF campus, scheduled for
April. A long range project is
a Leadership Workshop "nd
Clinic which Savant leaders hope
to hold to provide Florida wo women
men women with a guideline for leader leadership
ship leadership activities on campus.
Twenty girls comprise the
membership of Savant at the pre present
sent present time. New members were
tapped last spring at the end of
the trimester and were initiated
this fall. They are:
Jean Hanna, Mary Jo Holland,
Marylyn Harrie, Mary Kay
Cooper, Carolyn Greenie, Sue
Ellen Winkle, Judy Schnabel,
Kathy Young, Gale Wolly, Peggy
Rabinovitz, Karen Read, Kathy
Richardson, Sue Nichols, Susan
Nieman, and Debbie Fein.
COLOR PRINTS
Students only IC>
during October
Flair Color Lab
1527 NW 6 th St.

Tuesday, October 24, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

GO-GO 8 9 I
BOXES a
ONLY I
S>H l|§|r I Take it from the I
Colonel . and go! I
Take home a finger lickin good dinner today. I
Three pieces of Colonel Sanders Recipe Kentucky 1
Fried Chicken, plus all the trimmins. Chicken so I
tender and so tasty, its North Americas Hospi- 1
tality Dish. (And the service is sudden!) 1
We fix Sunday dinner I
seven days a week I
COLONEL SANDERS RECIPE I
Kttitiifkij fried 1
three .214 NW 13th St. 376-6472 1
locations 114 NW 34th St. 372-36491
207 NE 16th Ave. 378-29591

A network of computers to put confusing facts and
figures into perspective.
Complete testing facilities to prove out better ideas.
And at Ford Motor Company, your better ideas wont
get axed because of a lack of funds. (A giant doesnt carry a
midgets wallet, you know.)
Special programs. Diverse meaningful assignments. Full
responsibility. The opportunity to follow through* The best
facilities. The funds to do a job right. No wonder 87% of the
engineers who start with Ford are here 10 years later.
If youre an engineer with better ideas, and youd like
to do your engineering with the top men in the field, see the
man from Ford when he visits your campus. Or send your
resume to Ford Motor Company, College Recruiting De*
partment.
You and Ford can grow bigger together.
THE AMERICAN ROAD, DEARBORN, MICHIGAN
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER.

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 24, 1967

The
# Florida Alligator
"To Let The People Know
m St
Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
AtolhiChU Managing Editor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
Tbs Florida Alligator** official position on issues is expressed
only in tbs columns below. Other material in this issue may
reflect the opinion of the writer or cartoonist and not necessarily
that of the Florida Alligator unless specifically Indicated.

Press Autonomy, A Must

A bill, entitled the Stu Student
dent Student Publications Act, es establishing
tablishing establishing financial auton autonomy
omy autonomy for Student Publicat Publications
ions Publications was introduced Mon Monday
day Monday to Legislative Coun Councils
cils Councils Rules and Calendar
Committee and subse subsequently
quently subsequently sent to the Budget
and Finance and Judiciary
Committees for study.
Possibly the bill was
badly worded or needed
polishing; we dont know.
We do know that the bill
is of real importance to
the student body and of
vital importance to Student
Publication.
A descendent of Charles
Shepherds Student Publi Publications
cations Publications Commission Re Report,
port, Report, the bill is said to
have the support at least
in theory -of both First
and United parties.
It has long been anaccep anaccepted
ted anaccepted fact in the courts of
this country that financial
restrictions of the press
constitute a very tangible
violation of the First A Amendment
mendment Amendment of the Constit Constitution
ution Constitution of the United States,
which guarantees freedom
of expression.
Any regulation which
limits freedom of the press
has long been held a vio violation
lation violation of the 14th Amend Amendment
ment Amendment of that same consti constitution
tution constitution which forbids states
to enact legislation which
violates the U.S. Constitu Constitution.
tion. Constitution.
Supreme Court rulings
have constantly forbidden
unduo financial restrict restrictions
ions restrictions of publications.
In Murdock v. Pennsyl Pennsylvania,
vania, Pennsylvania, the court refused
to allow the City of Jean Jeanette
ette Jeanette to require a license
of publications sold within
its bounds and found such
a tax a financial burden
on freedom of the press.
There are other cases but
the one suffices.
The financial structure
of student activities is such
that Student Publications is
forced to go, hat in hand,
once a year to Student Gov Government

ernment Government requesting funds it
needs for the following
years operations.
This we feel constitutes
a real threat of prior cen censorship
sorship censorship and after-the-fact
retaliation for unfavorable
material. In theory, all Stu Student
dent Student Government need do is
tighten the purse strings
and wait for the Alligator
to say uncle.
It has happened else elsewhere.
where. elsewhere.
Student politicians atSan
Fernando Valley State Col College
lege College suspended the 1964-
65 newspaper budget and
called for resumption of
publication only by the
express consent of the As Associated
sociated Associated Students Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Board, according
to Kenneth S. Devol, writ writing
ing writing in Major Areas of
Conflict in the Control of
College and University Stu Student
dent Student Daily Newspapers in
the United States.
At the Los Angeles
branch of the University of
California, the Student
Legislative Council voted
in 1964 to suspend the sal salaries
aries salaries of three top Daily
Bruin editors and to ter terminate
minate terminate the services of an another,
other, another, Devol reports. The
council apparently thought
an event had been covered
in a derogatory manner,
Devol said.
In the past at UF, there
have been threats often
in jest or veiled, but of often
ten often quite serious --ofbud --ofbudget
get --ofbudget cuts for articles un unkind
kind unkind to certain politicians.
No matter how well in intended
tended intended Student Government
is, the threat of censor censorship
ship censorship and violation of twoa twoamendments
mendments twoamendments of the federal
constitution will remain
until Student Publications
gains financial autonomy.
For the good of the stu student
dent student body and the integ integrity
rity integrity of Legislative Council,
we urge the Council not
to allow the Student Pub Publications
lications Publications Act to remain in
committee any longer than
absolutely necessary.

f miw B 3K3slPlm|i BfiH|K % g&
W / w \ V hHShV
I i\ VtilroWi' i *lwHPafciMg "See Me Clobber That Cop?*
GUEST COLUMNIST
.4/1 Absurd Policy
BY RAY COHN

In the carnival atmosphere of a circus, a
spectator inevitably misses one or two per performances.
formances. performances. The same usually holds true
in the exctitement of the political arena.
The past week's verbal duel between Gov.
Claude Kirk and Board of Regents Chairman
Chester Ferguson furnishes a good example.
The Kirk-Ferguson furor erupted into the
open when the governor stuck his political
nose into the internal affairs of the Regents
and asked Ferguson to resign. Friends of a
politically independent university system
immediately rallied to Ferguson's defense.
The repercussions have been felt from Key
West to Pensicola.
In the midst of the glaring publicity, how however,
ever, however, Ferguson's remarks to the students
attending the convocation scholarship went
almost completely unnoticed and unchalleg unchallegened.
ened. unchallegened.
This is unfortunate because the chair chairman's
man's chairman's statement calls for a policy that would
curve academic freedom, limit freedom of
expression and threaten the autonomy of the
university.
The reason,'' Ferguson uttered, that
black power leaders and others are not in invited
vited invited to speak on campus is because public
opinion would not like it. Those involved
in higher education should not criticize the
governor or legislature. They are elected
on promises made to the people and we must
abide by that decision."
No matter how much we support Fergu Ferguson's
son's Ferguson's case in the Kirk affair these words
cannot go unchallenged. Their implications
are to great.
Nor should we feel guilty about criticizing
the man we support in his battle against
gubernatorial interference. For the issue in
the Kirk-Ferguson dispute is bigger than the
personalities of the two men. At stake is
the principle of political autonomy for the
Regents and the university system.

Alligator Staff
Tht Florida Alligator la a student newspaper-
LORI STEELE RITCHE TIDWELL JOE TORCHA
Campus Living Editor City Editor Feature Editor

The same is not true of Fergusons re remarks.
marks. remarks. Because his statements involve an
internal affair of the university system. The
Regents is enpowered by law to set policy
rules governing the universities. When these
rules threaten our freedoms then students
and faculty have a right to wotk toward
changing them.
Fergusons remarks are dangerous be because
cause because they threaten the very thing he is
fighting for autonomy of the university
system. For the university is no political
football. It cannot change decisions about
who may not visit its campuses with every
bounce in public opinion polls.
A university is a place for young scholars
to explore and learn. But, learning is im impossible
possible impossible if the people governing the univer universities
sities universities deny the students the opportunity to
do so from first hand experience. How can
people rec gnize demagogues and agitators
if they are -'t allowed to hear and see them.
University students aren't klndergaten
children. They can distinguish between agi agitators
tators agitators and leaders. Denying them the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to do so is clearly a violation of
academic freedom.
Refusing to let speakers come to a public
campus and air their views to the students
is also a breach of the First Amendment to
the constitution.
One must also question the fairness of the
speaker selection system. Ferguson talks
about forbidding Black power leaders* to
come to campus, but he raised no eyebrows
when KKK leader Robert Shelton came here
last spring.
Student and faculty leaders should im immediately
mediately immediately get together and draft a request
to change Ferguson's absurd policy. If that
brings about no change a legal test of it
is in order.
The University can't become everybodys
pawn.



OPEN FORUM:
JkLu&iml DiMwf
"There is no hope for the complacent man. 9

MR. EDITOR:
Thursdays referendum on the
yearbook name change was,
again, a farce. It accomplished
little, if anything. Yet there are
people who somehow think the
name Gator won. Their res ressoning
soning ressoning is well beyond me.
4,460 students expressed an
opinion. 45 percent favored Sem Seminole
inole Seminole as their first and only
choice. 40 percent favored the
name Gator as either a first
or second choice. And 15 per percent
cent percent didnt care for either Gator
or Seminole. In effect, 60 per percent
cent percent objecttoGator, whileonly
55 percent dislike Seminole.
Seminole outpolled Gator by
242 votes. If only first choice
Gator votes had counted, Semin Seminoles
oles Seminoles margin might well have been
close to a thousand. Why, Semin-
Informal Ball
Best Policy
MR. EDITOR:
This is in reply to the letter
of Mr. Julius David Moore con concerning
cerning concerning the matter of dress for
the Coronation Ball.
My boyfriend and I are also
independents and we would like
to attend the Ball. We cannot
however, afford the extra expense
of a formal dance. I feel that
leaving the dance semi-formal
will allow many girls who can cannot
not cannot afford gowns and more boys
who cannot afford the extra ex expenses
penses expenses that formal dress re requires
quires requires to attend the ball.
There are not many open
dances which are dressy in any
way. If you throw the ball up
to the level of expense which many
cannot afford, you defeat the
purpose of open dances.
MILDRED ANN CORBETT, 2UC
Keep Medical
Tests Secret
MR. EDITOR:
Re: GO-GO DANCER FREE
OF VD
Correct me if I am mistaken,
but it seems to me that a med medical
ical medical test is a confidential matter
which should be handled as such.
As it developed, public health
was not in danger in this case.
To me, it appears indiscreet for
the Student Health Center to make
test results available to news
media, regardless of the notor notoriety
iety notoriety of the case.
Such action causes me to doubt
the professional patient relat relationship
ionship relationship which exists on campus.
JIM MANUEL, 3AR

Name Change A Farce

ole actually got three percent
more votes than did Charles
Shepherd last spring. But there
are those who would require
Seminole to win a majority to
survive, while Gator is an un unofficial
official unofficial winner without even a
plurality.
If a new name would sell more
subscriptions then I would be for
it. But the reason given for the
change last year was so trivial
that Ive forgotten what it was.
Those who want a change should

The Lonely Students

In spite of a facade of gen geniality
iality geniality and razzle-dazzle social
life, the majority on our campus
are probably more lonely than
they appear to be. How do you
establish genuine friendships in
an institution which is the size
of a small city? In a university
it is even harder than in a city
because thousands graduate and
thousands enter en masse.
There are two things which our
University could do to make con continuity
tinuity continuity of acquaintance more pos possible:
sible: possible: (1) Students could have the
option of continuing with the same
instructor in a course which runs
more than one quarter. This
would require the cooperation of
the Registrar and department
heads and some forethought. (2)
The academic advisement system
could be revised so that the stu student
dent student could see the same adviser
each term.

Sm HOME OF THE ORIGINAL
'*' DOUBLE-DECK HAMBURGER
TUESDAY SPECIAL
PERCH-A-PLENTY
All the perch you can eat.
Dining room only.
Fill el- of Perch
French Fries $1 00
Cole Slaw | #
Rolls and Butter
GAINESVILLE -2035 N.W. 13th STREET
TELEPHONE 578-2304

devote their time and effort to
producing a better yearbook. That
should keep them busy.
Hows this: the winner for
President in 1968: Reagen with
26 percent over Wallace at 25
and LBJ at 49 percent of the
vote. After all, a majority want wanted
ed wanted a change, didnt they? I think
the analogy is a fair one. Lets
be fair to Seminole. Weve drag dragged
ged dragged its name in the mud of
politics long enough.
LOUIS NO 80, 2UC

Some continuity of acquain acquaintance
tance acquaintance would develop this way and
the student would have the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to get to know at least one
faculty member. It would help
advisers too; as it now is, ad advisers
visers advisers get so little feed-back
they have no idea how their
advice is working out.
The quarter system with
its more frequent changes in
schedule ana class composition compositionis
is compositionis going to accentuate loneliness
and alienation if we do not make
some such provisions.
(A FACULTY MEMBER)
Office Equipment
The Best For Service, Too
604 N Main

Tuesday, October 24, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Morans Logic
Not Factual
MR. EDITOR:

I would like to respond to Bob Morans column. An Open Letter to
My Son* sounds like a terrible record. It is a clumsy attempt to fire
up people with emotion rather than logic. But now; Mr. Moran, per perhaps
haps perhaps your know how some of us feel when we hear anti-war songs.

Howling out brainless slogans
to the strumming of a guitar is no
more persuasive than mumbling
them to the Battle Hymn of the
Republic".
I am one of mamy Americans
who are deeply troubled by the
Vietnam war. We feel that any
thought on the subject would be
somewhat valuable. But thought
is a commodity singularly lacking
in your column.
After using a confused meta metaphor
phor metaphor that resembles a snake with
halitosis, you attempt to defend
draft-card burners. Your first
point seems to be that dissenters
are not un-American because
they are right. What kind of argu argument
ment argument is that? History books are
filled with atrocities committed
by those who sincerely felt they
were right, or used that excuse.
Even Hitler justified his actions
on the basis of a higher moral law.
The quality of your logic is
matched only by your understand understanding
ing understanding of the law. You state that the
draft is a clearly un-Constitut un-Constitutional
ional un-Constitutional practice" because it vio violates
lates violates the Thirteenth Amendment.
Mr. Moran, you must be putting
me on. That argument was made
sixty years ago.
It took the Supreme Court one

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6-2305 or 6-2306 1420 N. W. 23rd Blvd., Oetneevllle, Fie. 3260 t
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tusy With Homecoming
Preparations And Activities?
Want To Look Your Radiant
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If So Come To Belk Lindsey
For A Hair Piece Or Restyling
Homecoming Week
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CURLS RESTYLED 1.50
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THE store with
i % GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER i V
10 a.m. to 9 p.rrs. FREE PARKING;

short paragraph to laugh it out of
court. If you are interested, read
part of the Selective Draft Law
cases, 245 U.S. 366, at page 390.
And it is the Supreme Courts
interpretation of the Constitution,
not yours, that is the law of the
land. If that annoys you, you can
join a select group of segrega segregationists
tionists segregationists and John Birchers who
feel the same way.
As for your astonishment that
more choice isnt given as to how
to serve ones country, I suspect
the government cynically be believes
lieves believes that too many people would
rather do something else than
get shot at, and that cowardice
is not a good ground for defer deferment.
ment. deferment.
If you have any alternative to
armed forces as the main means
of protecting a country, Im sure
that I am not the only one who
would like to hear it. But simply
asserting that such an alternative
exists isnt particularly helpful.
Finally, Mr. Moran, let me em emphasize
phasize emphasize that arguing from
emotion alone not only isnt con convincing,
vincing, convincing, but can be pretty boring.
I dont deny your right to have
your say. But for Gods sake,
next time say it better.
DON RYCE, 4LW

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

j for sale [
1965 C RUES AIR with helmet,
face shield and book rack. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition $l5O. 378-6317.
(A-13-10t-c)
1965 HONDA 50, nice condition.
Black and white, 3 speed, $95.
Contact Henon at 501 Murphree E
or 372-9426 after 6 P.M. (A (A---
--- (A---
NOT FOR SALE, but meant to
be used. Call in person any Sun Sunday
day Sunday 11:00 A. M. University Luth Lutheran
eran Lutheran Church, 1826 W. University
Avenue. (A-19-st-p)
.SYMPHONIC TAPE RECORDER RECORDER-2
-2 RECORDER-2 track, 3 speeds, $50.00, 2
built-in speakers, 8 mo. old,
8 tapes & Acc., over SIOO.OO
Invested call 378-6231. (A-20-
3t-pd)
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---
--- (A---
1965 HONDA S-90. Good condi condition,
tion, condition, Asking $195.00 but very
willing to talk. Call Alan Lewis
Room 410, East 376-9370. (A-22-
st-p)
66 YAMAHA TRAIL MAS TER, 80
cc, 8 hp, 50-55 mph and 120
mi/gal. Two sprockets, helmet,
only 3700 miles. Call Mike at
378-2427 after 5:30 p.m. (A (A---
--- (A---
FOR SALE: Set of Left-Handed
Golf clubs '67 models First
Flight 2-9 irons, sand & pitching
wedges; 1-3-4 woods. Call 378-
8407 or apt. 65 Fredrick Gardens.
(A-24-st-p)
1966 JUDSON SUPERCHARGER
for 40 hp VW. Used only 13,000
miles. New cost $144, complete
kit only $75. Call 376-7443. (A (A---21-2t-p)
--21-2t-p) (A---21-2t-p)
DEALS: Brand new Sony 500
tape recorder $395.00 value for
$200.00 or best offer. Also ET-
Unilug mag wheels, never been
on the road, SIOO.OO or best
offer. Call 376-5972 after 6 P.M.
for more info. (B-20- 3t-pd)
1966 TRIUMPH BONNEVILLE,
modified, 4,500 miles, like new.
Surfboard, 9*B, custom built.
Call 376-8983. (A-20-3t-pd)
1963 TRIUMPH, 650 cc, engine
just rebuilt, in excellent condi condition
tion condition $495. Call Gary, Yon Hall
Room 218. (A-21-st-p)
Whaft it like
to work
for a giant?
Depends on the giant. If the
giant happens to be Ford Motor
Company, it can be a distinct
advantage. See your placement
director and make an appoint appointment
ment appointment to see the man from Ford
when he visits your campus.
We could grow bigger together.
DATES OF VISITATION
OCTOBER 26

| for rent
NOW RENTING FOR QUARTER
II: Gatortown Apartments, inS.W.
16th Avenue complex, is accept accepting
ing accepting applications now. AVOID the
RUSH. 378-3457. (B-16-10t-c)
SUBLEASE A l-bedr6om 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)
GARAGE EFFICIENCY Apart Apartment,
ment, Apartment, unexpectedly available.
Across from campus. No car
needed. Prefer couple or single
person, Available Nov. 1, 1967.
Apply 321 SW 13th Street. (B-22-
lt-c)
TRAILER LOTS for rent Pine Pinehurst
hurst Pinehurst Park. $30.00 per mo. 376-
9610. (B-24-st-p)
wanted
WANTED: Need two genefal ad admission
mission admission tickets to Fla. FSU
game call 378-7383 after 4 p.m.
(C-24-lt-p)
WANTED: Two tickets to home homecoming,
coming, homecoming, FSU & Georgia/Florida
games. Call: Mr. Mason 376-
6461. (C-19-st-c)
WANTED: One bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment near University. Call Var Varsha
sha Varsha Ext. 2455 or 376-1889. (C (C---19-3t-p)
--19-3t-p) (C---19-3t-p)
HOMECOMING Tickets wanted!
I want ALL the homecoming
tickets and date tickets you can
supply. You offer-call 376-9777.
(C-24-lt-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
furnished two bedroom apartment
One block from Tigert, $42 per
month. Call Kandy 372-4848.
(C-22-3t-c)
help wanted
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)
DELIVERY BOYS WANTED, any
and all hours you want to work.
- Transportation furnished. Apply
In person, Little Larrys Res Restaurant,
taurant, Restaurant, 1225 West University
Avenue. (E-18-7t-c)
STUDENT (Full or Part time)
Experienced in offset paste-up,
willing to work eveings, hourly
wage. 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)

I '6EOR6Y6IRL "nitwit \
LYNN REDGRAVE & JAMES MASON
11C AT 7:07 & UK?9 |
test; .mm ffCHNICOIOR AT 9:03 I
A '

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 24, 1967

help wanted [
HELP WANTED Full time
Secy, n or 111 or Accountant n
with typing proficiency to serve
as Secretary/Bookkeeper with
Student Publications. Please call
Mrs. Van Gelderen or Mr. My Myking,
king, Myking, University Ext. 2832.
(E-22-tf-nc)
autos
1959 HILLMAN convertible, re rebuilt
built rebuilt engine, new battery and
starter, good tires, $175.00. Call
378-8643. (G-18-st-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)
1961 MERCEDES BENZ, 190
Sedan, excellent condition, it
must be driven and fondled to
be appreciated, phone 378-6823
after 5 P.M. or any time on
weekends for appointment, SBSO.
(G-3t-21-p)
1963 IMPALA: 327-300 HP; tac;
4 speed; factory air; radio;
$1,225. Call 372-5772. (G-21-
3t-p)
1964 CHEVROLET IMPALA 4
door station wagon V-8, 283 hp
engine. Under 20,000 miles.
SI7OO. Call 372-0455. (G-24-
2t-p)
real estate
SMALL HOME on lovely wood-*
ed lot, suitable for married
cquple or single student. Living
room, separate dining room,
study, two bedroom, 1 bath. Bi Bicycling
cycling Bicycling neighborhood. SSOO down,
SIOO per month including taxes
and insurance. Call Anna Hinson
378-2558. (1-15-lOt-c)
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)
THE MAGIC CIRCLE: You have
seen them, you craved their
cound. To hear them again call
Terri, 372-9209. (J-21-3t-p)
K
dtp eatohe SHU n £ n
i Q0 a 3:10,5:2 0 ,1 3O 9:35

personal
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED to
room with 3 others at Landmark
Apts. Two bedroom, 1 1/2 bath.
Available now. $43.75 per month.
Call 372-1760, Apt 37. (J-21-
2t-p)
TO ALL IN THE KNOW; Sam has
started drinking. What next?
Tuffy. (J-24-lt-p)
Y. R. MEMBERSHIP: invitation
to really enjoy the victory GO-
Party were planning for Nov November,
ember, November, 1968. sign up today till
4 P.M. at the Service Booth.
(J-21-lt-p)
4 FREE Adorable kittens-part
Siamese, part Persian, males,
8 weeks old. Call 378-3308. (J (J---
--- (J--- 3t-nc)
FREE KITTENS. Call RICK, 378-
6994 after 8:30 P.M. (J-21-2t-p)
lost-found
HELP! Have you seen my pre prescription
scription prescription sunglasses (white
frames)? Reward! Call 376-0207.
(L-20-3t-nc)
services
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. $ 10/month. (M-18-st-p)
FACULTY & STAFF: Let me
explain our Home Building and
repair service. Free Estimates.
Wayne Carroll 4AS 372-7675.
(M-15-10t-)
ALTERNATORS GENERAT GENERATORS
ORS GENERATORS STARTERS Electrical
systems tested repairs. Auto
Electric Service 603 SE 2nd
St. 378-7330. (M-8-Bt-c)
1 3-5-7-9 V
J ARTHUR MILLERS /
B Orama of Love and Obsession
IA VIEW)
\frdmthe)
BRIDGE)
ft BaK vallone w
I CAROL LAWRENC^J
FLORIDA UNION
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A girl, a boy,
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me
family
HAYVEYMILLS JOHN M^HYWtIBBWfTT
Musk by
PmiLC*Btle~)l*cCAltmEY
rerHMirfMVMt _I!Zj



Brott Conducts
Lyceums First

The noted young conductor,
Boris Brott, will conduct the
Northern Sinfonia Orchestra of
England in University Auditorium
tonight at 8:15 as the first at attraction
traction attraction on the regular 1967-68
Lyceum Council Series. The pro program
gram program includes the Bach Suite in
B Minor as typical of the finest
baroque music; the Joseph Haydn
Symphony No. 88 in G Major,
which is the epitome of classi classicism
cism classicism in music; and two contrast contrasting
ing contrasting works by significant twent twentieth-century
ieth-century twentieth-century composers.
Benjamin Brittens Simple
Symphony is in a melodious and
humorous, conservative twent twentieth-century
ieth-century twentieth-century style. Paul Hinde Hindemiths
miths Hindemiths Five Pieces for String
Orchestra are in the strong tra tradition
dition tradition of Germanic workmanship.
Tickets will be available at
the door. University of Florida
students, fifty cents; University
of Florida faculty, staff, and
school students, $1.00; general
public, $2.00.
At twenty years of age, Boris
Brott, youngest principal conduc conductor
tor conductor of a permanent orchestra
in the Western Hemisphere, has
more credits to his name than
most conductors twice his age.
Son of noted Composer-Con Composer-Conductor-Violinist
ductor-Violinist Composer-Conductor-Violinist Alexander Brott
and Lotta Brott, a professional
cellist with the Montreal Sym Symphony,
phony, Symphony, Boris Brott began his
musical studies on the violin
when he was three and gave his
first performance as soloist with
the Montreal Symphony at age
five.

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In 1963 he was appointed As Assistant
sistant Assistant Conductor of the Tor Toronto
onto Toronto Symphony and has conducted
over 50 concerts with them as
well as a Bell Telephone Hour,
a U. S. Tour, Vancouver Fes Festival
tival Festival Concert and numerous CBC
engagements.
In January, 1964 he was ap appointed
pointed appointed Principal Conductor of
the Northern Sinfonia after a
brilliant debut concert which was
widely acclaimed by the British
Press.
For the past two years Mr.
Brott has held these posts, com commuting
muting commuting across the Atlantic.
Among his engagements for the
coming season are a tour of
Germany, Austria and Switzer Switzerland,
land, Switzerland, and a series of 13 ap appearances
pearances appearances for British Indepen Independent
dent Independent Television.
At fourteen he won a scholar scholarship
ship scholarship from the Mexican Govern Government
ment Government to study conducting with
Igor Markevitch. In the same year
he won the Pan American Con Conductors
ductors Conductors Competition and was the
youngest person to conduct the
Mexican National Symphony Or Orchestra.
chestra. Orchestra. On his return to Can Canada
ada Canada he formed the Philharmonic

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- Representatives
Mel Ward Jim Bartlett
Dan Sapp David Wilson
George Corl Artie Watkinson
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 W, Univ. Aae. 376-1208 |

|
' a I IIS*.
m * I
IHE NORTHERN SINFONIA ORCHESTRA
. . conducted by Boris Brott will be in University Auditorium tonight at 8:15. Tickets are avail available
able available at the door.

Youth Orchestra in Montreal.
Brott continued his education at
the Conservatoire de Musique
and in 1959 Was accepted in the
Master Class of Pierre Mon Monteux.
teux. Monteux.
In 1961 he was awarded a Can Canada
ada Canada Council Scholarship and was
invited by Pierre Monteux to act
as his understudy in Europe.
During the next two years Brott
conducted such orchestras as I
Ponerigi Musicali Di Milano, the
Orchestre des Concerts Colonne,
and the McGill Chamber Orches Orchestra,
tra, Orchestra,
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Tuesday, October 24, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

|/jp£\ Whats NEW at the
BOOKSTORE*?
TWENTY LETTERS TO A FRIEND
Svetlana Alliluyeva
THE YOUNG MEN OF PARIS
Stephen Longstreet
A SECOND HAND LIFE
Charles Jackson
THE PYRAMID
William Golding
PHYLLIS DILLER'S MARRIAGE MANUAL
HAPPINESS IS A STOCK THAT DOUBLES IN A YEAR
Ira Cobleigh
PETERSONS SURFING YEARBOOK
PHYSICAL OCEANOGRAPHY VOL l&ll
A. Defant
HELOISE ALL AROUND THE HOUSE
Heloise Cruse
HOW TO AVOID PROBATE
James Dacey
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. 8:00 RM.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. 12:00
Campus Shop & Baekstore

Page 9



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 24, 1967

1 Didnt Do It
By BEV CHEUVRONT
Alligator Feature Writer
Whats all this about a new fad on campus?
Yep, the latest thing is Didnt Do It documents.
Initiated by Bart Kimball, 7JM, and Frank King, 6JM,
the certificates absolve the signer from all respon responsibility
sibility responsibility for anything that goes wrong in the world.
Kimball said their idea originated with a Peanuts
comic strip, where Lucy passed around a document
freeing everyone of responsibility.
King and Kimball had the certificates printed part partly
ly partly as a joke and partly as a parody on American un unwillingness
willingness unwillingness to get involved.
They are now available for 35 cents at the Campus
Shop and Bookstore.
Rumor has it that a certificate has been sent to a
high government official, but Kimball refused to
disclose any information on the subject.
However, we are warned not to be surprised if
Gov. Kirk should suddenly declare himself free of
responsibility for his actions.

piruj^iiio
RFf*fcWS

'We Nehrus

By JOHN BARTON
Os UPI
WE NEHRUS. By Krishna Nehru.
Hutheeslng: Holt, Rinehart and
Winston. $6.95.
We Nehrus presents warm
and Intensely personal pen por portraits
traits portraits of the members of the
wealthy and influential family
that has come to dominate In Indian
dian Indian Politics.
Written with the assistance of
Alden Hatch by the youngest
sister of the late Prime Minister
Jawaharlal Nehru, and the only
member of the immediate family
never to hold public office since
Independence, the book gives per personal
sonal personal observations of the turbu turbulent
lent turbulent times and events that shaped
Nehrus character and policies.
Like most books written about
internationally famous people by
their relatives, the book lacks
historical objectivity on sensi sensitive
tive sensitive issues. But it remains true,
although in a prejudiced manner,
to the intently emotional context
in which the end of the British
Raj came about and the post postindependence
independence postindependence events have oc occured.
cured. occured.
This is particularly true of
Mrs. Hutheesings references to
the creation of Pakistan, her ob observations
servations observations about the founder of
that country, Mohammad Ali Jin Jinnah,
nah, Jinnah, and the Kashmir issue, all
of which are somewhat glibly
treated.
We Nehrus would be a
stronger book if Mrs. Huthees Hutheesing
ing Hutheesing followed the title and did not
so frequently attempt to speak on
behalf of the Indian people, an
authority she does not have.
But there are valuable insights
into the close relationship Nehru
had with Lord Louis Moutbatten
and his wife, a strong personal
friendship which had a profound
effect on the future of India
and Nehrus decision to pattern
the Republic of India upon the
British parliamentary system.
Mrs. Hutheeslng also de describes
scribes describes the influence that Krishna
Menon had on Nehrus decision to

develop friendly ties with Com Communist
munist Communist China, the effect New
Delhi-Peking relations had on the
Chinese seizure of Tibet, and
Nehrus ultimate disillusion disillusionment
ment disillusionment with Red China after 1962.

Did it ever occur to you
that you could turn a
successful
career into something
even more satisfying?
At Ortho, you can. Ortho, leader in the field
of gynecic and family planning planning pharm pharmaceuticals,
aceuticals, pharmaceuticals, is the only company to offer the
medical profession a complete choice of med medically
ically medically accepted methods for controlling concep conception.
tion. conception. And the Ortho name reaches into labor-
atories, operating rooms and hospitals with
diagnostic methods which have benefited count countless
less countless human lives; methods such as RH-testing
serums, and the Papanicolaou smear stains for
early detection of uterine cancer.
As an Ortho salesman, your job would be to
inform the medical profession about our com complete
plete complete line of pharmaceuticals, and generate
sales. And to help you in your contacts with
doctors, pharmacists andtophospitalpersonnel,
well give you some of the finest on-the-job
and in-plant training available anywhere, com competent
petent competent supervision, and an automobile for bus business
iness business (and personal) use.
What else? An excellent starting salary. Full
range of professional benefits. Merit increases.
Significant opportunities for advancement as
soon as you show youre ready. And many
extras (including free stock of our parent com company,
pany, company, Johnson & Johnson, when you become
eligible).
For interviews on campus on Wednesday, Nov November
ember November Ist, please see your Placement Direc Director.
tor. Director. If an interview is not convenient, please
write to Mr. R. L. Johnston, Sales Personnel
Employment Director, Ortho Pharmaceutical
Corporation, 2211-12 Carew Tower, Cincinnati,
Ohio 45202.
\Orth oj
a Johnson & Johnson affiliated company
An Equal Opportunity Employer (m/f)

'I Risked My Life. .
I Went To The Barber

By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Feature Writer
There is a great TRUTH here
in Gay-ness-ville that affects the
lives of every UF male student,
as well as the citys male re residents.
sidents. residents. That truth is: nowhere
in Gville can you get a decent
haircut worth $1.75.
Its as simple as that. Gvilles
barber shops are, in reality, very
similar in quality to the citys
butcher shops. The only differ difference
ence difference is youre safer in a but butcher
cher butcher shop. Perhaps it is the fear
of death by straight-razor that
prompts UF hippies to wear long
hair.
I risked my life yesterday by
going into town for a haircut.
I walked into the shop and was
immediately besieged by four
fat barbers, all brandishing
gleaming straight-razors, and
each shouting, Pick me! Pick
me! I told them I was im impartial
partial impartial to who cut my hair, so
they borrowed a quarter from
me and flipped for the honor.
I mounted the chair and the
fun began. Do you know how to
razor cut? I asked the maniac
behind me.
Razor who? he asked. I told
him to forget it, and asked for
a close trim, none off the top.
He told me not to tell him his
business. I should have left right
then, but I thought he was joking.
He wasnt.
He cut and sliced, and sliced
and cut, frequently referring to
his Barbers Guide for help
in how to handle scissors, how
to apply lather, and how to fright-

en customers. I cringed, begged,
threatened, and finally ran out
the door, the sheet trailing after
me.
I wear a hat now. All the time.
To dinner, the movies, classes,
and to bed. Women think Im un uncouth

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couth uncouth because I don't remove it
in elevators. I wouldnt take it
off for Christ, my hair looks
so bad. Also its amazing what
medical science can do with art artificial
ificial artificial ears. I know I wear
one now.



WITH TWO BROKEN LEGS
V : i~ ~ 7" : ~ *7*
Pasteris LostForever

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
UFs football team, already
shackled offensively in the back backfield
field backfield with the loss of quarter quarterback
back quarterback Jackie Eckdahl, lost one of
its best offensive linemen Mon Monday
day Monday in tackle J. D. Pasteris.
Pasteris, with two broken legs
and four serious leg operations,
was ordered Monday by team
doctor Edward Kaissam to quit
playing football for the rest of
his life. Otherwise, with another
hard blow on his right leg,
said Kaissam, he might lose
use of the leg.
Pasteris* latest injury came
in the fourth quarter against LSU.
His right leg was just slightly
hit but puffed up twice the size
of his football shoe. He remained
out of pads till this weekends
practice scrimmage.
Then, on the constant begging
of Pasteris, Coach Ray Graves
let his big 227-pound tackle play.
But after seeing Pasteris per perform
form perform at less than half speed,
Graves took Pasteris out. Graves
then discussed with Kaissam the
possibility of Pasteris playing
any more football.

Basketball Bouncing High
For Tall Gators -- Bartlett

After a week of basketball
practice Florida coach Tommy
Bartlett is pleased with the pro progress
gress progress the Gators are making.
We have accomplished quite
a bit this week,said Bartlett.
We have worked hard on fun fundamentals
damentals fundamentals and conditioning. The
boys are in good shape and have
responded well in practice.
Bartlett praised the work of
last years regulars, David Mil Miller
ler Miller (6-7), Neal Walk (6-10) and
Gary McElroy (6-5).
Miller, who is one of the tallest
guards in college basketball is
the Gator captain. The lanky

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IB .ft
WL
'-M jflHHfl
J. D. PASTERIS
. . is through playing
football for anybody
After deliberation, the pair
revealed Monday Pasteris would
have to cut short his days as a
Gator and a promising pro foot football
ball football career with it.
I dont know a boy who tried
harder and has given himself
more to this team than J. D. ,
said Graves.

guard averaged 13.8 points a
game last season. He suffered a
neck injury last spring but has
shown no ill effects.
David is a fine leader, says
Bartlett. He has great desire
and determination and his play
so far has been better than ever.
Walk, the tallest Gator on the
squad has shown much improve improvement
ment improvement over last year when he
averaged 11.5 points a game and
pulled in 8.2 rebounds.
Neal is much stronger this
year and his speed and jump jumping
ing jumping ability has improved great greatly,
ly, greatly, said Bartlett. With hard
work he could be one of the best

Pasteris, from Miami, was
admittedly disappointed with the
decision but expressed no re regret.
gret. regret.
Coach Graves has been great
to me, said Pasteris," and if
he says I quit, I quit.
The Pasteris loss now leaves
Graves with just one letterman,
guard Guy Dennis.
Pasteris, 22, has been hobbling
on two bad legs since spring
practice in 1966. Pasteris broke
his left leg then, a year later
after he broke his right leg.
Pasteris then stretched and
tore ligaments in his right leg
again during the Georgia game
last year. He returned against
Miami in the last game of the
year but hurt the leg again.
Finally, Pasteris unfortunate
tale of tape and surgery came
to a sad halt in the fourth quar quarter
ter quarter against LSU.
Pasteris will keep his scholar scholarship
ship scholarship until his June graduation
in the college of education. Pas Pasteris
teris Pasteris was an Honorable Mention
All-American as a prepper at
Miami Edision and was on the
states first team All-College
team last year.

big men in the South.
Florida, who had its finest year
ever last season, 21-4, will hope
to improve that mark when they
open at home with Jacksonville
University Dec. 1.
' Ogams'
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Tuesday, October 24, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Ss W* Hi HI fp- 9
FOOTBALL

Gator Sailors Sweep
Past FSU, Four Others

PANAMA CITY The Gator
Sailing Club smashed five
colleges, including Miami and
Florida State, to win the St. An Andrews
drews Andrews Bay Invitational Regatta
here this weekend.
Florida scored 22 3/4 points.
Miami and Georgia Tech tied

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for second place with 15 points.
Tulane, West Florida and Flor Florida
ida Florida State rounded out the five
but finished well out of the racs.
Next weekend, at New Orleans,
Florida faces its toughest com competition
petition competition of the year against Notre
Dame and Ohio State in the Bald Baldwin-Wood
win-Wood Baldwin-Wood Intersectional Regatta.

Page 11



Page 12

;, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 24, 1967

2 UF Students
Coach Inmates

By BILL DUNN
Alligator Correspondent
Two UF physical education stu students
dents students spent the past summer in
the state prison at Raiford.
But neither were in the jug.
Gator fullback Tom Christian
from St. Petersburg and his cous cousin,
in, cousin, track sprinter Kenny Little Littlejohn,
john, Littlejohn, a junior from Dunedin,
went behind bars this summer
as coaches for the prison ath athletic
letic athletic department.
Christianknown to the in inmates
mates inmates as Christy Baby
coached the main prison wing
called The Rock. Littlejohn
was in charge of the ball team
from the 900-man East Unit.
By the way,* the blond track trackster
ster trackster explained nonchalantly,
thats the maximum security
section.
Its true that most of the men
on my baseball team were
lifers, said Kenny. But, sur surprisedly,
prisedly, surprisedly, they were the most ad adjusted
justed adjusted personalities in the
prison.
Throughout the summer, the
student coaches organized ath athletics
letics athletics and recreation for the
prisoners. They coached them on
the technicalities of baseball.
They called me Coach Lit Littlejohn
tlejohn Littlejohn on the field, Ken re recalled,
called, recalled, But it was not like
being a guard. When you got
yourself down on their plane,
it was easy to understand the
men and make many friends.
UF Skiers
Take Second
Floridas men skiers romped
to an easy win but the UF Ski
Club had to settle for second
place in a ski tournament this
weekend on Lake Wauburg.
Florida Atlantic accumulated
974 points for first place. Florida
was just four behind at 970. Uni University
versity University of Tampa was third with
820. Rollins was fourth with 790
and the University of South
Florida finished last at 264.

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Whats New in Mens Fashions?
To an important segment of the male market, there are really only two
ways to get around today . and one of them is Mansfield Shoes.
These are the men who are making it on campus, or building a career
for themselves. They have a keen, sure sense of style and fashion, yet
are acutely aware of price and value. Its important to them that they
obtain that rare combination of look and Drice in their footwear,
and they do with Mansfield Shoes.
MANSFIELDS
by the Makers of Bostonians 23.95
Sifoe/utmZ 225 W. Univ. Avenue
Free Customer parking ct rear of store

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TOM CHRISTIAN
He remembered a night in
Raifords spacious gymnasium
when he played a game of Scrab Scrabble
ble Scrabble with convicted murderer Carl
Coppolino.
And then there was an intel intellectual
lectual intellectual bull-session one night
with former Palm Beach County
Judge Joseph Peel, sentenced
for murder in the famous Chil Chillingsworth
lingsworth Chillingsworth case.
Both coaches report that the
men at Raiford are real gung gungho
ho gungho Gator boosters. With th&help
of the UF Sports Publicity De Department,
partment, Department, the students arranged
to take the inmates some Gator
posters and schedules. Those
guys follow the Gators as much
as I do, Ken said.
Tom Christian will second that.
He has received telegrams from
the inmates wishing him luck be before
fore before the big games.
The men at Raiford will pro probably
bably probably remember Christyaby
and Coach Littlejohn for some
time. But their coaches could
could never forget them.
McBAV/iES
Barber Shop
Shoe Ropair
1718 W. Untv. Ave
on the Gold Coast

Saturday Perfect Except
For Playing Gator Football

By GEORGE MEYER
Alligator Correspondent
Saturday morning seemed to
be a perfect morning for football
at Florida Field: clear skies,
temperature hovering around the
70s. In fact, everything seemed
perfect except the players.
Its a good thing we werent
playing Vanderbilt this week,
said Florida head coach Ray
Graves after a controlled game gametype
type gametype scrimmage Saturday morn morning.
ing. morning.
We couldnt have beaten them
or anybody else the way we
looked today. I was especially
disappointed with the poor show showing
ing showing on defense.

225 W. Univ. Ave.
i
1
THE U OF F IS HAVING ITS ANNUAL
HOMECOMING REUNION. HER PARENTS
WILL BE HERE FOR THE WEEKEND.
WHAT ARE YOU GOING TO SHOW UP IN~
A BLACK LEATHER JACKET?
Show up in this outfit. A bold traditional coordinate. A bold
wool sport coat, oxford weave da cron-worsted slacks, and a fine
wool V-neck sweater. All perfectly coordinated, to look better
than anything you've had on before.
Real sharp collection of bold traditionak.. .from $45.00
Slacks.. .from $15.00
Silverman's student charge allows you to make a purchase on the
spot... Just show your current I.D. card.
(Sometimes these big weekends can find you a little "short.")
SiHvehmaiCi
Serving Sons and Daughters of Florida for 34 years.
225 W. Univ. Ave. 378-1611
Free customer parking on the huge lot at rear of store.

The scrimmage featured the
Gator varsity offense pitted
against the varsity defense.
Graves ran first-string players
against second string opponents.
Graves had praise for running

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backs Tommy Glenn, Tom Chris Christian
tian Christian and Brian Hipp, who all
ran in the absence of All-SEC
tailback Larry Smith, who was
nursing a bruised leg on the
sidelines. Graves said Smith's
injury was not serious.