Citation
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
Kennedy Urges 'Draft Smathers

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TED KENNEDY

Weather
Partly Cloudy
High In The 80s
Winds 5-15 MPH

Vol. 60, No. 25

Jones Speaks
On Tenure
Ineitzllnion
By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Dr. Marshall B. Jones will
speak tonight at 8:00 in the Reitz
Union Auditorium about the con controversy
troversy controversy regarding his denial
of tenure.
Academic Freedom and Chalk
Board Power will be discussed
by Dr. Phil Constans, executive
secretary of the Florida Educa Education
tion Education Association, Stanley K.
Laughlin, Jr., associate profes professor
sor professor of Law, and Jones. Jones is
the Florida state chairman of the
American Civil Liberties Union.
Jones, who said he believes the
current controversy is not a
dead issue, will make a state statement
ment statement about his case at tonights
meeting.
Although President Stephen C.
O'Connell said last week he would
only reopen the issue if funda fundamental
mental fundamental errors in procedures
were shown to him, Jones said
the matter is still partly open.
By referring to procedural
impropriety, he (OConnell) left
a door open for himself. My feel feeling
ing feeling is the matter is not entire entirely
ly entirely open or entirely closed, Jones
com mented Sunday.
I intend to speak partly to
my case and partly to the struc structure
ture structure of power in the university,
Jones said about tonights meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Jones also said Constans
will be the main speaker.
Jones pointed out that Dr. E Emanuel
manuel Emanuel Suter, dean of the college
of medicine, called OConnell
from out of town to set up an
appointment to discuss this con controversy.
troversy. controversy.
'L.
(SEE JONES PAGE 2}

The
Florida Alligator

J|
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)
A CRY OF JOY
Carol Elizabeth Still of Panama City was
crowned the 1967 Homecoming Sweetheart at
the UF during Gator Growl Friday night.
UF Education Student Dies
ly
In Auto Wreck Saturday
An automobile accident in the 1500 block of NW sth Ave. early
Saturday morning claimed the life of Ronald Wayne Ayers, UF edu education
cation education graduatestudent.
Ayers address was listed as 1933 NW 4th Ave., Apt. E.
Investigating officers reported Ayers, 26, of Panama City, was
traveling west on NW sth Ave. He was apparently driving at a high
rate of speed when he lost control of his late model sports car,
officers said.
The car jumped the curb on the left side of the street and hit an
oak tree behind the University Apartments, the officers said.
Officials said Ayers was pronounced dead at the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center at 2:30 a.m.
Services will be at 2 p.m. today at the Smith Funeral Home, Pan Panama
ama Panama City. Burial will follow In the Greenwood Cemetery in Panama
Citv.

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Executive Editor
U. S. Senator Edward M. Ted Kennedy told
1,200 of Floridas political elite at the 1967 Blue
Key Banquet that state Democrats should draft
Senator George Smathers for re-election in 1968.
The suggestion brought cheers from the predom predominately
inately predominately Democratic crowd. Smathers smiled enig enigmatically
matically enigmatically at the suggestion, but politicians admit admittedly
tedly admittedly running for Smathers seat, including former
Governor Leoy Collins and State Attorney Gen General
eral General Earl Faircloth, didnt even crack a grin.
Smathers has maintained that his health has
forced him to retire from the Senate seat he has
held for three terms. A reoccurance of malaria,
which he acquired during WWII while a Marine in
the South Pacific, has drained his energy, accord according
ing according to Smathers.
But Smathers has reportedly been under con considerable
siderable considerable pressure to reconsider. He is a strong
Johnson supporter in the Senate, where he holds
considerable seniority. Democrats fear that Sma Smathers
thers Smathers seat could be lost to the Republicans if a
less respected man gains the Democratic nom nomination,
ination, nomination, according to the state press.
I think Sen. Smathers would accept a draft and
I think you ought to draft him for re-election,
Kennedy told the Banquet.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

Patriotism, Spirit,
Humor Highlight
UF Homecoming

By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Staff Writer
Happiness meant everything
from co-education to being an
American in the themes of Flo Floridas
ridas Floridas Homecoming weekend.
The presentation of bands,
floats, dignitaries, and marching
units in the parade Friday was
greeted by enthusiastic crowds
who lined University Avenue for
two hours beneath a hot Florida
sun.
The procession of dignitaries
leading the parade included UF
President Stephen OConnell,
Florida Attorney General Earl
Faircloth, Speaker of the House
Ralph Turlington, Superintendent
of Education Floyd Christian, Pr Prpresentative
presentative Prpresentative L. K. Edwards,
three veterans of the Vietnam
war, Florida Blue Key president
Charles Edwards, and Student
Body President Charles Shep Shepherd.
herd. Shepherd.
Alpha Chi Omegas Abandon
Ship Commodores, The Sopwith
Gator Is Here! won the best
over-all float award.
Alpha Tau Omega won first
place in the fraternity Orange
League division for floats with
the theme Gator Happiness Is
a Sunken* Commodore. Sigma
Alpha Epsilon and Pi Kappa Alpha
took second and third.
In fraternity Blue League,
Delta Chi captured first place
with a float done in red, white,
and blue entitled Happiness Is
Being An American. Chi Phi
placed second.
In sororities, Delta Phi Epsilon
won the first place trophy. The
theme of the winning float was
Happiness Is Not Being In the
Doghouse. Alpha Chi Omega and

Turning to the national arena, the 35-year-old
senior senator from Massachussetts jabbed at young
critics of the administrations policy on Vietnam.
Affirming the constitutional right of dissent,
Kennedy warned that dissent "must be more than
a fuzzy moralism. True dissent requires deep
thought, he said.
Kennedy, who Smathers introduced as a possible
heir to "the highest office it is within the power
of the people to give," called for support of the
Johnson administration.
"Let us not heed the voices of dissent and des despair,"
pair," despair," he said.
The younger Kennedy called on the U. S. to
continue to be firm with China. He noted that
the policy of containment kept the peace in Europe
and could work in Asia as well.
The ton# of the dinner was light-hearted and
Kennedy made repeated quips about his brother
Bobby.
Both brothers had always considered Florida a
second home, Kennedy said. In Bobbys case, that
presented a problem, Kennedy pointed out, because
no one was sure of what his first home was.
Kennedy said that the Homecoming banquet was
the largest audienbe he had spoken to since he
had dinner with Bobbys family.

Inside
Joe Torchia
Views A Death
See Page 12

Monday, October 30, 1967

Sigma Kappa placed second and
third.
In the Independent's division,
Benton Engineering Council,Stu-
Association, and Delta Sigma Pi
won first, second and third place
trophies respectively.
Delta Tau Delta took the award
for most humerous float entry,
with the brothers en masse piled
upon a platform drawn by pledges.
They sported such slogans as
Linus Is a Pusher and The
Red Baron Flunked ROTC Alpha
Chi Omega and Alpha Kappa Psi
placed second and third in the
humorous division.
In the house decoration judging,
the Catholic Student Center won
first place in the off-campus
division for the fifth straight
year. University Presbyterian
Center finished second.
Hume Hall took first place in
the on-campus residence halls
grouping, with Jennings placing
second.
Kappa Alpha captured first
place in house decorations in the
Orange League, with Phi Delta
Theta taking second Place.
Delta Upsilon and Pi Kappa
Phi won first and second place
trophies in the fraternity Blue
League.
First place in the sorority
house decorations went to Alpha
Delta Pi, with Chi Omega taking
the runner-up award.
The most beautiful house de decoration
coration decoration was awarded to Sigma
Phi Epsilon fraternity, and the
most humorous was at the Phi
Kappa Psi house.
Winners of the Gator Growl
skits were Delta Chis Will
Charlie Brown Find Happi Happiness?,
ness?, Happiness?, and Alpha Delta Pis
Registration Is Constipation.



, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 30, 1967

Page 2

P= HC SPEECH WRAP UP=
"OConne// Asks Help
UF President Stephen C. OConnell took advantage of several
homecoming speaking engagements to urge UF graduates and
interested citizens to join his fight for additional financing for the
university.
He told his audiences that there may come a time when they may
have to stand behind him in his attempts to improve the quality of
education at the UF.
Addressing the Blue Key banquet Saturday the new UF presi president
dent president warned that executive vetoes and budget cuts necessitated
by Governor Kirks no new tax stand have left the university with
$2.4 million less than it needs to operate this year.
OConnell urged some 1,200 persons, most of them Demo Democrats,
crats, Democrats, for support for more money in a special legislative ses session
sion session expected in January. He said that Florida lacked a really
great university but could have one if the people want it enough.

Collins Disappointed
Former Florida Governor Leroy Collins expressed disappoint disappointment
ment disappointment Saturday at the decreasing interest among college students
in the area of advanced business training.
Speaking before the Alpha Kappa Psi Fraternity, Collins noted
that although modern technology has broadened the scope of the
businessman, students are overlooking roles in business for roles
in the social studies.
Students feel stronger about the quality of life, more so than
the quantity of lifes benefits, said Collins, and therefore are
inclined to pursue social studies, health sciences and other pur pursuits
suits pursuits of endeavor.
Collins cited a Lou Harris poll to point up some of the con conceptions
ceptions conceptions people have of the business community.
A shocking statistic from this research, said Collins, re revealed
vealed revealed that. 42 per cent of our citizens believe that most business businessmen
men businessmen will do anything, honest or not, for a buck .

Faircloth Challenges
Florida Attorney General Earl Faircloth, speaking at a mid midnight
night midnight supper meeting of the Delta Theta Phi Legal Fraternity
Friday, challenged the members of the legal profession to take
the lead in restoring respect for the law in state and nation.
This is a time, said Faircloth, in which it is incumbent
upon all attorneys to meet the desperate need for leadership by
creating a new sense of balance in our oft times confusing society.
Never miss the opportunity to tell people that domestic peace
is necessary for growth. Government can only succeed with
the consent of the governed. We must have domestic peace or
anarchy will result.
Faircloth attacked the elements of society which have brought
dissent and destruction emphasizing, riots and rebellion can
never be accepted as legitimate means of dissent.
There are many lawful avenues of dissent, he said, pro protected
tected protected by both state and federal constitutions.
Grand Opening
Month Long Specials
Permanent Waves
15.00 now 10.00
20.00 now 15.00
25.00 now 20.00
C->
Weekly Door Prizes
Managed by Felix Bus! \
* Fay Arndt *Lois Holtz *Edna Campbell
*Dale Zorn *Ellie Schwall
Cdid cie uiwl Btduttj. Qd(M.
1146 NE 16th Ave. 376-8215
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It Cvn '*3rs 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 (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alltgafor
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 FLOHIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It Is published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla 32C01. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Galnesvtlle.

HE KEPT LAUGHING
Kirk Ribbed BySkits

By FRED McNEESE
Alligator Staff Writer
Gov. Claude Kirk, target of
much of the satire in the John
Marshall Bar Association skits,
managed to keep laughing
throughout his ordeal Saturday
morning.
The bar association presented
the political fireworks in their
annual satire on national and
state politics.
The national skit centered on
the 1968 Conventions where na national
tional national figures from LBJ to Shir Shirlie
lie Shirlie Temple were presented in
the cast.
This years skit was a trad traditional
itional traditional tragedy about Claudius
Maximus at the imperial capital,
Tallahatchie.

Suter, who has been unavail unavailable
able unavailable for comment, is expected to
be in Gainesville Tuesday. Pro Professors
fessors Professors from the medical school,
members of the American Asso Association
ciation Association of University Professors
(AAUP) and a spokesman for
the Student Committee for Aca Academic
demic Academic Freedom have indicated
that Suter will make a formal
appeal to OConnell.
If OConnell decides to nom nominate
inate nominate Jones for tenure, the nom nomination
ination nomination must be approved by the
Board of Regents. If OConnell
does not reverse former Presi President
dent President J. Wayne Reitz* decision,
Jones can appeal to the Board
of Regents.
Jones said he is not certain
as to whether he will make any
appeal. Referring to the threat of
censure recently made by the lo local
cal local chapter of the AAUP, Jones

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Jones To Speak

Kirk grinned as a skit news newsman
man newsman asked Claudius about fur further
ther further developments in the War
on Crime.
Yes, weve escalated the war
to a great degree, Claudius
admitted. Weve fired all but
about three democratic sher sheriffs.
iffs. sheriffs.
Kirks continuing feud with
state cabinet members did not
escape comment. Claudius was
asked about rumors of possible
trouble with the cabinet.
I have nothing but respect for
those seven little dwarfs, Clau Claudius
dius Claudius declared.
The skits final scene continued
the tradition of ancient traged tragedies;
ies; tragedies; namely, the hero y/as
destroyed.

said he would probably let the
UF be censured rather than
appeal his denial of tenure.

ROBBIES I
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Claudius wife, Erotica, begged
him not to go to the forum but
the brave Claudius went anyway.
As foretold, Claudius was killed
by Georgius Wackenhut after ve vetoing
toing vetoing an educational bill, road
bill and health bill for the
good of Florida."
Georgius, with blood still warm
on his hands, closed the play by
addressing the body of his fallen
leader.
Youre a businessman. You
know you get what you pay for.
What did you expect for a dollar
a year
XEROX COPIES
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Service Available From
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Happy With Ted, Kids

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
The only disadvantage of being a senators
wife, according to Mrs. Joan B. Kennedy, is the
family being apart so often.
The wife of Sen. Edward M. Kennedy enter entertained
tained entertained a capacity crowd at the Mortar Board
buffet Friday night with stories about her family.
Although she does not admit to being a public
speaker, she related one incident which, as she
says, her husband wont let me forget.
In 1962, she said, Ted campaigned a full
year for the Senate seat, spending many hours
on the campaign trail.
That year he won by 400,000 votes, but in
1964, when he was hospitalized with a broken
back, his wife had to campaign for him.
That year, he won by over a million votes,
Mrs. Kennedy commented. Actually, I think it

QHp Uutersttg iMynji
I -Ml
a little philosophy || uirignt
with every label
JCStS. There's a well-known beer company that invites you to read \)
its philosophy printed on the back of every can /*
Unlike the beer company, we at the University Shops can t
print our philosophy on the merchandise we sell, mainly /TV
because you'd look kind of ridiculous walking around with /IvO /
our philosophy printed on the back of your can (
But we would like to have you think about something every
time you see the University Shop label with those wild y
little lions and that impressive-looking crest
It all started with the idea of providing you with quality
merchandise at reasonable prices all year long. So we
decided to cater exclusively to college students.
Then w 6 started opening up our market. We extended our
charge account service so you could use it even after
leaving the security of the ivy-covered institution. And we / Vtl* Y*
JN. started advertising in national magazines -a It It
J The idea was catching on. We tried it out at a few more
\-s schools No matter where we went, students liked the idea 9TnTlV||Vn
of shopping at a store where they could find their kind
limnuDi of clothes
So wove opened more stores to give more students the
chance to take advantage of this little philosophy of ours
No, we don t have a University Shop at every campus, y/Cj
but like the beer company were working on it > *\fr^
' We re The Nation s Largest Group Os Apparel Shops \
AtpA'r' \ KwijjQ Catering Exclusively To College Students I \ I
1620 W. University Ave. \-%UV(KJIi\ V
Carolyn Plaza
TELEPHONE ¥*s2 g
FRU-SHOP V*C/,
*;2en/£*7 ett i) Jock*# eHSW
** jantzen **
- -

was a sympathy vote ... It wasnt so much
that they were sorry for him being in the hos hospital
pital hospital they were sorry for me having to be
on the speakers stand.
Mrs. Kennedy told her audience that she felt;
happiest when her husband was happy. She listed
her advantages of being a senators wife as hav having
ing having the opportunity to watch her husband at
work on the senate floor and in committees,
and being able to travel with him when he tra travelled
velled travelled because of his duties as chairman of the
Senate Refugee Committee.
But we are both happiest when we are with
our children, she said.
The only disadvantage of being a senators
wife, according to Mrs. Kennedy, is the family
is apart so often.
Like tonight, hes over there with the men
and Im here with the women.

Monday, October 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Car Disrupts Street Dance
In Flavet Saturday Night

A car knocked down three
street barracades Saturday night
and drove through a street dance
being held at the Flavet 111 mar married
ried married student housing unit.
The car, whose driver remains
unidentified, drove through a
crowd of about 200 dancing
people, scattering chairs and
tables in its path. The dance
was being held in front of the
Flavet recreation hall.
Residents of the village stopped
the car after it had knocked down
two barracades and told the driv driver
er driver a party was in progress. They
told him he would have to turn
around and drive out the way

he had come in.
The driver ignored this and
drove slowly into the crowd, scat scattering
tering scattering people in all directions.
Male residents of the village
began beating on the cars win windows,
dows, windows, hood, fenders, and trunk
in an effort to turn it back.
The driver speeded up and
smashed into tables and chairs s
which were in his path, and
knocked down a third barricade to
get to stadium road.
Residents of the village said
that they can identify the cars
driver. The incident was re reported
ported reported to police, who are con conducting
ducting conducting an investigation.

Page 3



Page 4

1, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 30, 1967

CAMPUS
EVENTS
By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IN SENDING SCHOLARS PACK
ING: Any student wishing to
make a contribution to yourself,
since all of us here at UF are
scholars) had better start pack packing."
ing." packing." Not leave the campus campusgopacking,"
gopacking," campusgopacking," or go looking for
a campus pac to buy. Campus
pacs contain $3.50 worth of toil toiletries
etries toiletries for 75?. They are on sale
in the Service Booth across from
the Hub and proceeds go to Dol Dollars
lars Dollars for Scholars."
FOR PAINTERS AND SHUT SHUTTER-BUGS:
TER-BUGS: SHUTTER-BUGS: The deadline for the
Student Art and Photo Contest is
at 5 p.m. today. Work must
be turned into the Programs
Office in the Reitz Union.
ON THE BOARDS: Florida
Players will hold try-outs for
six plays that will be given as
part of the organizations ex experimental
perimental experimental theatre. Try-outs are
open to all students and will be
held in rooms 104, 201, 203,
110, 115, and 112 at 7 tonight
in Anderson Hall.
IN MINT JULEP AND WORLD
AFFAIRS: The Deep South model
UN will meet in room 150 D
of the Reitz Union tonight at 7.
Yall come, hear?
IN SOCIETY AND THE KHY KHYBER
BER KHYBER PASS: Social Change in
Modern India" is the topic of a
discussion on India to be held
in room 123 of the Union today
at 3:30 p.m.
IN UFs STPs: Legislative
Council meets in room 355 of
the Union today at 3:30 p.m.
(An STP is a student-type po politico.)
litico.) politico.)
IN ENJOYING YOURSELF IN
A LIQUID ENVIRONMENT: No,
this doesnt have anything to do
with the Homecoming Fraternity
parties you went to. The Swim
Fins and Aqua Gators meet at
the Florida Pool Monday at 7
p.m., and they will be glad to
prove to you that not everything
that flows has a proof.
IN STEP-ONE-TWO-OUCH!:
Dancing lessons are being given
in room 245 and 246 of the Un Union
ion Union tonight at 7.

T.Y. LOG ---4

2 4 9 12 5
NBC CBS ABC NBC NET
7:00 Zane Grey Hogans Heros Dragnet T.B.A. Whats New
7:30 Monkees Gunsmoke in Africa Monkees Youth* *
q nn w Cowboy
O.UU Man From Uncle Gunsmoke in Africa Man from Uncle NET Journal
8:30 Man From Uncle Lucille Ball Bear Bryant- Man from Uncle NET Journal
Profile
9:00 Bob Hope Andy Griffith Bob Hope Cineposlum
9:30 Danny Thomas Pro Football Peyton Place Bob Hope Richard Boone
' 11 Packers 1
10:00 Nation of vs. ABC News I Spy
lmmigrants Cardinals Special ;
10:30 I Spy
-
11:00 News News News News
11:30 Johnny Carson MOVIE Johnny Carson
So Big
Danny Thomas provides tonights best entertainment, with the possible exception
pro-football for you blood and guts fans. Tonights show, Fame is a Four Letter
Word*.

TUMBLEWEEDS

Financial Autonomy, LackOf Funds
Topics Os Publications Meeting

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
The Board of Student Publi Publications
cations Publications will be concerned with
budget, financial autonomy, and
editorial procedure at its first

Former UF Honor Cadet
Killed In Action In Vietnam
First Lieutenant David E. Wieland, a former honor cadet in UFs
Air Force ROTC program here two years ago, lias been killed in
action in Vietnam.
Wieland was the son of Mrs. Jan Wieland, 1318 SW 13th Ave.,
Gainesville. He was buried with military honors in Arlington, Va.
National Cemetery last week.
While attending the university, Wieland was president of the
Arnold Air Society, commander of the Billy Mitchell Drill Team,
and was a member of Kappa Alpha fraternity. He also was the winner
of the Vice Commanders and the James A. Whitmore awards for ROTC
work. He was graduated with a bachelors degree in communications
in 1965.
- tKoton
riP OPENINGS
FOR OCTOBER AND NOVEMBER
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two pools, central heat and air conditioning, Bound conditioning,
furnished and unfurnished, kitchens by:
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H THS TRI p

meeting, Dr. Ralph Thompson
chairman, said Sunday.
Thompson, who said the board
will meet within the next two
weeks, said one problem that
needs discussing is a lack of
funds to employ enough Alliga Alligator

tor Alligator production workers.
By limiting our budget, Stu Student
dent Student Government holds down the
number of people we can hire,"
Thompson said. We have to
pay the editorial, staff first, so
whatever is left goes to em employees
ployees employees like typesetters and cir circulation
culation circulation workers.
Theres no prestige or pol politics
itics politics involved in delivering Al Alligators
ligators Alligators at 6:30 a.m., he con continued.
tinued. continued. If we cant hire enough
workers," he said, the last
resort would be a smaller Al Alligator,
ligator, Alligator, either in number of pages
or number of issues. I certainly
dont want that."
In reference to the question of
financial autonomy for student
publications, Thompson said hes
not sure whether or not the
board will make a specific re-

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11
TWO HEART ATTACKS, FOUR NAUSEAS.
TWO NERVOUS BREAKDOWNS, THREE

commendation to Student Gov Government.
ernment. Government.
Four students were appointed
to the board last week by Stephen
C. O'Connell. They are Frank
Shepherd, 4AS, William Zewad Zewadski,
ski, Zewadski, 3LW, David Farm, 3JM, and
Linda Domburian, 4JM.
Faculty members are Jordan
B. Ray, assistant professor of
marketing and business law, Hay Hayford
ford Hayford O. Enwall, professor of law,
Dr. Glenn Butler, professor of
journalism, and Thompson, pro professor
fessor professor of marketing. Vice Presi President
dent President of Student Affairs Lester
L. Hale is presidential delegate.
Talent Agency
for Gainesville
The Complete Booking Agency
Call TAG 378-4314



CAMPUS CORRAL

Monday, October 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

By LORI STEELE
Alligator Campus Living Editor
Happiness is, was, and always
will be winning Homecoming! Ad Additional
ditional Additional happiness is a shorter
Gator Growl and dirty ol skits.
In the Homecoming festivities,
poor old Campus Corral got tuck tucked
ed tucked away in a corner and for forgotten.
gotten. forgotten. But, like the Great Pump Pumpkin,
kin, Pumpkin, it was never really forgotten
for long
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
Informal rush pledged Lee
Copp, Kathy Milling, and Dale
Chemerys. Electionwise, Judy
Graham won the election for the
off-campus housing seat in Leg
Council and Bonnie Brown for
the Yulee area
ALPHA DELTA PI
In the way of formal rush, the
following are the 33 new ADPi
pledges:
Sandy Alford, Donna Betts,
Cinny Bliss, Kathy Bliss, Lynne
Boland, Carol Bulter, Pec Cham Chambers,
bers, Chambers, Debby Dalthon, Candy
Davis, Linda Davis, Gail De-
Loach, Mary Jo Eggner, Mar Margret
gret Margret Fleming, Suzi Foster, Del Deleste
este Deleste Hardee, Ilse Hegen, Hean
Howie, Dixie Hurm, Kristie
Koontz, Barbara Love, Kathy
Morrison, Jane Otis, Jane Over Overholt,
holt, Overholt, Pam Pemberton, Sam Pos Poston,
ton, Poston, Lisbeth Robinson, Donna
Schaff, Sherrie Smith, Mary Jane
Thomas, Beth Vann, Kathryn
Vass, Ann Youngman, and Becky
Dirdsaul.
Newly initiated sisters are:
Lohse Barten, Cheryl Graddy,
Sue Durham, Micky Black, Carol
Still, Pam Schiele, and Sherrie
Cravero, winner of the Best
Pledge Award
DEL TA PHI EPSIL ON
More in the way of informal
rush, DPhiE newest additions
are Debbie Bornstein and Toby
Kurtz. Also, pledge class offic officers
ers officers are Susan Lazarus, presi president;
dent; president; Carol Bussey, vice-presi vice-president;
dent; vice-president; Linda Strauss, secretary;
and Linda Satlof, treasurer. Os
note, Debbie Fein is Commander
of Angle Flight.
INTER-VARSITY
CHRISTIAN
FELLOWSHIP
New officers for this inter interdenominational

STUDIES GOT YOU DOWN ?
J
TWO GAINESVILLE LOCATIONS
2310 S.W. 13th St.-- 1505 N.W. 13th St.
_ J

denominational interdenominational group on campus
are: John Schwarz, president;
David Self, vice-president; Gail
MacKenzie, recording secretary;
Lorraine Johnson, corresponding
secretary; David Westfall, treas treasurer;
urer; treasurer; and Richard Moore, Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary scretary. Nov. 3-5, theo theologian
logian theologian Clark Pinnock will be the
speaker at Inter-Varsitys fall
conference
.... End of room. Keep
an eye peeled for tomorrows
column.
DOUG CAVES
BSCE, USC, is a
San Francisco district
salesman, selling
Bethlehem construction
products in a 17-county
area. Dougs biggest
assignment: negotiating
over S3OO million in
contracts for the Bay
Areas tremendous rapid
transit construction
program.
MANAGEMENT
MINDED?
Career prospects are
better than ever at
Bethlehem Steel. We need
on-the-ball engineering,
technical, and liberal arts
graduates for the 1968
Loop Course. Pick up a
copy of our booklet at your
placement office.
An Equal Opportunity
Employer in the Plans for
Progress Program
BETHLEHEM
STEEL EH
m

Page 5

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Youll always
enjoy terrific value
at the A&P.
601 S.W. 2nd Ave.



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 30, 1967

The
Florida Alligator
EWaHfl To Let The People Know
'Rud E Ail Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
Avmm Managing'Editor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
Th* Florida Alligator's official position on Issues Is expressed
only In the columns below. Other material In this Issue may
reflect the opinion of the writer or cartoonist and not necessarily
that of the Florida Alligator unless specifically

Happy Homecoming

Homecoming 1967 is at
an end.
But, happiness is still
being a Gator. In fact,
thanks to this years fine
Homecoming schedule,
made possible in large part
by Florida Blue Key, be being
ing being a Gator is now a little
bit better than it was be before
fore before the weekend.
The highlights of this
years Homecoming were
many.
Sen. Edward Ted Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy became the first Blue
Key Banquet Speaker in
history to address students
at Gator Growl.
Gov. Claude Kirk came
to Gainesville, a hot-bed
of hostility toward his ad administration,
ministration, administration, and laughed
his way through the John
Marshall Bar Association
Skits which bitterly lam lampooned
pooned lampooned him.
Some even say the gover governor,
nor, governor, who sat with The
Fighting Gators during the
Vanderbilt game, laughed
when he received a round
of boos from the 61,000
person crowd at Florida
Field.
.. i
Adding to the prestige
of having these men on
campus we also enjoyed the*
presence of Leoy Collins,
George Smathers, former
Gov. Haydon Burns and a
host of prom inent state pol politicians.
iticians. politicians. Sen. Spessard
Holland was absent because
of pressing federal pro problems
blems problems he is busy trying
to resolve in Washington,
D.C.
Not the least highlight highlightin
in highlightin this years Homecoming
was the performance of the
Florida A and M Marching
100. The band spirited ren renditions
ditions renditions won repeated ovat ovations
ions ovations in Fridays Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Parade and Gator
Growl.
And, too, many important
remarks were made here

this weekend. Sen. Kennedy
told the Florida Blue Key
Banquet that America
should press on and dread
naught. In doing so he
backed President Lyndon
Johnsons Vietnam policy
and seemingly contradicted
much of his brother
Roberts philosophy.
Kennedy also set many
Floridians thinking when he
called for a draft of the
retiring Smathers.
I think Sen. Smathers
would accept a draft, and
I think you ought to draft
him for re-election, the
35-year-old senior senator
from Massachusetts told
the 1,200 persons present
at Friday nights banquet.
At this same banquet UF
President Stephen C. O
Connell called upon the
scores of politicians pre present
sent present to make this university
first in the South and
second to none in the
nation.
OConnell repeatedly
called upon the crowd to
give him the support neces necessary
sary necessary to make Florida a
truly great university. He
made it obvious that
support most needed here
is money.
Yes, Homecoming ser served
ved served several valuable pur purposes.
poses. purposes.
It provided the politi politicians
cians politicians with an opportunity
to see and hear about the
problems facing this univ university.
ersity. university. It gave Gov. Kirk
a chance to gauge the re reservoir
servoir reservoir of bad feelings here
against him and his pro programs.
grams. programs. It gave the students
a chance to speak with
governmental dignitaries,
enjoy themselves and
blow off some steam.
And, obviously, Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming provided alumni
with a chance to briefly
re-live their college years.
Homecoming 1967 pro proved
ved proved that happiness is, in indeed,
deed, indeed, being a Gator.

PALE PIT IT ~ fcl

Imagine a gentleman and you have im imagined
agined imagined everything that Claude Kirk is not.
Our governor is not simply a Republican
no matter how many splinters he lights
under liberal toes. He is not simply a
businessman no matter how many lemon lemonade
ade lemonade stands he may salvage. Nor is Claude
Kirk a political schizophrene a Captain
Queeg on the Ship of State as a few
bright students of psychology have begun
to fear.
In a land where the chips are down and
the stakes are high Claude finds refuge
and succor among a new herd, to borrow
a term from the late H. L. Mencken's
files, the political booboisie.
These men will endorse groups which
advocate wrapping bibles in American flags
and floating them over North Vietnam by
balloon.
The political boobo follows no mappable
trail. He tramps through the swamp fes festooned
tooned festooned with wicket traps sniffing into the
air after the crowd. If he is a good poli politician
tician politician his ear will be at the key-hole,
and he will be set to spring, to whoop
and scream, to divine the delusions of
the mob even oefore the mob is aware
of them.

LORI STEELE
Campus Living Editor

STAFF WRITERS: Michael Abrams, Sharon Bauer, Jack Belcher, Arlene Caplan,
David Chafin, Bev Cheauvrout, Alan Cowan, Sandra Drechsler, Dave Dpucette,
Janie Gould, Margie Gross, Dee Dee Horn, Steve Hulsey, Linda Johnston, Paul
Kaplan, Kathie Keim, Leslie Lepene, Jean Mamlin, Gordan Mann, Roy Mays,
Anita Meyer, Linda Miklowitz, Fred McNeese, Denise O'Connell, Allen Plerleoni,
Steve Robbitaille, Carol Sanger, Jerry Silberberg, Janice Sizemore, Nick Tatro,
Cheri Wax,
CARTOONISTS: Paul King, Dennis Skisen.
STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS: Nick Arroyo, Mike Huddleston^Peter Alllnson

Kirk, No Quirk

Alligator Staff
The Florida Alligator is a student newspaper

BY MICHAEL ABRAMS

He is a magician who can produce mealy
platitudes that would make a barber beg
for mercy. He is the high priest of pat patriotism,
riotism, patriotism, motherhood, pork and beans, and
home grown cabbage. From his pockets
swoop forth bald eagles to the applause
of the great majority of simpletons who
elected him to the office. The American
Legion bedecks him with many coloured
ribbons. The Daughters of the American
Revolution buy him celluloid valentines.
The sellers of used cars take up a
fund to keep him on the stage as he dances
to Yankee Doodle Dandy, for they know a
good show. The Indians dress him in tribal
garb and go to their chickees to laugh.
He is Duke to his own Dauphin, pepper peppermint
mint peppermint striped, navigating the Suwannee
River on foot. The original star of his
own Royal Nonesuch.
.
Such is the variety of governor we have.
On that great morning when all good Christ Christians
ians Christians sprout wings and flock into Heaven
with roars of joy, chances are Gabriel
will not be on his horn. There will be
Claude Kirk tooting a fife.

RITCHIE TIDWELL
City Editor

JOE TORCHLA
Feature Editor



Suicide Attempt
A Sad Situation

MR. EDITOR:
,W
When I heard about the student
who threatened to commit sui suicide
cide suicide last week, the obvious ques question
tion question came to my mind. Why?
Why wold he wnat to end his
life?
The paper said he was des despondent
pondent despondent over a hearing problem
and the ridicule he was receiv receiving
ing receiving because of it. I began to
think about the guy and his plight.
To help me understand the fellow
I tried to visualize myself in his
position and feel the anguish
he must have been experiencing
because of his condition. ** Why?
I asked myself again.
Understanding, I thought maybe
he felt no one understood him
and his problem. Maybe he felt
no one cared to understand him
and his problem. He might feel
that he is just something to laugh
at. Could it be that simple? The
fellow was in desperate need of
understanding?
Well what do you tell to
someone in this situation? His
problem has made him extremely
conscious of himself and what
defects he might have. I would
tell him to walk down a street,
any street, and of
the people he passed; to look
at them and try to understand
them, to think about and try to
understand other people.
Reviewers
Slighted
Miss Moffo
MR. EDITOR:
Imagine my surprise when I
looked at the front page of todays
ALLIGATOR (OCT. 23) and read
that a starlet had attended an
opera premier (sic) on our cam campus.
pus. campus. Who was she, I asked my myself!
self! myself!
I knew that a STAR had graced
the campus with her lovely pre presence
sence presence I refer, of course, to
Miss Anna Moffo, and suggest that
your reviewer investigate the dif difference
ference difference between star and star starlet.
let. starlet.
I would also like to suggest
that, contrary to your reviewers
impression, many people were
NOT disappointed when they saw
Miss Moffo.
Indeed, I would suspect that the
majority of people who waited
in the long line to greet her did
NOT assume her to be wearing
too much make-up, and did NOT
decry the length of her hair.
It is rare indeed that this cam campus
pus campus gets such a distinguished
visitor from the musical world
as its guest, and with this sort
of ridiculous and petty criticism
by your reviewers, it should
in the future become rarer still!
HOWARD B. ALTMAN
DEPT. OF FOREIGN LANGS.
Mr. Pledger
Learn To Spell
MR. EDITOR:
Karl Pledger, lUC isnt leav leaving
ing leaving the UF over his distaste for
ROTC.
Hes being kicked out because
hes flunking spelling. Did you
notice the fautes in his letter?
LENNY SINKOWITZ 2UC

He would find that this wouldnt
help a bit until he passed the
fellow who is blind, the girl
who is confined to a wheelchair,
the person who, because of polio,
has a funny walk, the boy with
a speech defect, those who are
mentally retarded or those who
cant hear or speak at all. What
is life for them? What ever it
is, soon find that they feel
its worxh living for.
Hell find that life is what he
makes it and not what someone
else makes it. To him and all
reading this I say Dont sweat
the small stuff and live on.
WAYNE JENSEN, 3 EG

OPEN FORUM:
mi V iumt
-"There is no hope for the complacent man.

Dont Kick Vending Machines

MR. EDITOR:
Are all vending machines on
the U of F campus totally in inefficient?
efficient? inefficient? I am sure they are not.
The main trouble with our vend vending
ing vending machines is not the machines
themselves, but with the people
who use them and the companies
that service them. Granted a
machine will malfunction occas occasionally,
ionally, occasionally, it is a mathematical ac accepted
cepted accepted fact. But this is where
the trouble begins.
It seems most everyone is pre prejudice
judice prejudice against a vending machine.
And why shouldnt they be. You
should even consider v yourself
lucky if you get a caterpillar
Inhabited candy bar in return for
your money. At least you can feed
to worms to the ducks in the
Union pond. Most people get noth nothing.
ing. nothing. NOTHING plus HUNGER plus
TEMPER (equals) CRA-BASH!
A brand new machine has a
short life, in a male dorm any anyway.
way. anyway. If the machine malfunctions
with the wrong customer it is
doomed. WHAMO! An instant
dent in your new machine. This
leads to further complications.
Sometimes the front of the mach machine
ine machine is pushed into the money
changer mechanism and really
jams things up.

Role Os Military
On Campus Queried

MR. EDITOR:
Just what place should the mili military
tary military occupy on an academic cam campus?
pus? campus? Considering the fact that
practically every male will have
to serve a minimum of two years
in the armed services, should he
be required to take ROTC for
two years to graduate from a
state university?
These are futile questions. It
has been decided for us that
ROTC will remain compulsory.
For a Gator, ROTC is as in inevitable
evitable inevitable as death, taxes, and the
draft.
Compulsory ROTC is a tra tradition
dition tradition and wise or unwise, fair
or implausible, you just dont
break traditions.
Some of the policies of the
Military Science Department
border on the ridiculous. Why
uniforms? This means time and
money spent (for dry cleaning and
boot shines) that certainly could
be put to better use.

Please Deli ver
MR. EDITOR:
It may be noted by students
that you constantly express a
desire to support students rights
on the Florida campus.
In all dorms on campus a
number of Florida Alligators are
delivered each day. Recently we
of the new Twin Towers con contacted
tacted contacted the Alligator to obtain
delivery to our dorm. We were
informed that we werent on the
route and would not be until
September 1968.
We are interested in reading
the Alligator and hate to have
to cover the campus to find one.
We sincerely hope that some ad adjustment
justment adjustment can be made and we
may begin receiving the Alligator
at the dorm.
TWIN TOWERS STEERING
COMMITTEE

If this doesnt stop things, it
is most likely the impact of the
blow broke the filaments in the
lights that read Sold out or
Make another selection.So the
next unsuspecting soul deposits
his money and pushes a button
nothing comes out. Why? The
machine is simply sold out but
the lights dont work any more,
remember. CRASH! Another at attack
tack attack from an irritated customer.
Students are not be blame com completely.
pletely. completely. The companies who are
supposed to restock, repair and
clean their machines fall down on
the job also. Most machines are
not checked frequently enough to
see if they perform perfectly.
Many times a minor adjustment
to a machine could have saved
major repair of the machine.
- r
On the whole our vending mach machine
ine machine service can be improved if
the students and the distributing
companies will compromise with
the machines. If you live in a
dorm area and lose money in
a machine, dont challenge the
poor *ole machine to a death
match. Report your loss to your
area office and your money will
be refunded. Dont abuse your

It is definitely inf ringing on the
individual rights of a citizen of
our college community to tell
them how long their hair will
be allowed and that they must
be clean-shaven.
Just what is to be accomplished
by such childish restrictions as
these? They are strictly adhered
to, and not moderate in the least.
In the service, perhaps, regul regulations
ations regulations keep discipline through un uniformity.
iformity. uniformity. But what place does
this have on a college campus
with plenty of so-called aca academic
demic academic freedoms*?!
Banning the beard and forcing
students to keep their head drop dropped
ped dropped will result ultimately in hard
feelings.
Students may grumble about
compulsory ROTC; but force
mass conformity on them, ap apperanee
peranee- apperanee wise, and they will be become
come become bitterly resentful.
NAME WITHHELD. lUC

Student Explains
Apathetic Attitude

MR. EDITOR:
In reference to the letter con concerning
cerning concerning a lack of apathy on the
UF Campus lately, let me say
that theres nothing to worry
about. The apathetic current on
this campus is still strong, but
it has been overshadowed by the
childish hippie movement which
so many Psuedo hippies, hipp hippies,
ies, hippies, anti-hippies, and psuedo an anti-hippies
ti-hippies anti-hippies have been soturned
on about. Paranoic children
with their beards, flowers and
8.0., who call themselves psy psychedelics
chedelics psychedelics have been so busy pub publicizing
licizing publicizing their make love not war

machines and they wont abuse
you. (if they are mechanically So have hope, theres plenty
right.) of apathy around.
JOHN J. BAILEY
(THIRD YEAR STUDENT) A. V. WELLS
...TODAY RENEWED FfGHT/Vdi
BROKE OUT IN TH B MiDOLE
£f\ST. SOURCES Reported
Both CAIRO and tel- AVlv'
i oon't cae.
am S
... REP CHINA E KPLoDED JTs
NEWEST H-BOMB. RADIO acfiV£
fALLOW HAS FALLEN on jaPaN
Cf\llSiN6 RADIAr/oNfli/fUS...
moij 1 don,t care care...MORE
...MORE care...MORE Racial \JIOUNce HAS
BROKEN out irj DETROIT AND
Watts, stores were uooteo*..
(TtS
) 1 DoA, r CARe CARe...
... CARe... ToDAlf EARTHQUAKE* of such
MA MTuDE struck m GREER aU||/^
fSLANO OF CRET£ THAT THE W (DOWTrAftp
15U=NC0 HAS SUNR &EU>W THE W/ TCAR E.
MTDiTfraanfaiJ sea...
B
Leftists Are Consistent
MR. EDITOR:
Yes! I agree with Miss Pat Quigley, 7AS. Something must be
wrong with a country which provides a higher standard of living,
more goods and services and less regulation than any other country
or system in the world. We dont know what it is yet, but boy, when
we find out, wont all you stupid 100% Americans feel dumb?
I know whats wrong with their wild-eyed rightists, Pat. Its their
Gant shirts when those soaped- up collegiate types wear (ugh) ties,
it cuts off circulation to the brain. This also accounts for their wild wildeyed
eyed wildeyed appearance. What more could you expect from the sort of per person
son person who would wear shoes and deprive hookworms of their rights?
Another thing about their crummy 100% American types theyre
inconsistent. One time you see them theyre wearing shoes, Gant
shirts and carrying school books.
Next time you see em, theyre wearing a (ptrei!) uniform and
carrying a rifle (yecchj) claiming theyre defending our right to
raise a stink. Hah! Protecting us from what? You and I need none
of their chauvinistic (that a good word? We use it lots.) protection.
We know nothind come near us anyway. One thing about us Leftist
revolutionary types we are consistent. Were always revolting.
DAVE STONE, SED

Monday, October 30, 1967. The Florida Alligator,

and tune in, and playing the
lets be cool game that we
apathetics are no longer given
any notice.
But were still around. We sit
in our apartments and watch
T.V. We eat Krystal burgers,
occasionally try to pick up a
date and basically, we just
dont care. The reason apathy
is not in constant controversy
with hippies, or ROTC, or any anything
thing anything is that we just dont have
the intereste to bother.
The only reason Im writing
this letter is my T.V. is on
the blink .and Im tired of sleep sleeplng.
lng. sleeplng.
To sum this letter up, let me
quote a fellow apathetica:
Ive been on this campus
5 years. I see other people with
wild clothes, blue keys, big cars,
good draft deferments and4-Fs.
Then I look at myself. I aint
got nothing. But you know what?
I dont care, I really dont care
because it doesnt matter.

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 30, 1967

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Happiness Was Being A Gator

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PHOTOS BY NICK ARROYO, MIKE HUDDLESTON,
ERNIE MCGILL

iSHfr- W| J PAMME AND OT/S

Monday, October 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

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A FLORIDA FABLE

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

1 for sale
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)
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)
ZENITH*CIRCLE. OF SOUND
solid state stereo. Only one month
old. Like new, still under war warranty.
ranty. warranty. Retail S2OO, as advertised
in Playboy. Will sell for $l6O.
Call Micky 372-8855. (A-25-3t (A-25-3tnc)
nc) (A-25-3tnc)
NEW 85cc KAWASAKI cycle-
Turn Signals-Rotary Shift- SIOO
down and assume payments. 1015
NW 39 Ave.-378-2788. (A-26-5t-
P)
MOBILE HOME FOR SALE. 1965
Pacemaker, 10* x 46*, opposite
end bedrooms, air conditioned
and central heat. Call 378-3777
_ after 5:30 p.m. (A-25-st-p)
*66 SUZUKI HUSTLER. Reduced
for quick sale. Modified for street
and scrambling. Large knobbles,
scramble bars, etc., Can 378-
5228. (A-26- 3t-p)
< i
2 DESK AND SWIVEL CHAIRS.
S2O and $25. Card file $5. Book
case $lB. 372-3096. (A-26-31-
P)
KLH MODEL 15 Compact Stereo,
$l6O. KLH Model 18 FM Tuner,
SBO, both for $220. 372-5283.
(A-26-st-p)
I for rent
TRAILER LOTS for rent Pine Pinehurst
hurst Pinehurst Park. $30.00 per mo. 376-
9510. (B-24-st-p)
APARTMENT FOR SUBLET:
Only $65/mo. 727 SE sth Ave.
Call Elise 378-2194. (B-25-4t-
P)
wanted
TOMBOY WITH TOMCAT needs
roomate for garret efficiency.
2 blocks from stadium. $45/mo.
Includes utilities. Call 372-5451.
(C-24- st-p)
help wanted
NEED BREAD? Distribute Psy Psychedelic
chedelic Psychedelic posters, etc. Write to
The Joyce James Co. Ltd. 734
Bay Street., San Francisco, Cal.
94109. (E-23-3t-p)
HELP WANTED: Waiters need needed
ed needed from 5-15 p.m. Meals and
uniform supplied. Apply in per person
son person at 2310 SW 13th St. No calls
Please. (E-25-st-c)

Wfor Your Halloween Treat 3 HORROR Showsl
I The Goblins Start Running At 7:P.M. |
NO.l AT 7:07 N 0.2 AT *47 I NO. 3 AT fOdt I
I ~lSi§ l£AN£V\ WM I
u-

help wanted I
BARBER WANTED: full or part
time, student welcome. Licensed
in Florida. Apply Florida Union
Barber Shop. (E-25-3t-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)
WANT aggressive young men for
Credit Trainee. Outstanding op opportunity
portunity opportunity for future advancement.
Apply in person Personell Of Office
fice Office Sears, Gainesville Mall. (E (E---26-3t-c)
--26-3t-c) (E---26-3t-c)
autos
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-
lOt-p)
MUST SELL 1966 CORVETTE
Convertible, 427, 2 tops, 4 on the
floor, positraction, AM/FM
radio, heater, excellent cond condition,
ition, condition, good gas mileage. Will
take trade of lesser value. 378-
8276. (G-24-st-p)
1961 KARMAN GHIA, new poppy
red paint, dutch, and valve job,
transmission, nylon tires, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Buying new car.
376-9786. (G-25-3t-c)
1963 PONTIAC CATALINA, 4
door sedan. Factory air, power
steering, power brakes, radio,
automatic transmission. 40,000
miles. Extra clean, $1350. Call
378-3842. (G-25-2t-p)
1960 CHEVROLETIMPALA Con Convertible.
vertible. Convertible. New parts, good tires
and top, power steering and
brakes, radio. SHARP. $550. Call
Alan 372-8339. (G-25-2t-p)
1967 4 door MALIBU. Call 378- j:
4994 after 5:30 P.M. (G-25-3t- :
P >
1963 TRIUMPH TR-4 BRG, New
top, S9OO. Call 376-5164. (G (G---26-3t-nc)
--26-3t-nc) (G---26-3t-nc) i

ALTERNATORS GENERATORS :
STARTERS Electrical systems
test s repairs. Auto Electric j:
Service 603 SE 2nd St 378-
7330. (M-8-Bt-c) *i
if- :
real estate
SMALL HOME on lovely wocxK
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
*3-2558. (l-15-10t-c)

Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 30, 1967

I personal |
SOCIAL CHAIRMEN: World Worldfamous
famous Worldfamous GENTRYS will be at Pi
Lamba Phi house Saturday Night.
For details on bookings contact
Preston Enterprises Productions
Call Preston 378-4318 or Woody
376-4756. (J-25-3t-p)

LOOKING FOR SOMEONE who
enjoys surfing and would like
to spend Thanksgiving in the
Bahamas. 372-7203. (J-25-2t-p)
PRE-WINNER SPECIAL. Free
battery load test and gravity
check. Auto Electric Service.
603 SE 2nd St. 378-7330. (J (J---25-6t-c)
--25-6t-c) (J---25-6t-c)
HAPPY BIRTHDAY tomorrow, oh
vicious roommate! We love you
Z! Etta, Nellita, P.J. (J-25-lt-
P)
FOR A CHRISTMAS GIFT that
will be most appreciated and last lasting
ing lasting try a fine professional por portrait
trait portrait by Johnston Photography.
372-2512. Plan ahead, remem remember
ber remember the quarter ends Dec. 9,
1967. (J-25-lot-c)

FEATURE TODAY **
IsSlKSrt 1:20-; 33:25- 5:30- 7:30- 9:35
ImnON DOROTHY PROVINE MILTON BERM BISHOP
808 DENVER- CJWfWWWWI
WALTER BRENNAN.-Jl MTffilUHMil
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I personal
WILLIAM TELL: APPRECJE
TON VOYAGE DE LA PROVINCE
DU CLAUDIUS PREMIERE AU
LOIN DU ROYAUME. BIENAMI BIENAMICALEMENT,
CALEMENT, BIENAMICALEMENT, CALAVANTRESS.
(J-26-lt-p)
MIAMI BOUND, weekend Nov November
ember November 4-5. Will carry 1-3 guys
in VW. Leave early Friday
afternoon, return late Sunday
night. Deliver to door. $5 each
way. 372-0897 evenings. (J-25-
3t-p)
JIRTE
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Orange and

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

ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES

PROGRESS TESTS: Students in
the following courses are expect expected
ed expected to take the following tests.
Each student roust bring a No. 2
lead pencil and will be required
to use his SOCIAL SECURITY
DUMBER.
CSS 111: Tuesday, Oct. 31*
7 p.ro. Students whose last names
begin with (A) report to Floyd
104 or 109; (B) to Peabody 1,
2,4, 5,7, 10 or 11; (C) to Leigh
207; (D) to Little 121 or 125;
(E) to Little 113; (F) to Little
227, 233 or 235; (G) to Peabody
101, 102, 112 or 114; (H) to
Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208, or
209; (I-J) to Flint 110 or 112;
(K) to Walker 301, 303, 307 or
308; (L) to Little 201, 203, 205
or 207; (M) to Little 213, 215,
217, 219, 221, 223 or 225; (N)
to Little 237; (O) to Little 239;
(P-Q) to Flint 101 or 102; (R)
to Floyd 108; (jS) to Walker Aud Auditorium;
itorium; Auditorium; (T-V) to Little 101 or
109; (W-7) to Walker Auditorium.
CSJE 112: Tuesday, Oct. 31,
7 p.ro. 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.
CHN 251: Wednesday, Nov. 1,
7 p.ro. Students whose last names
begin with (A) report to Floyd
104 or 109; (B) to Peabody 1,
2,4, 5,7, 10 or 11; (C) to Leigh
207; (D) to Litt>" 121 or 125;
(E) to Little 113; y,rj tu Little
227, 233 or 235; (G) to Peabody
101, 102, 112 or 114; (H) to Pea Peabody
body Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208 or 209;
(I-J) to Flint 110 or 112; (K) to
Walker 301, 303, 307, or .308;
(L) to Little 201, 203, 205 or 207;
(M) to Little 2)3, 215, 217, 219,
221, 223 or 225; (N) to Little
237; (O) to Little 239; (P-Q) to
Flint 101 or 102; (R) to Floyd
108; (S) to Walker Auditorium;
(T-V) to Little 101 or 109; (W-Z?
to Walker Auditorium,
CHN 252: Wednesday, Nov. 1,
7 p.ro. 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.
DELINQUENT ORGANIZAT ORGANIZATIONS:
IONS: ORGANIZATIONS: The Committee on Stu Student
dent Student Organizations and Social Af Affairs
fairs Affairs will meet im mediately after
Nov. 1. All organizations that
have not turned in annual reports,
Activity cards and/or annual fin financial
ancial financial reports to the student Act Activities
ivities Activities Center before the meet meeting
ing meeting will be deactivated by the
committee.
INVESTMENT SEMINAR: On
Nov. 1, at 8 p.m., an Invest Investment
ment Investment Seminar on Convertible
Bonds and Variable Annuities will
be held in the Law School Aud Auditorium.
itorium. Auditorium. Speakers will be James
G. Richardson, associate pro professor
fessor professor of finance, and William M.
Howard, professor qf insurance.
University faculty and other in-

# Visit Us At Our New Home
Low InteresMlates Gn Loans
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT Ave.]

terested persons are invited to
attned.
ADVANCED ARMY ROTC: De Department
partment Department of the Army has alo alocated
cated alocated 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.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE EX EXAMINATION:
AMINATION: EXAMINATION: All foreign Lan Language
guage Language functional examinations
will be given an Saturday, Nov.
4, 18 Anderson Hall, 10 a.m.-
12 noon.
GENERAL
NOTICES
STUDENT EMPLOYMENT: U University
niversity University of Florida students
wanted for part-time work on
campus. Must qualify for the
College Work-Study Program.
Please contact Student Financial
Aid, Employment Office, Room
183, Building E.
CAMPUS CALENDAR
Monday, October 30
Discussions on India: Social
Change in Modern India/ 123
Union, 3:30 p.m. Anyone in interested
terested interested is welcome
AIIE: Dinner meeting, Union 150
C, 6:30 p.m. Business meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 347 Union 7 .m.
Program Office: Dance lessons,
245 Union, 7 p.ro.
Swim Fins and Aqua Gators:
practice sessions, Florida
Pool, 7 p.m.
ASME: Meeting, 211 MEB,7p.m.
American Institute of Aeron Aeronautics
autics Aeronautics and Astronautics: Mr.
Charles Andrade, Plasma
Physics, 314 Aerospace
Bldg., 7:30 p.m.
Student Committee for Academic
Freedom: faculty panel on ac academic
ademic academic freedom, Union Aud.,
8 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for:
Coronation Ball, Les Gators
Parlsienne, Carmina Burana,
& Roger HUsman.

BLUB BULLETIN

- 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.
OCT. 30: BUREAU OF THE
CENSUS, Washington, D.C. Stat Statistics,
istics, Statistics, Agr., Econ., Geog., Math,
Psy., Soci. Must be UJS. citizen.
OCT. 30: TAMPA ELECTRIC
COMPANY, Tampa, Fla. EE, IE,
ChE, ME, NE. Must be UJS.
citizen. Dec. and March grads..
OCT. 30: RIEGEL TEXTILE
CORP., Ware Shoals, S.C. Bus.
Arts, Engin. Dec. and March
grads.
OCt 30: NAVAL AUDIT SER SERVICE,
VICE, SERVICE, Norfolk, Va. Acct. Must be
U S citizen.
oct. 30: NAVAL PERSONNEL
PROGRAM SUPPORT ACTIVI ACTIVITY,
TY, ACTIVITY, Washington D.C. All majors.
Must be U.S. citizen.
oct. 30: BURDINES SUN SUNSHINE
SHINE SUNSHINE FASHIONS, Miami, Fla.
Acct., Gen. Bus., Ind. Rel., Ind.
Mgmt., Mktg., Finance., Lib.
Arts. Must be UJS. citizen. Dec.
and March grads.
OCT. 30: THE MEAD CORP.,
Dayton, Ohio. Engin., Sales,
Acct., Finance. Must oe UJS.
citizen. Dec. and March grads.
oct 30, 31: ARTHUR AND ANDERSON
ERSON ANDERSON & CO., Atlanta, Ga. Acct.
OCT 30,31 THE TRANE COM COMPANY,
PANY, COMPANY, LaCrosse, Wis. All en engineering.
gineering. engineering. Must be UJS. citizen.
March grads.
OCT. 30, 31: LOCKHEED MIS MISSILES
SILES MISSILES AND SPACE CO., Hunts Huntsville,
ville, Huntsville, Ala. ME, AE, EE, EP,
EM, MA, PH.
OCT. 30, 31: GENERAL DY DYNAMICS,
NAMICS, DYNAMICS, San Diego, Calif. AE,
EE, ME, CE, Math. Must be U.
S. citizen. Dec. and March grad*
Jr
OCT. 30, 31: PROCTER &
GAMBLE CO., Cincinnati, Ohio.
Lib. Arts, Bus. Must be U.S.
citizen.
OCT. 30,31: UJS. GENERAL
ACCOUNTING OFFICE, Atlanta,
Ga., Acct. Must be U.S. citi citizen.
zen. citizen. Dec. and March grads.
oct. 30, 31: GULF POWER
COMPANY, Seattle, Wash. CE,
EE, IE, Eng. Sci., Eng., Mech.,
Math, Ps, ChE. Must be U.S.
IZEN.

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

OCT. 31: NEW YORK STATE
DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPOR TRANSPORTATION,
TATION, TRANSPORTATION, Albany, N.Y. CE, Mech.
Eng., EE. Must be U.S. citizen.
OCT. 31: THE MAGNOVOX
CO.
OCT. 31: RINGEL, HEEB &
CO., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Acct.
OCT. 31: DEERING MSL MSLLIKEN.
LIKEN. MSLLIKEN.
OCT. 31: J.C. PENNY COMPA COMPANY.
NY. COMPANY.
OCT. 31: MAAS BROTHERS,
Tampa, Florida. Bus. Adm., Ac Acct.,
ct., Acct., Mktg., Personnel, Lib. Arts,
(nd. Mgmt.
OCt. 31: DEPARTMENT OF
THE AIR FORCE. Eglin AFB t
Fla. Math, Ps., AE, ME, EE.
Must be UJS. citizen. Dec. and
March grads.
OCT. 31, Nov. 1: GENERAL
ELECTRIC (PhD recruiting).
OCT. 31, Nov. 1: THE UP JO HR
COMPANY, Jacksonville, Fla.
Vil., Chem., Pharmacy. Must be
U.S. citizen.
NOV. 1: ORTHO PHARMAC PHARMACEUTICAL
EUTICAL PHARMACEUTICAL CORP., Jacksonville,
Fla. All majors Must be UJS.
citizen.
NOV. 1: FACTORY INSUR INSURANCE
ANCE INSURANCE COMPANY. Atlanta, Ga.
NOV. 1: HOUDRY LaBS of
AIR PRODUCTS & CHEMICALS.
NOV. 1: ATLANTIC RICH RICHFIELD
FIELD RICHFIELD COMPANY, Dallas, Tex.
NOV. 1: BARNETT FIRST
NATIONAL BANK, Jacksonville,
Fla.
NOV. 1: JOSEPH SEAGRAM
& SONS, INC., Louisville, Ky.
Chem., EE, ME, Acctg., Chem,
Bacteriology. Dec. and March
grads.

I Borrowing a car for a
joyride isift the biggest
crime in the world.
But its a start.
Dont help a good boy go bad. Lock your car. Take your keys.
#(D

Monday, October 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

NOV. Is ENVIRONMENTAL
SCIENCE SERVICES, Norfolk,
Va. CE, ME, EE, Math, Ps. Must
be citizen.
NOV. 1: KURT SALMON AS ASSOCIATES,
SOCIATES, ASSOCIATES, INC., New York, N.Y.
IE. Must be UjS. citizen.
NOV. 1: CITY OF LOS AN ANGELES,
GELES, ANGELES, Los Angeles, Calif. CE.
Must be U.S. citizen.
NOV. 1,2: GENERAL elec electric.
tric. electric.
%
NOV. 1,2: MARTIN COM COMPANY,
PANY, COMPANY, Orlando, Fla.
NOV. 2: ANHEUSER-BUSCH,
INC., St. Louis, Mo. ME, EE,
ChE, IE. Must be UJS. citizen.
Dec. and March grads.
NOV. 2: MARYLAND NAT NATIONAL
IONAL NATIONAL BANK.
NOV. 2: CONTROL DATA
CORP., Minneapolis, Minn. EE,
ME, Math, Ps. Must be U.S.
citizen. Dec. and March grads:
NOV. 2: TEXACO, INC.,
Houston, Tex. ChE, CE, EE,M£, |
Geology, Chem., Bus., Law. Must
be UJS. citizen.
NOV. 2: AMERICAN OIL COM COMPANY,
PANY, COMPANY, Whiting, Ind. Eng., Sci.
Computer Eng., Organic, Phys.,
Anly. Chem.
NOV. 2,3: PHILLIPS PETRO PETROLEUM.
LEUM. PETROLEUM.
NOV. 2,3: BLOUNT BRO BROTHERS,.
THERS,. BROTHERS,.
NOV. 2,3: AMERICAN OIL
COMPANY, Chicago, 111. Chem.-
E, ME, CE.
T
NOV. 2,3: AMERICAN CYAN CYANAMID
AMID CYANAMID COMPANY Wayne, N.J.
Chem., CE, IE. Dec. and March
grads.

Page 11



;, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 30, 1967

Page 12

BY JOE TORCH I As-
The Man In The Middle
FEATURES EDITOR
Happiness is being a ... is being a .
What is happiness?
The lights were dimmed and everything was fuzzy and Fred was
dancing with himself and Wilson Pickett was loud and great and
my drink was almost empty so I went to the kitchen for another.
Homecoming: ah, time to escape, time for forgetting those three
exams coming up, time to let everything go, time to forget ..
One part rum, one part Coke. Stir. Sip. Aaaaaaaaah.
Then Larry came in. What? An accident? So thats what the siren
was for? Hit a tree? About 90 miles per hour? Where? You dont
know if hes dead? A vette? A yellow vette. Lets go see it? Sure,
why not.
Glass. Blood. Steel. Rubber.
He went through that intersection at 90, lost control, went up
over the curb and hit a tree. Thats what the cop said. No, we dont
know who it is yet. Yea, someone said hes a grad student. He must
have hit the tree broadside. Cut the car in two. No, we havent found
his foot yet.
He had new spark plugs, someone said, pulling one from part
of the twisted wreck. They were standing. Watching the cleanup.
Talking. Some joking. Some sipping drinks. The party aftermath.
What was left of the engine was near the tree -a small, twisted
clump. A door twenty feet away. The trunk and rear tires being loaded
on a truck. The rear-view mirror near a bush. Glass all over. Blood
on the ground.
I picked up the twisted mirror. It was bent, distorted, no glass in it
good, I couldnt see myself.
I heard a screech and . .
Yea, he was just laying on the ground . .
God, I couldnt believe it!
I got here just after it ....
Say, got a light?
I dont think they found his foot yet.
Cut off below the knee . .
Someone tied a belt around . .
Thanks.
. . never seen anything so . .
I told Larry Id meet him at the car. Couldnt take any more.
The lights were flashing. The road was blocked off by police cars.
The crowd was standing, watching, sifting through the rubble. I 1
was sitting in the car and everything was going around and around
and the lights were so bright that I and my stomach was and my stomach
was, was, and it and I felt because l sick, sick, and and I opened or
tried to open then opened the and got and out and puked in the bushes.
We went to a restaurant. For coffee. I needed coffee.
It was packed: some laughing, some sick, some just talking quietly
or eating or smoking or drinking.

Fine, I muttered.
Fine. Fine, hell. Senseless
questions: one of these days when
someone says How are you?
Im going to tell them. Im going
to stop and spend an hour telling
them my problems. Im going to
tell them Im miserable, Ive just
seen the results of an accident,
someone may be dead now, a
student, like me, like you, some someone
one someone who wont be able to say
Fine again.
Fine, hell.
Thats when I saw the sign:
HAPPINESS IS BEING AGATOP.
I looked at it a second. It
didnt seem quite right. I looked
again, then again, then I thought:
Happiness is being.
..Then I laughed. At least I
think I laughed.
Movie
Rating
(NOTE: -- good; ** -- very
good; *** -- excellent; **** --
superior.)
WHOS MINDING THE
MINT? Jim Hutton, Dorothy
Provine and an all-star comedy
cast. A worn-out plot with some
good twists and an excellent sup supporting
porting supporting cast. Better than the title
implies. Now at the Plaza.
(See Tuesdays Alligator for
ratings of Ulysses, Point
Blank and Judes.)

vv This is
x Redneck Country
s SPECIAL NOTICE |
To all students and university personnel
DISCOUNT
ij Off Our Low-Low Prices 5
FOOD TASTES MUCH better at i
IP CAFETERIAS LOKiDA 5
5 WfrMT 1 11:30 AM 2:00 P..1
5 4:30 PM 8:00 PM
M vbk GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER i
2. (Just Four Minutes From Campus) m
TBiaiiiciaiiaiaiaiaiaiaiaifliaiaifliaiai

)

By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Feature Editor
Whos Minding The Mint?
has a few new twists which make
it creditably funny.
In Topkapi they were steal stealing
ing stealing jewels; in The Lavender
Hill Mob they were stealing
gold; in Mint (now at the
Plaza) they are stealing crisp
new greenbacks fresh from the
Treasury Building in Washing Washington
ton Washington only theyre stealing it
to return it..
Jim Hutton and Dorothy Pro Provine
vine Provine work at the mint, you see.
And Dot has the hots for Jim
so she brings him fudge (which
he has to accept) and invites
him to dinner (which he doesnt
have to accept).
Fudge-sick Jim gives the treat
to the guards every day, and
they soon become fudge-sick
guards. Well, one day 500 Ben
Franklins (SIOO bills) get mixed
up with the fudge (which, by now,
the guards refuse to accept)
and end up clogging Jims gar garbage
bage garbage disposal.
So Jim has to fix his books
before the monthly accounting
and the only way to do it is
break into the mint and print
new Bens.
How he does it is the story
of Mint and, believe it or
not, this seemingly sick plot
turns out pretty funny.
Dot and Jim are, at best,
O.K. Since Huttons fairly good
start in Where The Boys Are
hes progressed downhill. And
Mint doesnt raise him much.
As for Dot, lets face it: shes
never been a good actress even
if she is fun to watch.
What makes Mint so funny
is a tremendous supporting cast
(yes, even Milton Berle and Joey
Bishop are good for a few yuks).

The accounting books checker,
the hard-of-hearing safe crack cracker,
er, cracker, the ice cream man, the Italian
cousin, the captain are all
delightful as the motly mob that
minds the mint. Its too bad
that Walter Brennan and his preg pregnant
nant pregnant dog had to join the gang
Pop is still playing the same
lousy role that made my stomach
turn at TV's The Real McCoys.
And it's too bad that whoever
wrote Mint chose such a lousy
title because he certainly came
up with a pretty fair script de despite
spite despite one big obstacle: its been
done 50,000 time before.
Mint is funny. Thats what
it tries to be and, after a slow
start, it gets there.
Most all star comedy casts
usually poop out -- dont let
this one scare you away. There
are some good, well-developed
characterizations, some very
well staged scenes and some ex excellent
cellent excellent slapstick. Its worth
seeing.

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All this and more at 1634 W, University. Next to Carolyn Plaxa.
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Address:
Enclosed is a check for $ I
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Lamtte ja hhim mm hmmi m
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'Ulysses
Is Banned'
Ulysses" (now at the Flor Florida)
ida) Florida) has been banned in Australia,
South Africa and Israel.
Shot in Dublin by Americans
with mostly Irish actors, it was
sent to Cannes as a British entry
to the film festival. About 100
persons walked out during its
first showing there, some of them
whistling, booing and voicing dis disapproval.
approval. disapproval.
At a second showing, about
50 of the film's french subtitles
were marked out. Director
Joseph Strickwas forcibly rushed
out of the projection room when
he tried to stop the showing.
The movies dialogue is about
95 per cent taken from James
Joyce's novel, which was banned
for about 12 years in the United
States after its publication in
1922. None of the earthy lan language
guage language has been trimmed or tem tempered.
pered. tempered. (See Nick Tatros review
of Ulysses" in Tuesdays
Alligator.)
McbAViDS
Barber Shop
Shoe Repair
1718 W. Unlv. Ave
on the Gold Coast



Gators Bump Vanderbilt
For Homecoming, 27-22

By PAUL KAPLAN
Assistant Sports Editor
Happiness is a sure win, was the Homecoming
decoration theme for one of UFs fraternitys
houses. It just didnt work out that way.
For thirty minutes Saturday, the Vanderbilt Com Commodores
modores Commodores acted like Lucy pulling the ball away
just when Charlie Brown tried to kick it, but in
the second half, the Gators realized that they were
supposed to win, and did, 27-22, before a record
Florida Field crowd of 61,855.
The first half was one big mistake. A mental
lapse, a blocked punt, and a few critical penal penalties
ties penalties turned a strong Gator defensive effort into a
surprising 15-14 halftime lead for Vandy. But
Little Larry and Big Larry, Rentz and Smith re respectively,
spectively, respectively, and split end Richard Trapp proved too
much offensive punch for the Commodores to cope
with.
Rentz completed 15 of 20 passes for 244 yards
and a touchdown, and ran ohe in himself from 17
yards out. Smith lugged the ball 23 times for 105
yards and a touchdown. And Trapp snared 8 passes
for 118 yards.
UFs first chance on offense saw the team moving
upfield on three pass completions by Rentz, and
then backwards on penalties for holding, delay-of delay-ofgame,
game, delay-ofgame, and an ineligible receiver. Head Coach Ray
Graves put both teams out of their misery by
sending Bill Bridges in to try a 37-yard field
goal. He missed.
Commodore quarterback Roger May, a Pensa Pensacola,
cola, Pensacola, Fla. product who got away and the spec spectacular
tacular spectacular end Bob Goodridge then hooked up on
three pass completions. The drive ended abruptly
when tackle Bill Dorsey threw May for an 11-
yard loss on a fourth down play.
The mistakes started right away in the second
quarter.
On the first down, Gator fullback Graham Mc-
Keel fumbled and Bill McDonald, Vandy middle
guard who recovered two fumbles and blocked a
punt, pounced on it at the Commodore 49-yard
line.
Steve Tannen, who played a fine game at safety,
intercepted on the very next play and the Gators
headed for paydirt. Smith ran up the middle for
nine, caught a Rentz pass for 12, and wnet back
up the middle for seven yards.
The Blade then took the hike and scampered
around left end for 17 yards and a score. Wanye
Barfield, who kicked three extra points running

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his record-breaking string to 42 straight, made
the score 7-0.
Vandy then started a drive of their own, and a
27-yard May-to-Jim Whiteside pass set up a 35-
yard field goal by Tom Meriwether.
After the kickoff, Larry Smith fumbled the ball
back to McDonald and the Commodores, but made
up for it moments later when he hauled in a short
Rentz pitch and rambled 33 yards for a touchdown
and a 14-3 lead.
Two completions and a UF personal foul set
Vanderbilt up at the Gator 23. May then hit Good Goodridge
ridge Goodridge on the ten; he bounced off three tacklers,
and dove into the end zone for a score.
The two-point conversion try failed, and UF led
14-9 with only one minute remaining in the half.
Five points wasnt enough of a lead and the Gators
decided to drive rather than kill the clock. They
almost drove thenjselves into obscurity when Rentz,
trying to stop the clock, tossed the ball out of
bounds on third down, not realizing that he would
have to punt the ball over to Vanderbilt.
The mental lapse had not quite worn off when
the amazing McDonald boomed through to block the
punt. Sid Ransom caught it in mid-air and ran
it back to the Gator one-foot-line.
Whiteside ran it in with nine seconds left in the
half. The two -point try missed again and Vandy
was a surprising 15-14 leader at the half.
The second half saw both teams turn in solid
offensive and defensive performances, but as the
experts predicted, the Gators were stronger ir
both departments.
After Tommy Glenn returned the opening kickoff
25 yards to the Gator 40, Rentz and company mounted
a sustained, five-minute drive.
Graham McKeel dove one yard over the middle
for the score, and the two-point conversion failed,
giving the Gators a 20-15 lead. The big play
a Rentz-to-Mike McCann pass for 20 yards.
There were no other scores in the third quarter
although Trapps 35-yard punt return and Hon Burns'
block of a Barfield field goal attempt provided a
few moments of excitement.
In the fourth quarter, Rentz passed 18 yards
to tight end Jim Yarbrough at the Commodore
three-yard line. Smith ran one yard off right
tackle for the score and Barfields third extra
point put the game out of reach, 27-15.
The Commodores final score with 54 seconds
left in the game, a one-yard pass from Tommy
Davis to Dave Strong, didnt affect the outcome,
but might have dampened UFs chances of gaining
in the national rankings.

Monday, October 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

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Page 13



Page 14

l, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 30, 1967

Graves Happy With Win,
t
Fears Remaining Games

By DICK DENNIS
Alligator Sports Writer
A tired and not completely sat satisfied
isfied satisfied Ray Graves greeted re reporters
porters reporters Saturday afternoon in Yon
Hall, the new athletic dormitory
which is a monument to recent
Gator successes.
Os course Pm pleased with
a big SEC win at Homecoming;
but the toughest half of the sche schedule
dule schedule remains, Graves moaned.
The Bull Gator was obviously
worried over a flock of injuries
and UF miscues which plagued
a surprising, always-in-doubt
squeaker over Vanderbilt.
Rentz touchdown run should
have been a hand-off to Larry
Smith; our kicking game set up
two of their scores, and once
we passed deep in our own ter territory,
ritory, territory, Graves continued.
Several Gators were shaken up
and had to leave the field for
short periods, but linebackers
Wayne McCall and Chip Hinton
suffered severe knee injuries and
were unable to walk unassisted.
Graves cited seldom-used Bill
Mcride and Tom Abdelnour for
good efforts along with starter
Dave Mann, who hurt his back.
Wryly commenting that ex experts
perts experts who picked UF to finish
5-5 must have eyed the final
part of the season, Graves sale
he hadnt dared expect to be
better than 4-1 at this stage.
He than showered praises on the
Gators second-half efforts a against
gainst against the Commodores.
This team has that essential
spirit and leadership. Where
would we be without Larry Rentz?
Bobby Downs and Steve Tannen,
Bill Dorsey, Lloyd Turman and
Britt Skrivanek made some big
plays when they had to.
Many fans wonder about a
team that has two quick touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns scored on them. Yes, we
had a lot to talk about at half halftime.
time. halftime. But the Gators came back
and made the necessary adjust adjustments.
ments. adjustments. Call it pride, confidence,
or a winning attitude, but the team
has it.
Graves praised Vandy first firstyear
year firstyear coach Bill Pace for his im imaginative
aginative imaginative offensive attack and
well-drilled, finely-disciplined
team.
Highlighting an aerial fire fireworks
works fireworks show was the brilliance of
Richard Trapp and the Commo Commodores
dores Commodores Bob Goodridge. Each

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caught eight passes for a total
of 226 yards.
Along with Alabamas Dennis
Homan, Graves called the trio,
The finest wide-outs the SEC
has had in a long time. Good Goodridge
ridge Goodridge put a lot of pressure on
our secondary. Hes a big boy,
extremely fast, and broke sev several

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eral several tackles, putting a strain on
our pursuit.
This was by far the popular
Trapps best offensive effort of
the season. Workhorse Larry
Smith rushed for over 100 yards
for the second consecutive game,
and gathered in his second scor scoring
ing scoring bomb of the season.

1 ; - : : : iii

Falcons Finally Win One

ATLANTA (UPI) Linebacker
Tommy Nobis broke out of a
pack with a pass interception
late in the fourth period Sunday
and ran 41 yards for a touch touchdown
down touchdown that gave the Atlanta Fal Falcons
cons Falcons a 21-20 upset over the Min Minnesota
nesota Minnesota Vikings for their first
victory of the season
The Falcons now 1-5-1 for the
season, were guarding a pre precarious
carious precarious one-point, 14-13 lead
with less than five minutes to
play when Nobis outwrestled a

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After you've met
the challenge?
If you're the kind of Civil Engineer
we're looking for, you'll start search searching
ing searching for another one to conquer. Here
at the Pennsylvania Department of
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A Pennsylvania Department of
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appointment, or if you desire
additional infor- w
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IN TER VIE WDA TE: V/
NOVEMBER 15 \ II
Pennsylvania
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Bureau of Personnel
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naif dozen others, including some
of his own teammates, for a pass
throw by Ron Vanderkelen and
batted into the air by Chuck Si Sieminski.
eminski. Sieminski.
After a moment of apparent
confusion, Nobis, a defensive
standout all day, danced out in into
to into the open and dashed toward
the Minnesota goal. He was hit
at the five-yard line but carried
the defender on his back into
the end zone.



|HR, 11
VANDY ACTION
Bob Goodridge (above) rambles with one
of his eight receptions. Jim Whiteside (right)
scores second Vandy TD.

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PaceWeve Got Heart

By MICHAEL ABRAMS
Alligator Sports Writer
Vanderbilt Coach Bill Pace and
his lanky Commodores proved
that heart is a necessity Saturday
afternoon as they came razor razorclose
close razorclose to flushing UFs Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming plans.
Weve got a team with a

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Monday, October 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

lot of heart, said Pace after
UFs 27-22 victory. Im mighty
proud of our football team.
Unfortunately, their plus 190
record aerial yards aginst
Rentz, Trapp, Smith and company
were insufficient.
Do you realize what a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous amount of pressure
there is in setting up a defense

for r players like Rentz and
Smith? asked Pace. They
are two wonderful athletes.
Pace was very much im impressed
pressed impressed with the Gators and
forecast they would do well and
people would hear a lot about
them.
Asked if UF quarterback Larry
Rentz was a good third-string
quarterback, Pace replied, Id
say he is a good any-string
quarterback.
Rentz led the Gators to 244
yards in the air and handed off
for 144 rushing yards.
They whipped us in the third
quarter, said Pace. By halftime
the Commodores had struck for
a 15-14 edge but they ran into
a determined UF offense led by
Rentz in the third quarter. He
moved the Gators 62 yards in
10 plays. McKeel dove in for the
TD and the Gators led from
then on.
Pace was justifiably proud of
his offensive end Bob Goodridge,
who was on the receiving end
of eight aerials. He also had
praise for UF sophomore Steve
Tannen who harrassed Goodridge
most of the game.
Tannen is a very aggressive
defensive halfback, said Pace.
I thought he played well.
Pace said that Vanderbilt used
a pro-set offense with Goodridge
as split end with a wide back
out away from him.
Vandy QB Roger May com completed
pleted completed nine of 19 for 130 yards
before he was taken out with a
bruised knee. He was replaced
by another senior, Gary Davis,
for the remainder of the game.

Page 15



Page 16

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 30, 1967

Streit s " w u iv Av
shapes the'world
wheels

you
meet
:v .*- '~ T T* x,
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HONDA
Hugger Button-Down
Gant "invented the Hugger shirt for men
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fit is as precise as a custom shirt. Added
niceties: Gant's superior cotton oxford, the
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lar. collar. In white, blue, maize, linen and bamboo.

i 1 |>ONICAffi T
fJr'.'y % V < >) 1123 W. UNIV.

1
Player of the Week
Mm f#ir
HL
ft ~ Wm*t
mk
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Richard Trapp
Richard Trapp broke Charlie Casey's SEC pass recei receiving
ving receiving records last year as a junior. Caseys records were
good for one year.
It looks like Trapps records will also last but one
year, with the likes of Alabamas Dennis Homan and
Vanderbilts Bob Goodridge, and Richards slow start
this year.
But the slender senior from Bradenton played second
fiddle to nobody in Saturdays homecoming tilt against
Vanderbilt. He had his best day of the half-gone season,
snaring 8 Larry Rentz passes for 118 yards and returning
3 punts for another 37 yards. His most valuable contri contribution,
bution, contribution, however, was the big play. Richard consistently
made the big catch in the curcial third down situations
to win the Alligator Player of the Week Award.
Quarterback Larry Rentz accounted for 244 total of offensive
fensive offensive yards and tailback Larry Smith rushed for another
105 yards as co-runnersup.
Other nominees were linebacker David Mann, middle
guard Bill Dorsey, defensive back Steve Tannen, defensive
end Britt Skrivanek and tight end Jim Yarborough.

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