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The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
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Generally Fair
High In The 70s
Low In The 50s

Vol. 60, No. 29

UF Will Not
Reconsider
Jones' Case
By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Managing Editor
Unless the Board of Regents
finds that the university made a
mistake, the UF will not recon reconsider
sider reconsider the case of Dr. Marshall
Jones, psychology and psychiatry
professor recently,ienied tenure
here, President Stephen C. O'
Connell said late Thursday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.
In this case, OConnell de declared,
clared, declared, I will be happy to re reopen
open reopen it (the tenure case).
No one has suggested to me
that consideration of Dr. Jones
case was not properly done and
that he was accorded every pri privilege
vilege privilege and opportunity to which
he is entitled and to which any
other faculty member would be
entitled under the constitution of
the university.
OConnell emphasized repeat repeatedly
edly repeatedly his belief that Jones re received
ceived received a fair trial.
My position is simply this
since this decision was made by
those in authority and charged
with the responsibility for making
it and there being no indication
as of yet that it was not made
in a proper manner, I will not
review it.
The reviewing authority in
such a case, so I am told, is the
Board of Regents. Not only do
faculty members, but students,
who have received decisions not
acceptable to them, have the
right (of appeal) and frequently
exercise it by going before the
regents, the president contin continued.
ued. continued.
Speaking slowly and calmly,
with a warm, old pipe in hand,
OConnell said Jones has the
right to request review of his
case but the review can not be
done by his office.
Moreover, OConnell charact characterized
erized characterized a review of the Jones case
by his office as futile.
(SEE JONES PAGE 2)
SG Surveys
Student Body
On Tenure
Student Government officials
are Implementing a new program
today to survey student opinion
on various issues affecting the
university community by using
SGs Code-A-Phone.
The issue to be surveyed this
week is the controversy sur surrounding
rounding surrounding the denial of tenure for
psychiatry professor Marshall
Jones.
Survey coordinator Louis Nobo
has requested that students call
the Code-A-Phone number
376-4001 to comment on their
understanding of the case and
their opinion, if they have one,
on whether Jones should be grant granted
ed granted or denied tenure.
Results of the survey will be
published in Tuesdays Alligator,
so the deadline for calling is
4 oclock Monday afternoon.

The
&
Florida Alligator

i (
& Jf Tjjij 19 If
V M 4
L
h, sis
IP t wff 11 1 6 \ Wf
1 pK
m
(Photo by Chuck Broward)
*
ACCIDENT VICTIM
Charles Papir is aided by unidentified stu student.
dent. student.

Student Injured
In Car Accident
By STEVE HULSEY
Alligator Staff Writer
A UF student was injured in an acciaent involving two cars and
a motorcycle at 11:15 a.m. Thursday morning.
Charles Papir, lUC, was a passenger on a motorcycle being
driven by Joel Kaplan, 2UC, when the accident occurred.
The motorcycle was going west on Stadium Road. A car driven
by John Phillip Thomason, of 503 NW 21st Land, pulled out of a
parking space across from Flavet 111 into the path of thelinbtorcycle,
police said.
The motorcycle struck the front of the auto and slid under a car
going east in the opposite lane.
The investigating officer, R. E. Dean of the university police
dept., said Papirs ankle got entangled in the notorcycle.
Papir is reported to be in good condition after being treated
for a broken leg at the Shands Teaching Hospital.
No one else was injured in the accident.
Thomason was cited for m _n improper start and causing
and accident.

J Hr-'
ML W 9
99 A %jL
9P
ROGER HILSMAN
* . spoke here Wednesday

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

War Escalation Ineffective

ROGER HILSMAN SAYS

Move To Stop
Open Session
Undertaken
By FRED McNEESE
Alligator Staff Writer

Efforts were underway Thurs Thursday
day Thursday to stop Chancellor David
Welch from opening an Honor
Court proceeding to the public
Sunday.
Hugh J. Morgan, student gov government
ernment government secretary for legal af affairs,
fairs, affairs, and William R. McCor McCormick,
mick, McCormick, Honor Court member,
planned to present a petition for
temporary relief to the Honor
Court Board of Masters Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night.
Student Body President Char Charles
les Charles Shepherd said he had asked
Morgan to file the petition. He
stated the decision ought to be
left up to the student body. Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd also expressed concern that
Welchs move might have been
unconstitutional.
Welch has maintained that the
chancellor is empowered to in interpret
terpret interpret the constitution in such
away as to legalize open court
sessions.
The Board of Masters, direc directorate
torate directorate for the Honor Court, con consists
sists consists of Welch and three judges.
Welch said Thursday he would
not sit on the board since he
was a proponent of one side of
the issue.
The petition proposed to enjoin
Welch from opening the court
until a meeting of all court per personnel
sonnel personnel could discuss the issues
next week.
This measure of temporary
relief is imminently necessary
to prevent irreparable harm to
those students whose trials are
pending, McCormick said.
This matter should be de decided
cided decided by the entire student body,
Morgan said, Not just in a judi judicial
cial judicial proceeding.

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
Roger Hilsman, former assis assistant,
tant, assistant, secretary of state for Far
Eastern affairs, told an audience
Wednesday night further esca escalation
lation escalation of the Vietnam war would
be ineffective and a blight on
the American conscience.
You cant bomb an under underdeveloped
developed underdeveloped country into submis submission,
sion, submission, he said. The bombing
does not prevent supplies from
coming through; and the cost is
way out of proportion to the des destruction
truction destruction were doing, Hilsman
added.
Hilsman is currently professor
of government at Columbia Uni University.
versity. University. He has served as Direc Director
tor Director of the State Departments
Bureau of Intelligence and Re Research.
search. Research. He was sponsored by the
Reitz Union Boards Forum Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
He emphasized that further
bombing would be unwarranted.
(SEE HILSMAN PAGE 2)

Inside
The South Shall
Rise Again
See Page 12

Friday November 3, 1967

Morgan and McCormick said a
full civil hearing should be held
on the open court issue before
the courts are opened. They al also
so also questioned the legality of pub publishing
lishing publishing the names of involved
students before the meeting which
will be held.
The two petitioners also wanted
Welch to explain the procedures
of publishing the facts of past
cases.
They said that the cases sch scheduled
eduled scheduled for Sunday would be the
only published cases in honor
court history if next weeks meet meeting
ing meeting decided to close the court.
This would present an his historical
torical historical oddity which would se severely
verely severely punish any student con convicted
victed convicted Sunday, McCormick said.

Tigert Hall
Questions
Welch's Plan
By FRED McNEESE
Alligator Staff Writer
Opposition to Honor Court
Chancellor David Welchs re recently
cently recently announced plan to pub publicize
licize publicize honor court proceedings
is mounting from all sides.
Welchs decision was question questioned
ed questioned by most administrators. Per Persons
sons Persons representing student gov government
ernment government and opposing factions in inside
side inside the honor court circulated
a petition Thursday to tempor temporarily
arily temporarily close the court again.
President Stephen C. OCon OConnell
nell OConnell said Thursday he had not
studied the change seriously; but
at first glance, commented that
the change may have more dam damaging
aging damaging than beneficial effects.
OConnell was seriously con concerned
cerned concerned about the fate of the in innocent
nocent innocent student in a public trial.
He stated that adverse publicity
of the case might do the student
irremediable harm.
Dr. Lester Hale, vice presi president
dent president for student affairs, although
in agreement with the basic idea
of open court sessions, was hes hesitant
itant hesitant about totally depriving the
student of his right of privacy.
He suggested that the defendant
have the privilege of closing the
sessions.
Dr. Robert Mautz, vice presi president
dent president for academic affairs, sug suggested
gested suggested the trial remain secret
up to the point the defendant is
found guilty.
There is a lot of precedent
for keeping proceedings secret,
but I would favor publishing the
names of the guilty party, Mautz
said.
Mautz also agreed with OCon OConnell
nell OConnell that the innocent party might
suffer undue Injury.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 3. 1^67

Bulletin News
State f National, International News
Senate Sickened
WASHINGTON (UPI) Senate investigators said they were sick sickened
ened sickened by testimony Thursday that no one has been punished for a two twoday
day twoday riot at Texas Southern University in which a policeman was
killed.
Houston police told the Senate permanent investigations sub-com sub-committee
mittee sub-committee that 484 arrested on the campus were freed without charges
and no grand jury has attempted to pinpoint the blame for the shoot shooting
ing shooting and vandalism which swept the Negro school last May.
There must be aggressive action to stop this crime wave and this
is nothing but crime, chairman John L. McClellan said. Its
kind of sickening when these kind of things happen and nobody
gets punished.
UAW To Strike
DETROIT (UPI) The United Auto Workers said Thursday it
will strike Chrysler Corp., the nations third largest auto maker,
at midnight Nov. 8 unless it wins a contract to match the record
Ford Motor Co. pact.
Both the union and the company said they thought there was a
possibility a settlement could be reached before the deadline.

Hi Is man

There are only three main tar targets
gets targets left, he said. The docks
at Haiphong, dikes and irrigation
systems, and the population. If
we bombed the docks, thered
be the danger of hitting Soviet
ships; bombing the irrigation
systems would be ineffective;
wed have to use nuclear wea weapons
pons weapons to bomb the population be because
cause because all but the essential peo people
ple people have been spread out from
the cities.
Hilsman added he does not
favor total withdrawal of Am American
erican American forces from Vietnam, ei either.
ther. either. Thats out of the ques question,

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J Phone 376-2655 103 W. Univ. Ave.
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 considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be whenever
possible
The L lorlda Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must tie given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALI IGATOH is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It ispublished 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 Gainesville.

tion, question, he said. The President
wont do it.
That would put our casualties
in vain, he said. It would al also
so also cause international repercus repercussions.
sions. repercussions. India would start building
nuclear weapons.
Hilsman offered as a solution
gradual de-escalation and ces cessation
sation cessation of the bombing. He said
negotiations are unlikely.
We must turn back the re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility of the war to the
Vietnamese, he said.Thecon said.Theconsequences
sequences said.Theconsequences of our winning with
American arms are just as bad
as the Vietnamese losing. They
must win or lose by themselves.
He said President Kennedy was
very much opposed to sending
American troops to Vietnam.

OConnells Position

Whichever way a review of
this matter would go it couldnt
accomplish the ultimate purpose
of settling the issue because
should I review it and reach a
different conclusion than Dr. (J.
Wayne) Reitz those on campus
who are opposed to tenure for Dr.
Jones would have a perfect right
to ask me to reconsider the de decision
cision decision because they were dis dissatisfied
satisfied dissatisfied not with the procedure
but with the result.
In the course of all man manmade
made manmade affairs when issues are
created ultimate judgement must
be made. It is unusual that such
decisions ever are satisfactory
to all. Nevertheless, they must
be made with finality, OCon OConnell
nell OConnell said.
Law Students
s£>
Hear Antinori
State Atty. Paul Antinori of
Hillsborough County will address
UF law students today on Re Respect
spect Respect for the Law and Trends
in American Government.
His talk before members of the
John Marshall Bar Association
will be at a 12:15 p.m. luncheon
in the Holiday Inn on U.S, 441.
Antinori, a native of Tampa
and a 1959 graduate of George Georgetown
town Georgetown University, has been in
office only since 1965 but has
prosecuted a number of major
cases.

Engineers, Scientists, Mathematicians, Business Majors:
You can do more than you think you can.
See your
Westinghouse
recruiter
o
November 8-9
At Westingnouse, there are unlimited possibilities to contribute to modern
civilization. In ocean defense and space, atomic energy, transporta transportation,
tion, transportation, computer sciences, water desalting, international projects, power sys systems,
tems, systems, microelectronics ... and much more.
Only a few companies in the whole world are involved in all the physical
sciences. Westinghouse is one of them. Dont sell yourself short. Get the
whole picture.
You can be sure if its Westinghouse

An equal opportunity employer

Turning to specifics in the
Jones case OConnell said it is
irregular for a university to give
the detailed reasons for denial
of tenure to a faculty member.
It is my understanding that
the American Association of
University Professors code does
not require or provide for any
university giving or denying
tenure. And I understand that
it is the reason that reasons
for his (Jones) denial of tenure
were not given, OConnell said.
OConnell also confirmed he
has received a letter from the

# D,,D E BEEF HAMBURGERS mi
(U.S. GOVERNMENT INSPECTED) j
Breakfast I
Served Anytime! I
W. Uni*. Ate.
Hillel Foundation in Conjunction With
The Southeast Region Central Conference
of American Rabbis...
-DINNER PROGRAM-
Monday Evening
6:30 PM
Theme: 'The Collegian Arks
Reservations- 372-2900
HILLEL FOUNDATION

AAUP asking for the specific
reasons Jones was denied tenure.
Dr. Jones is not the only
man who has been denied tenure
at this university, O'Connell
stated.
I am informed, O'Connell
continued, that tenure is not a
right. It can only be given by
the Board of Regents in any
pvent.
The president also said he
hopes Jones' rights prove to be
no less or more than those
of other faculty members here.



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WIL .Jl&fs I was determined nut to lake a job where Id be
9K| \ \l| compartmentalized: Thats one reason I chose IBM,says
iSlk \ 'v ?^S ',' George Lelller. (George, who has his B.S. in Engineering, is
lllfe \ ijjl t'' a vs,cms Engineering Manager in Marketing.)
V* Vat'* "' You start bv studying a eustomers business even be I ore
m| || >lie order's equipment. Then its up to von to come up
with a system that solves the eustomers problems.
: fK§x i ;. 'I You stav with it until its installed and fully operational,
jpjll IL&gR ? i You guide the customer every step ol the way. So
hwkMtfm lollowing through on vour own ideas is part ol vour job.
| ? v | ' 5,000 more managers
j|- Another thing I like about working here is the chance bn
H; advancement. bor example, IBM has over 5,000 more
W > } 'A < i4 managers today than thev had lour years ago. And the\
f '' WSMBBmMy need more every day.
' -/ Wed like to tell vou more about the IBM story. Well be
* interviewing on campus lor careers in Marketing,
Computer Applications, Programming, Research and
£Bs£f .IMMMMIIIIttIMIiy Development. Manulacturing, and field engineering.
'; Sign up loi an interview at vour placement ollice.evcn
v it voure headed lor graduate school or military service.
/<)hs Mjtp/'-y And if vou cant make a eampus interview, send an
' outline of vour interests and educat lonal background to
Mr. C. I : Cam mack, IBM Corporate Recruiting,
jL c,y¥'^ '' Z 1447 Peachtree Street, N.H., Room 810, ; ,;
Atlanta, Georgia 40409. Were an equal i ] jiw S,
oppoi tunitv emplovei S' 1 7 [ ;4



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 3. 1967

CAMPUS
EVENTS
By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
AT THE MOVIES: Here are the
groovy movies offered in week weekend
end weekend Gator-land (with some highly
improbable promos): Life at
the Top, the biography of
Stephen OConnell, plays in the
Union Aud. at 7 and 9:15 Friday
night.
The Longest Day, the blood
and guts story of the UF-LSU
game, is screened in the Union
Aud. at 6:30 and 9:50 Saturday
night.
The Florida Cinema Society
offers The 400 Blows, a film
strip of the Clay-Patterson fight.
IN CANADIAN IMMIGRANTS:
Carmina Burana will be here Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon at 4 in the Flo Florida
rida Florida Gym. Who is Carmina Bur Burana?
ana? Burana? No, not the old Spanish
lady who runs the hogie shop
on West University Avenue, un uncultured
cultured uncultured slob! It is a chorus,
orchestra, and dance group which
has delivered feature perform performances
ances performances at Expo 67. (Or maybe
it is that old Spanish lady . )
IN EVERYMANS BIG BROTH BROTHER:
ER: BROTHER: The annual Computer Con Conference
ference Conference will be held in the Union
Aud. starting at 8 a.m. today,
when all those people who live
in horror of being bent, folded,
or stapled arrive at UF. After
the conference, all the delegates
will go and shoot flaming arrows
at the Bent Card Coffee house.
IN BIG BROTHER HATERS:
The Bent Card Coffee House
opens at 9 tonight and tomorrow
night. Highlight of the two even evenings
ings evenings activities will be the coat coating
ing coating of the House with asbestos,
in preparation for the end of the
Annual Computer Conference.
IN STRATEGIC WITHDRAW WITHDRAWALS:
ALS: WITHDRAWALS: The Presidential retreat
will be held at 8 a.m. Satur Saturday
day Saturday at Camp Wauberg.

F'- T Y LOG

2 4 9 12 5
NBC CBS ABC NBC NET
Battle Death
7:00 Cry Valley Flying Nun Jerry Lewls What's New
7:30 Tarran WUd Off to Jerry Lewie Swedish
Seethe- Scene
8:00 Tarzan WUd WUd Wizard Preview
West MOVIE 1967
8:30 Btar Tn k fZ er Hondo East Side, T. B. A.
West Side
9:00 Star Trek MOVIE Hondo Chess
q a Accidental McLintock Guns of NET
Y:JU Family WUI Sonnet Playhouse
Bell Tele P hone American
0:00 Hour John Davidson Profile
. Notre Dame
10:30 Homecoming
11:00 News News News
11:30 jotnur MOVIE Joe; Bishop Johnn > r
&22S Here Come The £H!SS
Nelsons
fearless forecast
For the John Wayne fans, tonight movie pick is McLintock with big Duke and
Maureen OHara. A good western with the worlds muddiest fight scene.

TUMBLEWEEDS
j
(n 6( ids i Claupe slat J
you PLUG'EM=
l .

Fall Computer Conference
At Reitz Union Saturday
i
By MARGIE GROSS
Alligator Staff Writer
Personality predictions, sleeping, and student records are just
a few topics on the agenda for the annual Fall Computer Conference
to be held Saturday at the Reitz Union. Other subjects will include
the use of computers in diagnosing thyroid disease and computer
methods in radio astronomy, musical compostions, and library auto automation.
mation. automation. /
Sponsored by the UF Computing Center, the conference will feature
a demonstration of the Time Sharing System between 10:30 a.m. and
5 p.m.
Developed at UF, the Time-Sharing System uses remote consoles
to relay to a central computer which processes it and
returns the desired results onto a teletype machine.
According to Mr. Frank Towers, staff assistant of the computing
center, this new system is the only one of its type in the country and
is presently used here in Florida at various locations such as Cape
Kennedy, Orlando, and Daytona in connection with the Genesis program.
A conference luncheon is also scheduled in the main ballroom
of the union from 12 noon to 1 p.m. Dr. Norman Markel, assistant
professor of speech and anthropology, will speak on Personality
Prediction by Voice Quality.
There have been only three previous computer confenences.
All have been considered successful, said Towers.
He predicted that Saturdays conference will be the most com complete
plete complete yet. The comerence should attract representatives from IBM
companies throughout Florida and Georgia, said Towers.
- J? feitor Uoton
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Student Directories
Available Today

Student directories are now
available for off-campus students
and can be picked up at the Ser Service
vice Service Booth across from the Hub.
The booth will be open today,
Monday and Tuesday from 12:30
to 4:30 p.m. Both the brown fee
card and the picture I.D. card
will be required to obtain a dir directory.
ectory. directory.
Order Your SEMINOLE
Room 330, Reitz Union

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r*of iru'S Zenifh c ior T v
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COLOR T.V.S
FINEST PICTURE
1968 CO LO R JjV^^
See Gainesvilles Largest Display
Cf Zenith Color T.V.
COUCHS M,N -Su, :KE
"The store where you get more value
and service for your T.V. dollar"

By TOM RYAN
! -, |
.if WHO Vl^-
\

Directories will be delivered to
fraternity and sorority houses
and dormitories.* lurried stu students
dents students living in the married hous housings
ings housings will receive their direct directories
ories directories through their mayors.
XEROX COPIES
I*l9 Copies, 10 20 A Over, 9$
Copies Made While You Walt
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
l20 WEST UNIVERSITY AVF



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"The \"§k"The only cats worth anything are
the cats who take chances. Sometimes
I play things I never heard myself."
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"Don't keep forever on the
public road, going only where others
have gone. Leave the beaten track
occasionally and dive into the
woods. You'll be certain to find
something you have never seen before."
Alexander Graham Bell

Friday, November 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 3, 1967

The
Florida Alligator
T The People Know
J\ll Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
A Managing Editor Executive Editor
jAuwum
Harold Aldrich Boh Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
The Florida Alligator's official position on Issues Is expressed
only In the columns below. Other material In this Issue may
reflect the opinion of the writer or cartoonist and not necessarily
that of the Florida Alligator unless specifically Indicated.
Review Jones" Tenure

We are convinced the
tenure-promotion case of
Dr, Marshall B. Jones, the
internationally known ex expert
pert expert in psychiatry and psy psychology,
chology, psychology, should be re reopened
opened reopened and re-considered
by the universitys person personnel
nel personnel board immediately.
The administration, by
not sufficiently justifying
its actions in the Jones
case, has seemingly acted
arbitrarily and unjustly.
Though the administra administration
tion administration may not of acted un unjustly,
justly, unjustly, we cannot be sure.
Only a re-opening of the
Jones tenure-promotion
question can possibly clear
the air and quiet much of
the dissent.
Why has Marshall Jones
been denied tenure and a
promotion?
We dont know.
But, We do know Jones
was recommended for a
promotion and tenure by
his colleagues in the Col College
lege College of Medicine, We do
know that Jones direct
superior, Dr, Robert L.
Williams, chairman of the
department of psychiatry,
has repeatedly affirmed
his faith in Jones* teach teaching
ing teaching ability and research
work,
Williams has also stated
that he is convinced Jones
has not advocated his per personal
sonal personal political beliefs in
the classroom.
Ana yet, Jones is appa apparently
rently apparently being discharged
because he has the cou courage
rage courage to speak his mind,
Marshall Jones has
worked for integration and
civil liberties in the picket
lines. He has been arrested
for these actions.
Marshall Jones has
defied popular trends in
the south and stood up for
what he believes in.
And, Marshall Jones is
now fighting this denial of
faith in him though he could
easily go elsewhere. He is
doing this because he feels
the crucial question of a academic
cademic academic freedom is now
before this university.

Marshall Jones is right
about academic freedom.
It is the question.
Professors should be al allowed
lowed allowed to hold unpopular
political beliefs so long as
they refrain from propa propagandizing
gandizing propagandizing their students or
provoking rebellion. It has
not yet been proved that
Marshall Jones has forced
his political beliefs upon
his students and there have
been no rebellions (in the
overt sense) here.
Yet, the administration
may have a valid case.
There have been protests
here that smelled of re rebellion.
bellion. rebellion. The most recent
case was that of Pamme
Brewer who posed nude
in an off-campus magazine.
Jones was a leader in
the protest resulting from
the universitys disciplina disciplinary
ry disciplinary action of Miss Brewer.
Jones was a leader of
sleep-in protests at Tigert
Hall.
In addition, Vice-Presi Vice-President
dent Vice-President Frederick W. Conner,
in stating the case for him himself
self himself and former President
J. Wayne Reitz, on the
tenure-promotion questi question,
on, question, stated Dr. Joness
principles. .are that the
only practicable way in
which significent changes
can be achieved inside or
outside the university is
by rebellion, and that de democratic
mocratic democratic and other orderly
processes are merely
means of ratifying and im implementing
plementing implementing the changes
thus forced.
Is this Jones over-all
position or is it merely
an excerpt from one iso isolated
lated isolated essay written by him?
We cannot be sure because
the administration has con concentrated
centrated concentrated on this statement
to the exclusion of others.
Therefore, we think the
case should be re-opened.
It must be re-opened if the
university is to avoid get getting
ting getting a giant black eye in
the national press for ar arbitrary
bitrary arbitrary action contrary to
the best spirit of academic
freedom.

''This Time I Mean Business .
The Phoenix Watches ll
Time For Peace
By Ira Brukner

Violence between the descendants of Ish Ishroael
roael Ishroael and Isaac has erupted again. The names
of Middle East locales so familiar during
six days in June are again making the head*
lines. The parties involved are being con considered
sidered considered by the United Nations. These same
lines have been repeated so many times
the unwary reader might think the year
is 1956, 1948, or June 1967. However,
this writer is here to remind you the date
and the fact that no significant progress
has been made in smoothing the relations
between Israel and Egypt. Why?
October 24, 1967 the U.N. celebrated
its 22nd birthday. In May 1967 Israel
celebrated its 19th birthday. I regret that
I cant congratulate the longevity of the
United Arab Republic because I dont know
their age and I sure cant tell from their
actions. In any case the U.N. -- Keeper
of Peace states in its charter that it pro proposes
poses proposes to maintain international peace and
security, and to develop friendly relations
among nations. It tries real hard but how
pervasive is its actual power especially in

Alligator Staff
The Florida Alligator Is a student newspaper
LORI STEELE RITCHIE TIDWELL JOE TORCHIA
Campus Living Editor Copy Editor Feature Editor
/
STAFF WRITERS: Michael Abrams, Sharon Bauer, Jack Belcher, Arlene Caplan,
David Chafln, Bev Cheauvrout, Alan Cowan, Sandra Drechsler, Dave Dpucette,
Janie Gould, Margie Gross, Dee Dee Horn, Steve Hulsey, Linds Johnston, Paul
Kaplan, Kathle Kelm, Leslie Lepene, Jean Mam 1 In, Gordan Mann, Roy Mayq,
Anita Meyer, Linda Mlklowltz, Fred McNeese, Denise O'Connell, Allen Plerleonl,
Steve RobbltaiUe, Carol Sanger, Jerry Sllberberg, Janice Sizemore, Nick Tatro,
Chert Wax.
CARTOONISTS: Paul King, Dennis Sklseiu
STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS: Nick Arroyo, Mike Huddleston*Peter Alllnson

the Israeli-Arab problem?
Israel gave into the United Nations in
1956 after the Sinai Campaign expecting
to receive such minimal international court courtesies
esies courtesies as passage of its ships flying their
own flag through the Suez Canal. It didn't
receive this promise. Why should it waste
its time again with the Birthdayboy?
Israel received recognition of its state statehood
hood statehood from the United Nations. It now de demands
mands demands recognition of its existence from its
neighbors who seem to still want to drown
the Israelis in the Mediterranean. They
failed in June 1967. The United Nations
failed then too to bring about an accept acceptable
able acceptable settlement. The failure resulted bec because
ause because Israel will not acceDt a middleman. It
is suing for direct recognition from its
neighbors exclusive of U.N. red"*tape and
doublecross.
Israel wants peaceful coexistence.
Is looking a man in the face too much
to ask?



Editors Positions
Declared r land

MR. EDITOR:
Steve Hull talks a lot. He talks
about the Pentagon march, Viet Vietnam,
nam, Vietnam, and he talks about the hip hippies.
pies. hippies. He rarely says anything. He
writes like a favorite son who talks
about what the majority wants
to hear; no substance, no insights,
no alternatives, nothing; just a
bland monologue worthy of Read Readers
ers Readers Digest perhaps, depending on
whether or not he learns how to
write a paragraph.
His Friday editorial was too bad
to be ignored. It was character characteristic
istic characteristic of the other irresponsible op opinions
inions opinions Hull has produced. An ed editor
itor editor who writes a column almost
every other day has a responsib responsibility
ility responsibility to support his opinions with
facts and consistent reasoning.
Steve Hull has been a destitute
failure in this respect. In Fridays
editorial he worries that Hanoi
warmly commends our protestors.
What are his alternatives? Would
he have our freedom of speech and
right to protest restricted? Such
a corruption of our democratic
idea would be an indirect victory
for the communists. Steve says that
the march on Washington was im improper.
proper. improper. Why? He say; he
goes on to talk about the new
Negro movement oiteracy). sure
I grant him that the violent fac factions
tions factions were improper, but Steve
leaves us thinking that the idea
of protest was improper. Good
journalism.
His rationalization of the Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam war was even worse. Steve
thinks we should win in Vietnam
because there is still a chance for
freedom inS.E. Asia.
Nice and simple.
As if were fighting for freedom.
What about other free gov governments
ernments governments we support like Franco
in Spain? Is it our business to
instruct the South Vietnamese on
freedom? In what ways is our re repression
pression repression of the Viet-Cong different
from Russian repression of the
Hungarian patriots in 1956? Ground
war or bombing task? Can a ground
war be won? How many men for
what goals? Balance of power?
Limited objectives? What about
Harrison Salisburys assertions
that we purposely blew a peace
bid?
Why should the Joint Chiefs
guess right in Vietnam when they
guessed wrong in Cuba? Is com communism
munism communism a monolith? Would a com communist
munist communist S. Vietnam be a Peking
puppet? Hull, before you suggest
losing many more lives, you owe
yourself and the student body a
reasoned argument encompassing
these questions. They are all rel relevant,

Kirk Ferguson Feud
Affeets All Florida
MR. EDITOR:
The author of the article, Alligator has missed point concern concerning
ing concerning Kirk Ferguson", is guilty precisely of the same offense (see
paragraph two, sentence two) with which he credited the editorials.
In paragraphs six and seven, he reduces the crisis to a battle of
titans; and particularly in paragraph seven, takes great latitude
with the maturity, ambitions, accomplishments, and lives, of two
complex men important to Florida.
Unless the author has access to detailed character analyses
not printed, or firsthand valid impressions, the reduction of the cri crisis
sis crisis and subsequent interpretation must be discarded.
Please let it be understood that I too want the ideals that David
Noble advanced. But I do think that the current hassle is signif significant
icant significant for the way in which it is resolved and the conditions which
permeated it will influence Florida's future educational, political
structure.
JOHN W. REDIN, II

evant, relevant, substantial obstacles to any
pro-war win policy. Lets not have
any naive statements about free freedom
dom freedom for the S. Vietnamese.
I take no position here on Viet Vietnam.
nam. Vietnam. I take the position that the
editor of the Alligator ought to as assume
sume assume some responsibility in his
editorials. The student body des deserves
erves deserves more closely reasoned
thought from the editor of its new newspaper,
spaper, newspaper, and until Mr. Hull accepts
the responsibilities inherent in
his position, the Alligator will
continue to be an inferior informer,
mer.
WILLIAM GOLDBERG

OPEN FORUM:
omjl "DiaamT
There is no hope for the complacent man.**

/VfMDON It, I'm TftKIN&XSW
i POLL OIJ VIETNAM. ARE p'i
VW A'lWroe

Pledger Called Wrong Againj
ROTC Position 6 lmmature 9

MR. EDITOR:
I wish to sincerely congratulate
Mr. Karl Pledger for writing one
of the most foolish and ridiculous
letters I have ever had the dis displeasure
pleasure displeasure of reading. It truly ex expresses
presses expresses the opinion and attitude of
one who is not only illogical in his
thinking, but also immature in his
thoughts and actions.
Mr. Pledger, in your letter you
state, and I quote:
I have certain humanist views
which are in strife with the fatal
logic and indoctrination in methods
of warfare which the ROTC pro program
gram program dictates. .The boycott
will have to include all lower div division
ision division males yes, all you sec secure
ure secure little b will have to
find enough guts to refuse indoc indoctrination
trination indoctrination by the military establish establishment.
ment. establishment.
In your first statement, you make

Big Deal
MR. EDITOR:
Editor Steve Hulls obvious 5
high regard for ethics deser deserves
ves deserves more public attention. For
his refusal to show off a new
Chevrolet, and thereby attain attaining
ing attaining noble stature, I would like
to award him with the hon hon!
! hon! orary Richard the ThirdNo ThirdNo;
; ThirdNo; bility Trophy.*
This magnificant gold cup
can be used as a wastebasket
j to hold poor articles and ed editorials.
itorials. editorials. I am only sorry it
is not bigger.
Says Editor Hull: My pos position
ition position for a horse.
WILL HARDING, 7AS
*

NEITHERI'M A
CHICKEN.

compulsory ROTC sound like being
drafted in to the armed services.
Where you find sincere grounds for
this statement is not apparent at
all. You don't have to worry, Mr.
Pledger, you are still safe from the
mean military with your IIS stu student
dent student deferment. If you and your
friends were being indoctrinated,
you sure would know it.
Your next big point is even
more ignorant. How do you figure
the rest of us are "secure"?
If you think we are in any way
secure, you are crazier than I
thought.
Considering the opinions of your
letter, and assuming they are ser seriously
iously seriously upheld by yourself, Mr. Ple Pledger,
dger, Pledger, I feel that your thoughts and
opinions coincide too greatly with
those of the S.D.S. and proverbial
hippies, who say "dodge the draft",
"make love, not war," and other
gems.
Before praising the remainder of
your letter, let me set you straight
on a few points.
1) Your fellow lower division
males are not taking ROTC be because
cause because they want to, in many cases,
but because it is a required course
in the University College curric curriculum
ulum curriculum and is required for grad graduation
uation graduation from the UF.
2) Second, your proposed course
of action is by no means logical,
not only have you based your con conclusion
clusion conclusion on erroneous premises, but
you have failed to consider what
would really result if you boy boycotted
cotted boycotted ROTC. One of the first things
a student should learn is that, no
matter how hard he tries, he can cannot
not cannot "fight the system." If Dr. J.
Wayne Reitz, former UF Pre-

Letter To Editor
Gets Quick Reply

MR. EDITOR:
On Sept. 28, 1967, my letter to
the editor of the Florida Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator appeared under the title of
Orientation Timetable Raises
Student's Ire. Few students may
remember it and even fewer bel believe
ieve believe that anything subsequently
transpired. However, I wish to
take this opportunity to report
that much indeed did happen.
Dean Doty, Dean of the Univer University
sity University College, and Dean Mott, both
asked me to see them so that
they might discuss with me the
faults and shortcomings of this
years orientation program and the
ways in which it might be impr improved.
oved. improved. On Friday, October 13, I

CAiEJBETTEIT)

sident, was unable to have ROTC
abolished, what ever you and your
friends try to do certainly will
have no effect on the Board of
Regents. You would be acting just
as foolish if you tried to abolish
physical science as a required
course by boycotting your physical
science classes.
In conclusion, Mr. Pledger, if
you want to sink your own ship,
go right ahead, but don't try to
convince others to climb aboard
with you so that your actions may
appear justified. Furthermore, be
prepared to face the consequences
if you desire to fall ROTC, by
all means follow through with your
childish and ineffective boycott.
However, if you are not willing
to be expelled from the University
College because of ROTC, I sug suggest
gest suggest that youmakelove, not War"
on the ROTC department.
DAVID R. CRITCHFIELD, 2UC

Hippies Have .Courage;
Its Easy To Conform
MR. EDITOR:
A recent letter in this column charges hippies with moral de degeneracy
generacy degeneracy and cowardice in their refusal to accept many standards
of American life.
No doubt some hippies are craven and fearful of personal fail failure
ure failure in the mainstream of American existence.
Yet does it require bravery to join the ranks of the complacent
bourgeoisie? Is sang-froid truly required to take a shower or trim
one's hair?
Upon reflection, one may find that it may not be so terrible to
deny oneself the onus of Madison Avenue plastic thrust upon each
shortly after birth. That the hippies find the rank materialism sold
to America insidious should not be invidious.
Perhaps it requires genuine audacity to stand up and say a whole
society is predicated on delusion.
ERIC PRESS, lUC

Friday, November 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

met with Dean Mott and on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, October 16, with Dean Doty.
Both gentlemen gave their valua valuable
ble valuable time to hear my grievances
and suggestions relating to the
orientation program. They exhib exhibited
ited exhibited a deep desire to improve
next year's program and lam con confident
fident confident they will.
My experience points to two very
important facts which faculty and
students alike should take cog cognizance
nizance cognizance of. The first is that both
Dean Doty and Dean Mott are aware
of the many problems facing the
UF and are striving to find sol solutions
utions solutions to them. But perhaps even
more important is the fact that a
student such as myself who is just
a beginning freshman is considered
important enough to be heard when
his grievances are legitimate.
I wish to praise both Dean Doty
and Dean Mott for the ability and
competence they possess in their
respective positions. These two
able and dedicated men are an as asset
set asset to the university and we should
all be thankful that they exist for
without them there would be little
hope for Improvement.
BRUCE ALPER, lUC
Why Did Wages
Get the Ax??
MR. EDITOR:
Ever wonder why, when pres presumably
umably presumably in a losing season, a foot football
ball football coach will suddenly suspend
a player or a group of players
for violation, of curfew? Gee,
that's wierd. See, when Michigan
State went undefeated last fall, save
a tie, there were zilch players sus suspended
pended suspended for disciplinary reasons.
This year, up to the Notre Dame
game, MSU is two and three. Two
victories and three losses. How
many Spartans were suspended for
the game? How badly was MSU
crunched?
Now, lets get down to the loc local
al local scene. Little as it may have
meant, Harmon Wages was demot demoted
ed demoted after the abortive LSU fiasco.
But did it divert the headlines
or did it divert the headlines?
On both scales, whichever one
the football fan would consider su superior,
perior, superior, (I'm inclined to go along
with the SEC, natch) let us look at
obvious results on the one hand,
and possibly obvious on the other.
01' Duff of MSU will maybe break
even for the rest of the season.
So, the disciplinary actions are
really well-placed. Timely? Sure.
And what about the Gators? Well,
what about the Gators? I'm having
trouble enough getting my girl
and myself into the games, so who
gives enough of a damn about them
except to be cynical? I wonder
how many people are thinking along
my lines.
TAYLOR GRADY

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| OUtO j
1964 IMPALA 4 door sedan,
full power, air conditioned, radio
$1395. Call 378-5238. (G-28-5t-
P)
VW BUS 1965 Camper equip equipped.
ped. equipped. SIOO and take over payments
or best offer. Call John Funk,
378-4482 or Ext. 2737. (G-28-
4t-p)
1965 PONTIAC LEMANS: 326
V-8, Hurst shift, wire wheels,
bucket seats, radio, heater,
yellow with black interior,
$1,695. Call 378-4117. (G-28-
3t-p)
CORVETTE CONVERTIBLE,
IMMACULATE, 378-1733 for ap appointment
pointment appointment after 5 p.m. (G-28-
st-c)
1966 AUSTIN HEALY 3000, Im Immaculate
maculate Immaculate condition, overdrive,
Silver grey. Phone 372-0379 904
NW 16th Avenue, Gainesville,
Florida. (G-28-3t-p)
MUSTANG, 1966, 289 cu., 4-
speed, 15,000 miles year left on
warranty, yellow, black interior,
$1895, call 378-8838 after Six.
(G-28-3t-p)
MUST SELL!! 1958 Ford, re rebuilt
built rebuilt engine, NW tires, radio and
heater, clean. $l9O or best offer.
Call George, 378-7889 after
3 p.m. (G-28-2t-p)
1961 CHEVROLET Impala Sport
Coupe. 348, three speed Hurst
shift, Sun tachometer, gauges.
$495 cash. FIRM! Gary Brown,
376-1737. (G-28-3t-p)
1963 CHEVROLET 2 door Bel
Air, 6 cylinder, radio and heat heater,
er, heater, power steering, original own owner,
er, owner, good condition $700.1111 NW
First Place, Apt 4, or 481-2604.
(G-28-st-p)
FLORIDA UNION
FRIDAY 7:00, 9:15
LAURENCE HARVEY
jem SIMMONS
honor BLACKMAN
MICHAEL CRAMS ks |
"Life##
Th
Top AM fta WraM fata I
Sat. 6:30, 9:50
ZANUCKS THE I
WITH 42 INTERNA TIONAL STARS / H
Based on the Book by CORNELIUS RYAN
Released by MOtb Century-Fom
W&' ''
jjllj
Admission restricted to
members of the

| outot |
1964 VW. Average appearance,
made up by warm, friendly per personality,
sonality, personality, good health. 372-3698
after 6 PM. $895 to responsible
party. (G-29-2t-p)
1960 VOLKSWAGON VAN, con converted
verted converted into camper. Wood panel,
twin bunks, carpet floor, new
paint in and out $495. Call Dave
Rm 106, 372-9128. (G-29-6t-p)
VOLKSWAGEN 1966, Radio, very
clean. $1295. Call Daniel 376-
2967 or 376-8266. (G-29-3t-p)
1961 FORD CONVERTIBLE.
Need cash, must sell. Will con consider
sider consider trade for small mobile
ome or lOOcc motorcycle plus
cash. 378-5460. (G-3t-p)
for rent
ECONOMICAL LIVING one block
off campus; S6O per month room
and board; Collegiate Living Or Organization;
ganization; Organization; Apply 117 NW 15th
St. or call secretary 376-9420.
(B-29-llt-p)

Pfll I
I DIM QfffftQf JIM w
martm pvmm suMom Vnp&J
r 1 ~ mmm
| RMIAfMAMiMi I
yPwnIUWrR WHMtlrTTif I
UAlif JB WlflTlTsM 2: *2-4:34
IrwwW
JOYcI&S
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No Children Tickets Sold
Hoc klf Choir Twin
TODAY at 1:12-3:19
5:26-6:30-7:33-
8:37 and 9:40
su ttts ttd for Mature

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 3, 1967

for sale |
HOME HANDYMAN. 29 1/2 x
54 wide, walnut finished wood
fronts with 4 sliding doors. Many
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Have 18. Call 378-2825 after 4
PM. (A-29-3t-p)
NEW PICKETT N4ES slide rule,
$20.00; pair Stereo speakers $35;
Hallicrafters S3Bc Shortwave re receiver,
ceiver, receiver, S2O; nearly new compon component
ent component stereo FM sllO or best
offer; BSR changer $5; Sekonic
Bmm projector $35; General
Electric portable AM-FM radio
$15.00, 378-5798. (A-29-lt-p)
35mm VOIGTLANDER camera,
A-i condition, with matching
case, lens adapter ring, green
filter only S3B. Call John at
2219 between 1:30-4 PM or 372-
3191 after 5, PM; (A-29-3t-p)
1965 HONDA 305 c.c. Electric
start, many extras. Can be seen
at the Post Office. Mint condit condition
ion condition $365. Firm. (A-28-st-p)
1965 HONDA, 305 Super Hawk:
Excellent condition, only 6,000
miles, helmet included, $475.
Call 378-4117. (A-28-3t-p)

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(A-28-3t-p)
KLH MODEL 15 Compact Stereo,
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help wanted
HAVE FULL AND PART TIME
waitresses openings Good hourly
pay, no experience necessary.
Apply either location, Kings Food
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MALE HELP WANTED Var Various
ious Various part time openings. Good
hourly pay. Arrange to your sche schedule.
dule. schedule. Apply either Location Kings
Food Host, afternoons only. (E (E---28
--28 (E---28 3t c)

Friday, November 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

j help wanted
NEED SALES LADY for ladies
department. Full time employ employment,
ment, employment, experience prefered but
not necessary. Apply in person
Silvermans, 225 West Univer University
sity University Avenue. (E-28-3t-c)
WANTED: Student for approxi approximately
mately approximately 24 hours a week. Male,
21 years or over, mature. Apply
in person, Woodys Sandwich Shop,
3458 West University Avenue.
(E-28-ts-c)
WANTED GO-GO GIRLS. Must
be 18 and over. Apply in per person.
son. person. Lamplighter Lounge, l NW
10th Ave. after 5 P.M. (E-28-
st-c)
HELP WANTED: WAITRESSES
needed from 5-12 p.m. Meals
and uniform supplied. Apply in
person at 2310 SW 13th St. No Nocalls
calls Nocalls Please (E-25-st-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)
lost-found
KEY CASE LOST brown leather
Buxton. Lost near Matherly or
Library. REWARD offered. Call
378-3231. Contains VW key. (L (L---29-lt-p)
--29-lt-p) (L---29-lt-p)

12 th ANNUAL
Amateur Horse Show
GENERAL ADMISSION
Donation sl.OO
SAT.. NOV. 4. -10 A.M -1 PM
SUN.. NOV 5.-1 P.M.
Horse Show Grounds Next to Municipal Airport
Waldo Road
Alachua County Riding Horse Association

__ _ n ~ ir /
Harry likes to
stay right on top
of things.
when some guy in a hurry starts play playing
ing playing bumper tag, just slow down. Hell
probably around you. Even .if he
the other guy. He may be in your
Like your bumper* rearview mirror.
Watch out for the Other Guy.
i * rt

Page 9

lost-found j
LOST NEAR KA HOUSE during
Homecoming game, small brown
pocket book belonging to Linda
Hooper. Reward of $lO. offered
for return with credentials. Call
Lamar 376-1188. (L-27-st-p)
LOST: Pair of Reading glasses
somewhere between Little Hall
and 106 NW 10th St. on Weds.
(Nov l), Theyre Ben Frank Franklin
lin Franklin type half glasses, call 376-
2476 anytime. (L-29-3t-p)
services
ALTERNATORSGENERATORS
STARTERS -- Electrical sys systems
tems systems tested repairs. Auto
Electric Service 603 SE 2nd
St. 378-7330. (M-8-Bt-c)
GERTS A GAY GIRL ready
for a whirl after cleaning car carpets
pets carpets with Blue Lustre. Rent elec electric
tric electric shampooer $. Lowry Furni Furniture
ture Furniture Co. (M-28-2t-c)
personal
FOR A 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)
DEMOLAY CHEVALIERS-OB CHEVALIERS-OBSERVANCE
SERVANCE CHEVALIERS-OBSERVANCE DAY is November Bth
Call Dick Connell 378-3161 for
dinner plans. (J-28-6t-p)

personal
L.S.O.T.L. -- Actually We Love
You!! Phi Taus. (J-29-lt-cn)
PAINT FOR FUN! General Oils
with Mrs. Hilda Elson. Eight
classes beginning November 7.
Tuesdays and Thursdays, 7:30-
9:30 p.m. $8 fee. Call Univer University
sity University Extension 2741 for regis registration.
tration. registration. (J-28-3t-c)
JERI ESTES FOR LIMITED time
only will give S2O permanent wave
for $12.50. 372-5549. (J-28-st-c)
PRE-WINTER SPECIAL. Free
battery load test and gravity
check. Auto Electric Service.
603 SE 2nd St. 378-7330. (J-25-
6t-c)
Little KAT Date stand up straight.
This years Frolics could be
great. Anywity, two backs are
in this year. Love, J. (J-29-
lt-p)
wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
4 bedroom house. Walking dis distance
tance distance to campus. $31.25 a month.
Call 372-3940. (C-29-3t-p)
MATURE STUDIOUS FEMALE
roommate wanted to share4bed share4bedroom
room share4bedroom home. Come by any time.
$45 per month. 1903 NW 45th
Avenue (C-29-3t-p)
I NEED A MOTHER for this week weekend,
end, weekend, preferrable over 30 years
old, call Laurie Gilbert D Phi
E. 378-9283. (C-29-lt-p)
TWO MALE ROOMMATES for
LANDMARK APARTMENT. Pre-
for GRADUATE STUDENTS (EN (ENGINEERING).
GINEERING). (ENGINEERING). Rent $43.75 per
month. Call Harry or Sam only.
378-8968. (C-29-lt-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share University Gardens Apt.
with 3. Others for remainder of
Fall Quarter. Move in immed immediately.
iately. immediately. $41.25 per month. Call
378-7763. (C-28-st-p)
WANTED: Spanish speaking stu student
dent student to teach beginning Spanish
to two children girl 9, boy
II on campus of off. Fee open.
Call 372-1764. (C-30-st-p)



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 3, 1967

Orange and

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

Friday, November 3
Annual Computer Conference,
Union Ballrooms, noon
UF Veterans Club: collect fee
cards for Kentucky Game, ser service
vice service booth, 3-5 p.m.
Physics Colloquium: Dr. Paul
Erdos, Magnetic Impurities
in a Ferromagnet, Bless
Aud., 4 p.m.
Univ. Chess Club: chess, 118
Union, 7 p.m.
Union Movie:'Life at the Top,
Union Aud., 7 & 9:15 p.m.
Tolbert Area Movies: The Art
of Love, 8 p.m.; Father
Goose, 10 p.m. South Hall
Rec. Room
Bent Card Coffee House: folk
entertainment, readings and
discussions, 1826 W. Univ.
Ave., 9 p.m.

PROGRESS TESTS: Students in
the following courses are expect expected
ed expected to take the following tests.
Each student must bring a No. 2
lead pencil and will be required
to use his SOCIAL SECURITY
NUMBER.
CEH 131: Tuesday, Nov. 7,
at 7 p.m. Students whose last
names begin with (A) report to
Floyd 104 or 109; (B) to Pea Peabody
body 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;
(S) to Walker Auditorium; (T-V)
to Little 101 or iO9; (W-Z) to
Walker Auditorium.
CEH 132: Tuesday, Nov. 7,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A-L) report to Math Matherly
erly Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10,
11, 12, i 3, 14 or 16 ; (M-Z)
to Matherly 102, 105, 108, 112,
Al 3, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118 or
119.
MS 101: Thursday, Nov. 9,7
p.m. All MS 101 students report
to Little 121.

f Visit Us At Our New Home
Low Interest Rates On Loans
"Servingll F Employees Since 1935"
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION Avej

Saturday, November 4
Football: Fla. vs. Auburn, at
Auburn
Newman Club: picnic at Gold Goldhead
head Goldhead Branch State Park, meet
at Catholic Student Center, 8:45
p.m. Transportation arranged.
Annual Computer Conference,
Union Ballrooms, 10 a.m.
Union Movie: The Longest
Day Union Aud., 6:30 & 9:50
*P- m
Tolbert Area Movies: The Art
of Love, 8 p.m.; Father
Goose, 10 p.m. South Hall
Rec. Room
Bent Card Coffee House: folk
entertainment, readings and
discussions, 1826 W. Univ.
Ave., 9 p.m.

Administrative Notices

MS 102: Thursday, Nov. 9,7
p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A-F) report to Math Matherly
erly Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10,
11, 12, 13, 14 or 16; (G-L)
to Matherly 102, 105, 108, 112,
113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118, or
119; (M-R) to Little 101, 109,
il3 or 125; (S-Z) to Little 213,
215, 217, 219, 221, 223, 225 or
227.
MS 204: Thursday, Nov. 9,7
p.m. All MS 204 students report
to Walker Auditorium.
PUTNAM MATHEMATICS
COMPETITION: The examination
for the Putnam Prize will be held
nationally on Dec. 2. To be elig eligible,
ible, eligible, students must be undergrad undergraduates
uates undergraduates with at least one year of
calculus. For more information
or applications, see Dr. Joel
L. O'Connor, Room 8, Bldg. OB
or Walker 205. Deadline for ap applications
plications applications is Nov. 3.
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.
STUDENT FINANCIAL AID:
Applications for student financial
aid for the academic year 1968-
1969 in the form of scholar scholarships,
ships, scholarships, loans, grants and student
employment, may be obtained in
Room 182, Bldg. E. Deadline date
for filing applications is Feb.
28, 1968.

BLUB BULLETIN

Campus Calendar

Sunday, November 5
Newman Club: Communion
breakfast, Catholic Student
Center, 10:45 a.m.
Hillel Sunday Brunch: Dr. Creel,
Is Religion Dying in the
U.S.? 16 NW 18th St., 11
a.m.
Jennings Annex, Open House,
noon.
# 7 7;
Fla. Cinema Society: The 400
Blows, Union Aud., 3,7 &
9:15 p.m.
Lyceum Council: Carmina Bur Burana,
ana, Burana, Fla. Gym., 4 p.m.
Alpha Kappa Psi: executive meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 355 Union, 6:30 p.m.

SPEECH SCREENING TESTS:
All teacher education majors, re regardless
gardless regardless of College enrollment,
are required to satisfy the speech
screening requirement before
being admitted into the Advanced
Professional Sequence, or en enrolling
rolling enrolling in EDS 400, EDE 400
and the elementary block (EDE
300, 301 and 302). English and
speech majors do not take the
test as SCH 201 is required in
all of their programs. Appoint Appointments
ments Appointments are now being made in
Room 124 Norman Hall. The tests
will be for a two-week period
only.
GENERAL
NOTICES
THE ALACHUA COUNTY AS ASSOCIATION
SOCIATION ASSOCIATION FOR MENTAL
HEALTH and the DEPARTMENT
OF PSYCHIATRY will hold the
annual awards banquet, Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Nov. 9, at 6:45 p.m. in the
J. Wayne Reitz Union, Ballroom
A. The cost is $3 per person.
For reservations call 372-9809.
Floyd Christian, State Super Superintendent
intendent Superintendent of Education, will speak
on Relationship of Education
to'Good Mental Health.
ATTENTION COEDS: Nov. 10
is the deadline for getting ap applications
plications applications in for the Florida
Coed staff. Florida Coed is
the WSA freshman booklet ex explaining
plaining explaining campus activities and
policies. Applications may be
obtained from a WSA represent representative,
ative, representative, dorm counselor or at the
Dean of Womens office.

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

Monday, November 6
Univ. Medical Guild: Antique
Fair, 44l South and Williston
Rd., all day
Hillel and SE Region Conference
of American Rabbis: The Col Collegian
legian Collegian Asks, 16 NW 18th St.,
6:30 p.m. Reservations, 372-
2900
Program Office: dance lessons,
245 Union, 7 p.m.
Swim Fins and Aqua Gators:
practice sessions, Florida
Pool, 7 p.m. No syncronized
swimming experience neces necessary
sary necessary
Union Movie: War and Peace,
Union Aud., 7 p.m.

ATTENTION GIRLS: Anyone
interested in working as a pin pinstriper
striper pinstriper should contact the dir director
ector director of nursing at the infirmary.
Girls should be signed up by
next week.
VETERANS: There are now
over 1,100 former Gls enrolled
as full-time students. Join and
support the University of Florida
Veterans Club, the only group
on campus working to help vet veterans
erans veterans with GI Benefit problems.
Contact Ron McFaddin, pres president,
ident, president, at next meeting, 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 8, in the Reitz
Union.
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.
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.
NOV. 2,3: PHILLIPS PETRO PETROLEUM.
LEUM. PETROLEUM.

Society of Automotive Engineers:
program on auto safety, 211
MEB, 7:30 p.m.
Student Physical Therapy Assn.:
meeting, A-91 MSB, 7:30 p.m.
All interested lower classmen
urged to attend.
Gator Amateur Radio Club: meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 525 E&I, 8 p.m. All per persons
sons persons interested in amateur ra radio
dio radio are welcome.
. .. ... 4r "V ..
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for
CARMINA BURANA, ANDY
WARHOL, AND JACK & SALLY
JENKINS
Tickets go on sale Monday, Nov November
ember November 6 for Frolics.

NOV. 2,3: BLOUNT BRO BROTHERS,.
THERS,. BROTHERS,.
NOV. 2,3: AMERICAN OIL
COMPANY, Chicago, 111. Chem.-
E, ME, CE.
NOV. 2,3: AMERICAN CYAN CYANAMID
AMID CYANAMID COMPANY Wayne, N.J.
Chem., CE, IE. Dec. and March
grads.
NOV. 3: GULF OIL CORP.,
Houston, Tex. ChE. ME, EE,
Geol., Geog. Must be UjS. citi citizen.
zen. citizen.
NOV. 3: CROWN ZELLER ZELLERBACH,
BACH, ZELLERBACH, San Francisco, Calif. IE,
ChE, ME, EE. Must be U.S.
citizen.
NOV. 3: PURE OIL CO. Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, Fla. Bus., L.A. Must be
U.S. citizen. Dec. and March
grads.
NOV. 3: FIRST NATIONAL
BANK OF ORLANDO, Orlando,
Fla. All business majors. Must
be U.S. citizen.
NOV. 3: UNITED AIRCRAFT
RESEARCH LABS.
NOV. 3: INGERSON-RAND,
New York, N.Y.
NOV. 3: FLORIDA POWER
CORP., St. Petersburg, Fla.
NOV. 3: GENERAL FOODS
CORP., Jacksonville, Fla. Fin.,
Acctg., Ind. Rel., EE, CE, ME,
ChE, IE. Must be U.S. citizen.



ADJACENT TO REITZ UNION

Theatre Named After Professor

The first modern theatre to be
built at the UF will be dedicated
and named the Henry PhilipCon PhilipConstans
stans PhilipConstans Theatre in special campus
ceremonies Nov. 18.
Constans, professor-emeritus
of speech, is former head of
the Universitys Department of
Speech and pioneered the estab establishment
lishment establishment of drama on campus.
He retired in 1965.
Dedication ceremonies will be
held in conjuction with the open opening
ing opening production of Shakespeares
'* Twelfth Night by the Florida
Players. The theatre is a con connecting
necting connecting unit of the new J. Wayne
Reitz Union.

(Photo by Nick Arroyo)
HENRY CONSTANS THEATRE
. . will be dedicated Nov. 18
Lyceum Council Presents
Folk Group This Sunday

The Lyceum Council at the UF
will present -- straight from
Expo 67 Carmina Burana
at 4 p.m. Sunday in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gymnasium.
Carmina Burana, a scenic
cantata written by German com composer
poser composer Carl Orff, features 40
dancers of the Les Grands Bal Ballets
lets Ballets Canadiens, accompanied by
the 40-voice Montreal Symphonic
Choir.
A collection of 13th century
poems discovered in the Ben Benedictbeuron
edictbeuron Benedictbeuron Monastery in 1847
provided the inspiration for
Carmina Burana, meaning
songs of Beuron. The cantata is
strongly based on the rhythms of
Bavarian popular folk music and
peasant dances.
Tickets may be purchased at

LYCEUM COUNCIL
IS PROUD TO PRESENT
STRAIGHT FROM EXPO 67
CARSÂ¥3Si\IA
BUP^ANA
with
LES GRANDS BALLETS CANADIENS
WORLD RENOWNED
CANADIAN SOLOISTS
THE MONTREAL SYMPHONIC CHOIR

Florida Gym4 PM
Sunday, Nov. 5, 1967'
U of F Students 50£
Staff and Children $1.50
General Admission $2.50

Henry Kramer, Board of Re Regents
gents Regents member from Jacksonville,
will dedicate the theatre and make
the formal presentation to Univ University
ersity University President Stephen C. O
Connell.
Also participating will be
Constans, Dr. Leland L. Zim Zimmerman,
merman, Zimmerman, director of the theatre,
and William Rion, director of
the Reitz Union.
The new 470-seat theatre is
designed in continental style, with
no center aisle. It has a unique
system of lighting islands that
permit greater flexibility and
more complete lighting of several
areas.

the Reitz Union box office, Belk-
Lindsey department store or the
Record Bar for 50 cents for
University students, $1.50 for
University faculty, staff and
school children and $2.50 for
the general public.
STAMP IT!
IT'S THE RAGE
regular
MODEL
J LINE TEX? S
The finest INDESTRUCTIBLE METAL
POCKET RUBBER STAMP. Vt" x 2".
Send check or money order. Be
sure to include your Zip Code. No
postage or handling charges. Add
sales tax.
Prompt shipment. Satisfaction Guaranteed
THE MOPR CO.
P. 0. Box 18623 Lenox Square Station
ATLANTA, GA., 30326

Tickets
Union Box Office
Belk-Lindsey
The Record Bar

The theatre also has an un unusual
usual unusual stage design with a hy hydraulic
draulic hydraulic lift that permits the ex expansion
pansion expansion of the stage area by mov moving
ing moving four rows of seats that are
built on rollers and raising the
floor in that area to provide
a thrust stage.
The opening play, which will
run Nov. 16-22, has a double dis distinction.
tinction. distinction. Not only will it be the
first play to be produced in the
Constans Theatre, but it will play
three consecutive opening nights.
Special guests on Nov. 16 will
be 250 campus student leaders.
On Nov. 17, the University Wo Womens
mens Womens Club has 300 seats re reserved
served reserved for a staff and faculty
evening at the theatre. A pre pretheatre
theatre pretheatre dinner also is planned.
The third opening night will
be for state officials, former
Florida Players and other dig dignitaries
nitaries dignitaries from the fields of
theatre, drama and art in Flo Florida.
rida. Florida.
Seats not reserved for special
guests will be sold to the pub public
lic public during the opening night per performances.
formances. performances.
When the Florida Players be begin
gin begin their 1967 season in the
new theatre, it will be their third
home on the University campus
since organizing in 1931. Pre Previously
viously Previously they played in the Univ University
ersity University Auditorium and the Nor Norman
man Norman Hall Auditorium.
In addition to improved facil facilities,
ities, facilities, the Constans theatre allows
the players to store all equip equipment
ment equipment and props under one roof.
Previously materials were
housed in five different locations
on campus.
The teatre also has adequate
dressing rooms, workships, cos costume
tume costume shops and a paint room.
It was* conceived as a multi multipurpose
purpose multipurpose facility that can be used
for meetings, film showings,
musical events and for art shows
in the gallery built into the build building.
ing. building.

,e
J6SSmf '
I ([A | gyy
I HOME OF THE ORIGINAL
I BIG BOY
I DOUBLE DECK HAMBURGER
I 11 Friday Special 1
I Old Fashioned golden brown
1 Fried Chicken Four tender
I plump pieces of Grade A chicken,
I complete with golden brown Idaho
I potatoes, salad, roll and honey.
I $1.35
I GAINESVILLE 2035 N.W. 13th STREET
I TELEPHONE 378-2304

November 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Twelfth Night, one of Shake Shakespeares
speares Shakespeares most popular comedies,
involves twins shipwrecked in a
foreign land. After much con confusion,
fusion, confusion, the two are reunited and
end the play be marrying their
benefactors. The production staff
involves some 80 persons.
GERRY VALGORA
BSIE, Penn State
has had a variety of
assignments at our
Lackawanna Plant, near
Buffalo, since joining the
Bethlehem Loop Course.
Recently Gerry was made
assistant to the
superintendent of a section
with 16 foremen and
137 steelworkers.
MANAGEMENT
MINDED?
Career prospects are
better than ever at
Bethlehem Steel. We need
on-the-ball engineering,
technical, and liberal arts
Eaduates for the 1968
x>p Course. Pick up a
copy of our booklet at your
placement office.
An Equal Opportunity
Employer in the Plans for
Progress Program
BETHLEHEM
STEEL |3E|

AMERICAS
GREATEST
SLACKS
HAMILTON HOUSE
TROUSERS
sl6 TO $25
HUBBARD SLACKS
$lO TO S2O
BREECHES
PERMANENT PRESS
$7 TO $9
DUPONT* BLENDS INSURE
LONGER WEAR
FEATURING BLENDS WITH
DACRON 5
POLYESTER
DuPont registered trade mark
ditomum
225 W. Uniy. Ave.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 3, 1967

The South Will Rise Again-Soon

In the South, where pride and
patriotism run high, the optim optimistic
istic optimistic cry, The South Will Rise
Again/ has been heard consis consistently
tently consistently and often impatiently
almost since the day the Civil
War ended.
After 100 years of waiting,
the South is rising again. Not
in military might, but in indus industry
try industry and growth.
Americas burst into space and
its exploration of the seas have
helped put new life into the South.
Its inviting climate, abundance of
land and long coastlines have pro provided
vided provided ideal locations for space
missile launching, testing, pro production
duction production and research centers.
Likewise, experimental and
study centers for sea exploration
have sprung up natural envir environments
onments environments along the Gulf of Mex Mexico
ico Mexico and Atlantic Ocean.
But all this advancement
serves only to whet the Souths
appetite for one of its greatest
ne'ids prestige institutions of
higher learning.
One of the nations leading
scholar-teachers a Southern Southerner
er Southerner -- on a recent speaking trip
to the UF said the South can
an 1 will -- achieve greatness in
higher education, but the peo people
ple people must be willing to pay the
price.
For now though, the level of
higher education in the South
is spotty, according to Dr.
O. B. Hardison, professor of Eng English
lish English at the University of North
Carolina, Chapel Hill, and a man
selected by Time Magazine in
May, 1966, as one of 10 great
college teachers in America
the only Southerner among the
10.
Dr. Hardison was quick to
point out that Some of the spots
are very bright.
The bright spots? The Univer Universities
sities Universities of North Carolina, Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, Texas and Georgia. These
rate an excellent grading at
present.
Given a runnerup designa designation
tion designation by Dr. Hardison is the UF,
an institution he regards as very
strong at present and making
very rapid progress toward be becoming
coming becoming an institution of national
distinction.
Why do the excellent insti institutions
tutions institutions rate as such?
The answer is not surprising:
(1) quality of faculty; (2) ratio

)
Stand around street corners
in Bass Weejuns!
Loaf in comfort ... ask for Bass Weejuns JW*
moccasins at your nearby college store or
shoe shop. Only Bass makes W'eejuns.
G. H. Bass & Co., Main St.,
| Wilton, Maine 04294.

of faculty to students: (3) spec spectrum
trum spectrum of work offered strength
in many departments rather than
just a few, and (4) well-developed
graduate programs in both the
sciences and the humanities.
Helping to make these univer universities
sities universities above-average have been:
liberal support from their leg legislators;
islators; legislators; good relationships with
people in their states; either head
starts in programs of academic
improvement or highly acceler accelerated
ated accelerated movement toward academic
excellence.
With its comparative weaitn,
Florida has the opportunity of
stealing the lead on other
Southern states in achieving dis distinction,
tinction, distinction, provided its people feel
that excellence in education is
worth the price tag, Dr. Har Hardison
dison Hardison asserts.
However, Florida institutions,
like those of its Southern neigh neighbors,

[action '[
l LINE]
(EDITORS NOTE: Any questions or suggestions concerning campus
activities should be referred to UF Student Governments Coda-
Phone service at 376-4001. All calls will be answered.)
(1.) Can the hours of the UF Student De Depository
pository Depository be extended?
(1.) The depository, like all other banks, cannot stay open any
later than 3:30 p.m. because two additional hours are required by
bank personnel to settle each days transactions.
Charles Shepherd, student body president
(2.) Are there any more general admis admission
sion admission tickets left for the FSUgame?
(2.) No, there are none left.
Charles Goodyear, assistant business manager of intercollegiate
athletics
(3.) Where can an off-campus student find
some parking space at UF for his car?
(3.) There are extra parking spaces across from the new Reitz
Union on Radio Road and across from the Police Station. Both areas
are serviced by the student government bus service.
Dean Charles Keenan, secretary of the traffic and Safety Com Committee
mittee Committee

IN INDUSTRY AND GROWTH

bors, neighbors, face a problem of long longstanding
standing longstanding as an obstacle to dis distinction.
tinction. distinction. The problem is the Ne Negro
gro Negro in higher education.
Negro institutions must be
upgraded and the sooner the
better, Dr. Hardison insists.
Complete integration is one an answer.
swer. answer. The segregated system has
been like an albatross around
our necks. If grammar schools
can 1 integrate, so can colleges
and universities, he says.
One big barrier to integration,
though, are the rising standards
of admissions. A growing number
of white students fail each year
to make the grade. Yet Dr. Hard Hardison
ison Hardison believes if state institutions
are to integrate completely, some
exceptions must be made at
least for the next 10 years.
While the barriers to great greatness
ness greatness loom high for Southern in institutions
stitutions institutions of higher education,,

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...And Both Os Them Are Blind

By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Feature Writer
Although they dont know one another, Jeannette
Duncan (4ED) and William Coppage (3EG) have
several things in common. They are both UF
students, both have better than a 2.0 grade-point
average, and both carry full-time course loads.
They have one other thing in common. Both of
them are blind.
Jeannette lives with her mother, Mrs. Mildred
Duncan, in High Springs, a half-hours drive from
Gainesville. When Jeannette was five-years-old,
she contracted a brain tumor. It caused her to
go blind.
I went to Daytona Beach Junior College for
two years before I came here, she told me.
I took voice lessons In Daytona for three years,
and when I came here I continued the lessons
for a while, but I had to quit them because of my
other classes. She has a nice voice and talks
with a Southern accent. She just sounds like she
would be able to sing very wel\
I play the piano, too, she said. I sing opera
and semi-classical numbers. Other than that I
have no real hobbies. When someone asks me what
I do for a hobby, I tell them that studying is my
hobby. Most of my time is taken up by studying.
I study by having Mother read the material
to me. I braille the highlights of the material.
In class I take notes in braille with a slate and
stylus, a hand brailler.
Mrs. Duncan drives her daughter to school each
day. While Jeannette is in class her mother finds
research material for her in the library. Her
mother, and sometimes classmates, help her get
from class to class in Norman Hall, the College
of Education.

MAN IN THE MIDDLE=^=
Who Is She?
BY JOE TORCHIA
This is dedicated to the one I hate.
She may be tall or short, thin or fat, built or bombed; Im not
quite sure because I never met her. At least I dont think Ive met
*>er. Then again, I must have met her. Or she met me.
You see, I got a letter from her yesterday it was on my desk
in a plain white envelope (not even perfumed). I opened it and there
on a nearly-empty white paper were four words:How are you, Joe?
Thats it! No more. How are you, Joe? Hell, thats all she
wrote. She didnt even tell me how she was. Or who she was.
She really grossed me out.
How are you? Joe? How are you? I read it again and again. How
are you, Joe? How are you Joe How are you Joe HowareyouJoeHow
areyouJoeHow. . .How in the hell do you think lam when I get
letters like that?
I tried to figure out who she was. Where she was. Where I met
her. When I met
Was she the one at Carolyns party two weeks ago? The tall one?
The one who. .
When I came in it was dead. Dead. Totally, uncomprehensibly
dead. Two tall (one blonde, one brunette) freshmen were sitting on
the couch, arms in lap, not drinking, not smoking, not doing anything.
I mixed a drink, took off my shoes, coat, shirt, walked to the
sofa and edged between them. God, theyre unreal! I thought.
Like to dance? I asked the brunette.
No, thank you. Hmmmmm, very polite.
Why, dontcha like me? Am I too short?
No, thats not ... I just . .
I can stand on your kneecaps, ya know.
That did it. Heaven knows I wasnt trying to impress her, but
mortal enemies wasnt quite what I bargained for.
Was it she? She who wrote How are you, Joe?
Friend? Enemy? Secret admirer? What? I asked myself what?what?
what?
Maybe it was the girl I met a few days ago when I accidentally
started to walk in a womans rest room. Or maybe it wasnt.
Then I noticed a name. On the back of the envelope. A name. But
I didnt know the name. Never heard of her. A name, a number, and
UF. Whats the number mean?
I checked the new student directory it just came out and the
Alligator had a few copies.
I found it! Her! In Mallory Hall so thats her room number!
I took out a plain sheet of white typing paper. Inserted it in the
typewriter, centered the page, and wrote on it:
Fine, thanks.
I mailed it to her.

Ive been pretty lucky about having people
take me around, Jeannette said. Mother helps
me to get around, and sometimes one of the girls
will help.
Mrs. Duncan told me that her husband had died
while the family was living in Daytona Beach.
Jeannette told her mother one day, You know,
Mother, I think I would like to be a school teacher.
I know I could do it.
Mrs. Duncan, then a school teacher herself,
rented out the house in Daytona and came with her
daughter to High Springs. She gave up her teaching
profession and retired on a pension in order to
accompany her daughter to college. She wanted
to be with Jeannette in order to help her.
Jeannette never gets discouraged, Mrs. Duncan
told me. She just goes through with it right
along. Sometimes I get discouraged, but not Jean Jeannette.
nette. Jeannette.
I read to Jeannette out loud and, you know,
thats a problem. Sometimes I get so tired. .
It was quite a bit of struggle to get here and
get Jeannette in school. She began one trimester
and shes gone straight through without a break.
Jeannette told me she will graduate in Decem December.
ber. December. She will have completed two years of college
in a year and a half. Jeannette hopes to find a
teaching position somewhere after graduation.
As Mrs. Duncan said, The thing that counts most
is what will happen next.
William Coppage, 21, has been blind since birth.
He finds his way around campus with the aid of
a cane and by asking directions.
You have to get a feel for getting from one
place to another, he said. It takes a lot of
confidence and a lot of luck to do this. Theres
a little fear involved at first.

3WM w 9
vjL : \f ft If I
V/UK
.. 4 TCHf Li.
LES GRANDES BALLETS CANADIENS
. . ballet in Florida Gym Sunday afternoon at 4.
'Grrronk Said The Frog

By JOE HINDS
From the Kentucky Kernel
University of Kentucky
(NOTE: The following fairy
tale is designed to put this style
of writing back on the market.
This story should counterbalance
the adults only* movies when
I say, If you are an adult,
read no farther. You won't want
to understand it.)
Once upon a time there was
a frog who got the hell out.
He got away from the hopples,
the wart-ins and the croak-outs.
He firmly told his friends before
hopping out that peanut-butter peanut-butterflavored
flavored peanut-butterflavored yogurt wasn't camp any anymore.
more. anymore.

Friday, November 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

The Florida Council For the Blind, a state
agency, pays for a reader service for Coppage.
The reader makes $1.25 an hour for reading text
material to him, and helping him with his studies.
He, like Jeannette, uses a braille writer.
The agency also gives him SSO a quarter for
books and materials. The aid from the agency is
structured in scholarship form, and entails ap application
plication application and acceptance.
I used to work for WRUF last year," he said.
But now I work for the Satellite Tracking Station
here. Im a ham radio operator, and Im the
president of the Gator Amateur Radio Club.
He told me that the only other blind person had
been in the College of Engineering, and that he
has graduated. Max Robinson is the only one I
know of. He graduated and now works for the
Department of Physics and Astronomy.
I asked him if he had any comments to make
in general. It turned out he has a rather justi justifiable
fiable justifiable pet peeve.
My biggest problem is the people standing in
the middle of the sidewalks talking. They dont
see you coming, and I can't see them, so. .
Also the traffic is sometimes a problem.
He told me that after his graduation he would
like to become a broadcast transmitter designer,
or be connected with the telephone company in
his field.
I thanked them both for their time and cooper cooperation,
ation, cooperation, and then retired to my typewriter. I typed
the story, and tried to think of a dramatic and
suitable conclusion.
I could always say that Jeannette and William
both have courage, or determination, or guts, or
whatever you want to call it. I could say that they
are examples to be followed. I could say a lot of
things, but somehow, when you put it down on
paper, it just doesnt look right. What the hell
can you say?

Gronk, gronk, his grokker
friends said as he left because
he had sold his lily pad to a cat
who thought he was a frog. His
neighbors were disgusted when
they heard that a stranger was
moving in next to them. And what
made it worse was the fact that
the new frog citizen was differ different.
ent. different. He wasnt a beautiful green
like they were.
The frog travelled for miles
before he came to the city limits.
The first person he met was a
lady selling hats.
Oh, you poor beast, she
drolled. How can you live? how
can you survive. .
Its easy, interrupted the
frog.

Without one of my psyche psychedelic
delic psychedelic hats? Its the newest kick
and everybodys buying one. Just
look at the panther pink, the
orange-juice orange. .
Gronk, said the frog as he
hopped off. He saw a man walk walking
ing walking down a beaten path and
bounced over to meet him.
He introduced himself very
politely, Hi, Im the frog.
The man smiled and put his
right forefinger around the frogs
back. Hi, frog. I have a scythe
here.
Oh yes, I see. Is it sharp?
Certainly. Let me show you.
And the friendly man cut the
frog into little pieces.

Page 13



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 3, 1967

Page 14

'The 400 Blows 1
By MACK ECRIS
Alligator Reviewer
Francois Trauffauts first film, The 400 Blows," (playing Sunday
at the Reitz Union Auditorium) is a brilliant insight into a troubled
childhood turning to delinquency.
In the face of an acknowledged masterpiece of the art, probably
the first thing this reviewer should say is that 400 Blows has
lost none of the power which won it so much acclaim in 1959. It
remains relevant, involving, fresh.
Trauffauts camera tells the story of 12-year-old Antoine Doinel
(Jean-Pierre Leaud) with a directness and candor which drive home
all the misunderstandings, mistakes, and boyish unruliness which
push the boy into delinquency, into running away. The rare quality
of the film, though, lies In the restraint with which the 400 blows
(said by the French to be administered to every boy during adoles adolescence)
cence) adolescence) are administered. Delinquency, rebellion, running from home are
not a matter of leaving one's keys in ones car.
Nothing is overdone. There is little open rebellion in Antoine,
little outwardly expressed disturbance. There is no moralizing,
there are no major speeches. But so skillful is Trauffauts subtlety
that the effect a tragedy without melodrama is stunning.
There is no attempt to deal with clear-cut issues or to give simple
answers. Every character is treated sympathetically not just the
boy driven into delinquency, but also his parents, whose mistakes
in handling their son lie in the misforutnes of their own lives.
The boy brings an imaginative, strong, mischievous personality
to the mistakes of his parents. His mother is cold and an unfaith unfaithful
ful unfaithful wife, and his father is a failure in his marriage and seemingly
in his job. Antoine, with the immature outlook of a child, cannot
understand that these problems are not really aimed at him. He
must be hurt by them, and when he is his responses are misunder misunderstood
stood misunderstood by his parents.
One of the best touches in the film is the clarity with which Trauf Trauffaut
faut Trauffaut shows the difference between the boys behavior at home and
out on his own. At home he is sullen, feeling himself an unwanted
problem when actually the real problem is his mothers infidelity.
But once in the street, with a friend, he is untroubled, enjoying a
Paris which can ignore him. It is the difference between treating
a boy as a child, a problem to be raised, and allowing him to see
himself as at least a potential adult.
Antoine, of course, would prefer to play the role of an adult, as
well as to escape from his parents. Childishly, he cannot plan
beyond running away a night at a time. Caught stealing a typewriter,
he is sent to a reformatory. In the end he escapes from it, and Trauf Trauffaut
faut Trauffaut shows him running, running away from problems he cannot
yet cope with, running free. He comes to the coean, turns in the
realization that he has come to a dead end. The boy can run no more.
Whether he will run as a man is not the question this is the story
of how he got there.
Jean-Pierre Leaud gives more than a performance; his Antoine
lives. His best friend (Patrick Auffay), his parents (Claire Maurier
and Albert Remy), and a schoolteacher (Guy Decomble) all give
flawless performances. The musical score by Jean Constantin, which
is a little suggestive of that for Trauffauts later Jules et Jim,
is perfect for the story.
This is strictly a four-star movie. It will be showing at 3:00,
7:00 and 9:00 p.m. in Reitz Union Auditorium, under the sponsor sponsorship
ship sponsorship of the Florida Cinema Society. Dont miss it.

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iotn.d wnd>r ih oiitHority of Th. Co
Truffauts First
3
Is Cannes Best

The 400 Blows is Direc Director
tor Director Francois Truffauts first
motion picture it is also the
story of his early life, before he
went from criminal to critic
to director.
The story of how Truffaut came
to make this film is fascinating.
Truffant, like the boy in the film,
was a juvenile delinquent who
spent the greater part of his
youth in houses of correction.
In hiss early 20s he became a
film critic a fiery one, of
course. His worse blasts were
directed against a wealthy French
producer named Morganstern,
whose firm put plenty of corn
on the screen.
Truffaut vowed revenge but
if he got it, it was in a mighty
strange way. He married Mor Morgans
gans Morgans terns daughter. At least that
gave him a chance to sit at
the family dinner table and tell
his father-in-law what he thought
of him.
Piqued by the sarcasm, Mor Morganstern
ganstern Morganstern told Truffaut: If you
think you know so much about
making pictures, why dont you do
one yourself?
Truffaut accepted the chal challenge.
lenge. challenge. ms first film, The 400
Blows, won first prize for dir direction
ection direction at the Cannes Film Fes Festival
tival Festival the following year.
Since then, worldwide acclaim
has been awarded Truffaut; he is
considered one of Frances top
five directors.
In searching for someone to
play himself, Truffaut went to
correction houses looking for
a delinquent who would make a
convincing counterpart: the re result
sult result was Jean-Pierre Leaud, who
won a Cannes nomination for the
best actor. It was the first time
in the history of the French film
awards competition that a child
has been honored with the cove coveted
ted coveted nomination.
r- ..r
Leauds nomination for the best
actor cited his complete natur naturalness
alness naturalness before the camera. Truf Truffaut
faut Truffaut chose Leaud for showing the
same qualities of over-imaginat over-imagination,
ion, over-imagination, hyper-sensitivity andcrim-

inality that he (Truffaut) had.
The boy, played by Jean-
Pierre Leaud, is too perfect to be
praised as an actor. He is a per person,**
son,** person,** said the New York Post.
TTie New York Times said:
Words cannot state simply how
fine is Jean-Pierre Leaudhow
implacably deadpanned yet ex expressive,
pressive, expressive, how apparently relaxed
yet tense, how beautifully pos positive
itive positive in his movement. ..**

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r-BBfc- 5
JEAN-PIERRE LEAUD
... in The 400 Blows"



Drink n Dial A New Game
Ji 1

By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Staff Writer
If you've consumed two pit pitchers
chers pitchers of beer in an hour and a
half, if you and your companion
are out of your minds, and if
youve got a telephone handy,
then YOU are ready to play the
Allen Pierleoni Mary Norman
"Call Celebrities in the Middle
of the Night game.
The rules are simple. You must
place person-to-person collect
calls to celebrities throughout the
U.S. Overseas calls and calls to
Canada are prohibited.
You must limit your calls only
to famous personalities in gov government,
ernment, government, big business, televis television,
ion, television, and movies. If, by some mis mistake,
take, mistake, you should happen to reach
someone in this area, the rules
say that you must carry on ah

LSD-Fed Spiders
Spin 'Crazy Webs

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Food and Drug Administration
today presented its first annual
award for drug abuse research
to a Georgia teen-ager who fed
LSD to spiders.
Kenneth Healey, 17-year-old
Decatur, Ga., high school sen senior,
ior, senior, said five LSD-fed spiders
normally wove regular webs but
began spinning crazy ones during
their hallucinogenic trips.
Young Healey said this has
two possible meanings: First,
LSD seems to distort observa observation
tion observation and other nerve signals. Sec Second,
ond, Second, LSD may be useful in re research
search research on human mental disord disorders.
ers. disorders.
John Finlator, director of the
FDAs bureau of drug abuse con control,
trol, control, said the youths findings
were so interesting we felt
we had to get in touch with him.
Neighboring Emory Univ University,
ersity, University, already FDA-approved
for LSD research, carefully
measured out small quantity of
colorless, odorless LSD for Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth to use in his basement
laboratory.
In 207 hours of experimenta experimentation
tion experimentation he took more than 70 photos
showing how spiders under its
influence wove irregular, small
webs, badly spacing the spokes
and tangling the spirals.
Kenneth had to make reports
every two weeks on how much
of the psychedelic drug he had
used. He said he has never samp sampled
led sampled it and advised others not to.
For one thing, Kenneth said,

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intellegent conversation for at
least 15 minutes, no matter how
drunk you are.
The game originated the other
night at Mary's apartment. It
was 3 a.m., with nothing else to
do but play games.
Why dont you call up LBJ?
she suggested.
Id hate to wake him up.
I said. I dialed the operator, who
promptly put me on hold. I
waited 20 minutes for her to come
back on.
Operator, she drawled, in
her best Gay-ness-ville accent.
What the hell took you so
long? I asked.
Im sorry, suh, but we only
have two operators here, and we

there has been recent specul speculation
ation speculation that it affects heredity and
he is considering experiments on
mice to determine whether it
alters chromosomes which
control heredity.

yiiainainnnmaiiiMiwiuumiiiiilll
§ SPECIAL NOTICE |
To all students and university personnel 5
l OISCOUNT
/2> Off Our Low-Low Prices I gj
5 JraL FOOD TASTES MUCH BETTER AT i
i||| CAFETERIAS VST
5 11:30 AM 2:00 PM
WgFi 14:30 PM 8:00 PM
I\V GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER i
(Just Four Minutes From Campus)
TaiaiaiaiEiiiaiaiaiaiiaiaiaisiaiaiaii

just have so many calls. It
figures. Gville is the only place
in the world where there are only
two operators. What if I needed
the police or I was dying? Id
have to stay alive long enough
for the operator to take me
off hold.
Id like to place a person personto-person
to-person personto-person collect call to the Pre President
sident President of the United States, a fel fella
la fella by the name of Johnson, I
said. She asked me if I had his
number. Nice. I told her that I
had misplaced it, and suggested
that she call Washington, D.C.
information.
Which she did, and asked for the
number of the White House. The
phone rang I listened -- Mary
laughed I tried to think of
what I would say to THE MAN.
Someone answered.
I have a person to person col collect
lect collect call for the President,
she said. The man in Washing Washington
ton Washington asked who was calling.
e
Operator, tell him its A1
Pierleoni of the Alligator.

She told him. He said that no
one would be in the office un until
til until tomorrow. What a waste of
time.
All right, I said. Tell him

Friday, November 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

that he missed his chance
It was Marys turn. She tried
to reach Governor Nelson Rock Rockfeller,
feller, Rockfeller, Mayor John Lindsey, Steve
McQueen, Johnny Carson and
Marlon Brando.
When Mary asked to place the
call to Lindsey, the operator had
the nerve to ask her if she ser seriously
iously seriously thought she could get
through to him.
I have extremely high in influence
fluence influence in New York, Mary
said. John and I are like bro brothers.
thers. brothers. We lived on the same street
when we were kids. I was the
girl next door.
At 4:30 a.m. we gave it up.
We got through to no one, but
it was fun trying. We apologize
to Southern Bell. No arrests,
please. Next week were going
to try to call God. That is, if
we can find his area code
we already have his phone num number.
ber. number.

I Fall Frolics t
*? &
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I It
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Ja i %
? -ft
Every coed alive knows that Fall Frolics calls for
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Want something extra in the way of a hairdo for Frolics?
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Why be
fenced in?
A truly spiritual view of
life can open up unlimited
possibilities for you.
Come hear how a better
understanding of God can
bring you guidance, purpose,
and ability. Charles M. Carr,
C. 5.8., a member of The
Christian Science Board of
Lectureship, is giving a lecture
for the whole community.
Everyone is invited. Bring
your friends. The purpose of
the lecture is to show that no
boundary can separate us from
the goodness of God.
email Science lecture
Monday November 6, 1967
at 8:00 p.m. in room 349
of new J. W. Reitz Union

Beauty Shop 4^
311 NW 13th Street
Phone 372-0030 4^
rfcipfy'fc f fcipipipipip&

Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 3, 1967

On A Clear Day
You Can See...
m- mPWWr '
IB 'PJ%%-j3f& 388? *y^
Jffi i> j&v
B f*|Pr f
lik 1 ME5*v-
K
fe.Vivp" #. r na.|m
MEgT ljNfi|Wif
CONTEMPLATION
Trials and tribulations of midterms are re reflected
flected reflected by Benny Dixon, 2UC.

Jwk BJb >sri*
A*
HjSt' S
' U* llll^ v |,,,w
AN INTRODUCTION

Cheerleader Jana Feldman, 4AS,
is stopped by Jamie Sargent, 2UC,

Lost
Somehow, all the Campus Cor Corral
ral Corral material disappeared from its
niche in the dark of the night.
Therefore, no Campus Corral for
this week.
Would all groups who submitted
news and engagements please
send them in again. Hopefully,
there will be no re-occurance of
such an act.
UNITARIAN
FELLOWSHIP
Sunday's at 10:30
2814 N.W. 43rd St.
Nov. 5:
Rev. Charles W. McGehee,
Minister of the Jacksonville
Church, on The History of
Unitarianism. All Welcome.
For Transportation, phone

> rxr
sieve \
PUNTS ANN POSTERS
New Different Exciting Wild Cool Cel end Tiety
All tide end more et 1694 W. University. Next to Carolyn Place.
-
S "Check Our Prices
Before You Buy"
For the entire Family:
Boots Hats Be Its
Jackets Levis
Saddlery & Vaccines
Gainesville Stockman Supply Company
Located Gainesville Livestock Market

and Nelson Hernandez, 4JM. Ob Obviously,
viously, Obviously, a Florida man needs. .

- :,, wm i 4k WBf
Kbbm^ ll s' f
k^*E ?' ,^^*ilK s l^'^ < V^ 4j \ *iC l^fl g|[|^^BSiS^> : r rt( -.^w.yy>
\V isk iw : *.: -y -- .;-f ; -..
- -- .>< ~ T3IP
i I w**..
A QUIET TALK
Quarter system getting you down? study in the shade of one of the
These two unidentified UF students oak trees near Little Hall.

Photos By Nick Arroyo And
Mike Huddleston

"I Almm BAi i/n
(testimonial by Miss
Lumpy Lovesit)
i iwrT mML ~|
Regardless of your bathing or eating habits, you
will find an ice cream flavor that will please you.
Whether its a shake, malt, soda, sundae, banana
split or cone, the Big Dipper will be glad to fix
it any way you want! Over 65 flavors to choose from.
DIPPER DAN jfai |
ICE CREAM SHOPPE
WESTGATE SHOPPING CENTER
Only One Traffic Light From Campus
April Daily 2:00 To 12 Midnight
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BRING YOUR BLIND DATE TO
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YOU'LL FIND WERE ECONOMICAL AND DISCREET
Two Convenient Locations In Gainesville
2310 S.W. 13th St. 1505 N.W. 13th St.




Budget, Traffic Cause
Decrease In Drop Points

A tight budget, increased cir circulation,
culation, circulation, and campus traffic con congestion
gestion congestion have forced the Florida
Alligator to revise its circulation
system and to decrease the num number
ber number of drop points.
UF Student Publications Direc Director
tor Director King D. White said ll points
were trimmed Tuesday from the
circulation list and the number of
copies of the Alligator to be left
at each spot was under evalua evaluation.
tion. evaluation.
Were trying to get the most
Alligators at the spots on campus
where the greatest number of

Debate Team Faces Emory
In Weekend Tournament

The UF debate team, which
placed in all divisions against Au Auburn
burn Auburn University two weeks ago,
will argue with Emory Univer University
sity University in Atlanta Thursday through
Saturday.
Leading the eight-man team
wil be Steve Rosin, a Palm Beach
sophomore who won first place
in the novice group against Au Auburn
burn Auburn with a debate on whether
the federal government should
guarantee a minimum cash in income
come income to all citizens.
The Universitys affirmative
team of Myles Tralins of Miami
Beach and Gregg Mathews of
Jacksonville Beach took second
place and Mathews won third
place in the varsity speaker aw awards
ards awards at Auburn. Melvin Chet
Meisner of Fort Lauderdale won
third place in the novice div division.
ision. division.
T* M
% ;
Ml
KEN PLATT
BS, Mathematics,
Penn State, joined the
1964 Bethlehem Loop
Course. Now hes a
computer specialist for the
Accounting Department.
Ken uses his mathematical
knowledge to program
financial, engineering, and
mathematical problems.
Ken is pursuing an
: advanced degree under
Bethlehems Educational
I Assistance 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 ShTm

people can get them, he said.
At a time when thousands of
dollars have been pared from the
Alligators budget by U.F. Stu Student
dent Student Government, the Alligator
has increased its circulation
from 16,0Cf0 copies to 18,000,
White noted. e
There were too many stops
for departure to handle the Al Alligators
ligators Alligators circulation. Copies of
the newspaper must be distri distributed
buted distributed between the hours of 6
and 8 a.m. at one of the most
congested traffic periods, White
pointed out.

Debate Coach John Wittig said
future debates are scheduled with
Sanford University in Birming Birmingham,
ham, Birmingham, the University of Georgia,
the University of South Carolina,
Wake Forest College, George Georgetown
town Georgetown University, Loyola College
of Baltimore and Florida State
University.

NOW OPEN!
MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
A T GAINESVILLE MALL SHOPPING CENTER
JAr -- W
~ l
Come and discover how you can now enjoy Morrisons Cafetenas famous throughout the
delicious food in beautiful surroundings at mod- Southeast for almost half a century.
erate cost! At lunch or dinner any day you II find all the
At the new Morrisons, with its turn-of-the-cen- ingredients of happy eat-me n UghDu!
tury, village green decor, youll think youre so s P m soon tinc *W
dining out of doors in a handsome walled and IfAPPTC
tree-lined garden. OTIIIIIIIOUII
Visit Morrison's twenty seventh Florida cafeteria Jfcl
soon and enjoy the wonderful food and the .....
speedy, courteous service which have made GAINESVILLE MALL SHOPPING CENTER
- SERVING HOURS
Lunch 11 a.m. to ? pm.
Dinner 4 p in. to 8 p in.
AMPLE FREE PARKING!

Circulation drivers are stud students
ents students who must attend classes.
When they have to choose be between
tween between delivering the Alligator
and attending classes, they
choose attending classes, he said.
With the present budget, it is
difficult to hire competent people
to get out and circulate the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator under such conditions,
White pointed out.
The revised list of drop points
are: Campus Club, Infirmary,
Hub, Rolfs Hall,lnformationSer Hall,lnformationServices,
vices, Hall,lnformationServices, Flint Hall, Floyd Hall,
Library, Anderson Hall, Mather Matherly
ly Matherly Hall, Law School, Tigert Hall,
Peabody Hall, Walker Auditor Auditorium,
ium, Auditorium, Norman Hall, Yulee Hall,
A.F.A. Building, Rawlings Hall,
Broward Hall, Frazier Rogers,
Police Station, Jennings Hall,
Med Center, Hume Hall, Graham
Hall, ROTC Building, Tolbert
Hall, Journalism Building, En Engineering
gineering Engineering Building, Williamson
Hall, Reitz Union, Yon Hall, Twin
Towers, and the Engineering
Complex.

Friday, Novumlxti .1. J'jliV Tint Florida A HH'.aioi

/YM ir*Ll*C tape recorder
LUUtn headquarters
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Serving The Needs of U of Fla Since 1933

Page 17



Page 18

i f The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 3, 1967

WITH SEVEN STARTERS OUT
Hurtin Gators Limp To Auburn

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Floridas walking wounded,
a football team with a 4-1 re record,
cord, record, limps into Auburn Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon at 1:30 to break
tradition* in a Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference game at Cliff Hare Sta Stadium.
dium. Stadium.
The tradition is 11 straight
losses at Auburn. The last Ga Gator
tor Gator win was in 1942.
With the top offense intheSEC,
averaging 378 yards a game, Flo Florida

THE LINEUPS A
OFFENSE

Auburn
Freddie Hyatt (205) SE
Bucky Howard (218) LT
Dick Pittman (215) LG
Forrest Blue (241) C
Charlie Glenn (221) RG
Jerry Jordan (222) RT
Mike Perillard (195) TE
Loran Carter (186) QB
Dwight Hurston (176) TB
Tim Christian ~ (186) FL
A1 Giffin (214) FB

DEFENSE

Auburn
Jim Bouchillon (198)' LE
Charles Collins (214) LT
Roy Tatum (224) MG
Bill James (206) RT
Robert Margeson (195) RE
Marvin Tucker (192) LB
Gusty Yearout (203) LB
Ron Yarbrough (205) M-S
Don Webb (173) LHB
Jimmy Carter (183) RHB
Buddy McClinton (172) S

r- II
Dennis: A Bright
Spot In Offense

One continuing bright spot in
the offensive picture for the UF
has been the play of guard Guy
Dennis.
Dennis film grades at his pos position
ition position for the first five games are
higher than any Gator has ever
maintained at the guard position
and Gator coaches expect him to
do nothing but get better.
Guy is also becoming a lead leader
er leader in the line, says coach Ray
Graves. We need this badly, too,
because we have those four soph sophomores
omores sophomores in there.
Dennis is 6-2, 249 pounds,fast
jfl
BMfrSjpTu mSdS*
JV%f ,' 11 jm
GUY DENNIS

rida Florida has adapted excellently the
past five games with its injuries.
But the Vanderbilt game pro produced
duced produced new hurts. And now the Ga Gators,
tors, Gators, underdogs for the first time
this season, are even given less
of a chance to win by the odds oddsmakers.
makers. oddsmakers.
Linebackers Wayne McCall and
Chip Hinton both sustained injur injuries
ies injuries in the Vandy game serious
enough to rule them out for Au Auburn.
burn. Auburn. Hinton will be out for the
season with torn knee ligaments

Florida
Richard Trapp (177)
Skip Amelung (221)
Mac Steen (216)
Kim Helton (213)
Guy Dennis (248)
Terry Morris (216)
Jim Yarbrough (242)
Larry Rentz (162)
Larry Smith (216)
Mike McCann (178)
Graham McKeel (211)

Florida
Brian Jetter (212)
Jim Hadley (237)
Bill Dorsey (193)
Mike Healey (213)
Britt Skrivanek (192)
Don Giordano (229)
David Mann (204)
Bobby Downs (184)
Bill Gaisford (177)
Steve Tannen (183)
Tom Hungerbuhler (174)

enough to pull and lead the in interference
terference interference on sweeps and options
and quick enough to hold his own
with anybody. He was a near nearunanimous
unanimous nearunanimous all-SEC sophomore
team selection last year and
named to the coachespre-season
all-conference team this season.
His potential is unlimited,
Graves says. He came from a
small town and a small school
and is still learning football. I
would think his potential is equal,
or more than that which Larry
Gagner had during his junior year
at Florida.
Gagner, an all-conference of offensive
fensive offensive guard as a junior, has
been a starting offensive guard
for the NFLs Pittsburgh Steel Steelers
ers Steelers the past two seasons.
Dennis hails from Walnut Hill,
Florida, gets his mail intheState
of Alabama and at least one tra travel
vel travel agency doesnt believe his
hometown even exists.
This is the agency Graves cal called
led called prior to the Orange Bowl
game last year in an effort to
find out which airport would best
suit Dennis to fly from to Miami.
The agency said We cant find
a Walnut Hill.
Graves said he knew there
was one and the agency people,
after an hour of checking all the
maps and guides available, cal called
led called f back to state that without
question there was no Walnut
mil.
Tliankfully, there is a Wal Walnut
nut Walnut Hill and a Guy Dennis.

and faces possible surgery. Mc-
Call will make the trip but will
not play with a muscle tear in
his leg.
One other linebacker, Mike Pa Palahach,
lahach, Palahach, will miss the game with
mononucleosis. Defensive tackle
Lloyd Turman will be out with
a pinched nerve in his neck.
Add these four with quarter quarterback
back quarterback Jackie Eckdahl, tackles J.
D. Pasteris and Doug Splane
all out for the season and se seven
ven seven starters will be on the side sidelines.
lines. sidelines.
Ill probably start 10 soph sophomores
omores sophomores against Auburn, said
Graves,lve never put a defen defensive
sive defensive team on the field with less
experience.
We never started so many
young boys in a game, added
Graves.
Although Graves has con confidence
fidence confidence in his youngsters, he feels
Auburn is the better team.
Right now, they should be two
touchdown favorites over us,
said Graves.
The main reason is the in injuries
juries injuries to experienced players,
said Graves, consequently in inexperienced
experienced inexperienced boys will have to play
against Auburns veterans.
Eight of my 11 defensive sta starters
rters starters will play with either a mi minor
nor minor or serious injury, said
Graves.
Graves point is well-taken.
Defensive tackle Don Giordano
will now move to linebacker with
the injuries to starters McCall
and Hinton. This now leaves
Graves with two defensive tack tackles,
les, tackles, Jim Hadley and Mike Hea Healey,
ley, Healey, both of whom will start.
And some even of the Gators
that are starting are injured.
Rollyson Out
Mike Rollyson, a standout bas basketball
ketball basketball player for the UF has been
sidelined with a muscle tear in
his knee and will be out for a
week to ten days.
The senior from Plant City was
the Gators number one reserve
last season and looked outstand outstanding
ing outstanding in pre-season drills. The ver versatile
satile versatile 6-2, 180 pounder isamuch
needed part of the Gator attack
because of his ability to play more
than one position.
Mikes injury has hurt our
team depth, says Florida bask basketball
etball basketball coach Tommy Bartlett.
He was probably one of the most
improved boys on the squad and
was making a strong bid for a
starting roll.
UF Gridders
Go To Color
The UF football team will
switch to color this week on
film, that is, for the balance
of the season.
The Alachua County Alumni
Club began showing highlights
films in color Thursday at the
Reitz Union Auditorium with key
plays from Floridas 27-22 win
over Vanderbilt.
The Gators five remaining
games with Auburn, Georgia,
Kentucky, Florida State and
Miami also will be filmed in
color by the Gator Boosters Or Organization
ganization Organization and provided to the al alumni
umni alumni group for weekly dates
in the auditorium Nov. 9, Nov.
16, Nov. 23, Nov. 30 and Dec.
14.

Graves summed up his game
in one sentence.
This is the best Auburn team
weve faced since Ive been here
aUFlorida,* says Graves, and
physically this is the weakest
team Ive ever taken to Cliff
Hare Stadium.
While the defense is quest questionable,
ionable, questionable, UFs offense can be
compared favorably to any in the"
South. In both rushing and pas passing,
sing, passing, the Gators have totaled
1,891 yards in five games for the
378 yard average. Gator tailback
Larry Smith is second in SEC
rushing with 390 yards and split
end Richard Trapp is fourth in
pass receiving with 23 for 257
yards.
And if the hobbling Gator of-

by Albert the Alligator, as told to Bob Larec
Albert gets a chance to pick some real upsets this week, so his
percentage erf correct predictions, which is higher than anyones
weve seen, might take a slight nosedive.
Last week Albert had a 23-5 record, which puts the overall mark
at 90-25-1, for a .783 percentage.
Our sneaky Saurian would like to notify the coed who slipped
into his cage Saturday night that she can pick up her dress, if she
will come back again this Saturday night.
This week were going to try and insert many little known facts
into our column that will amaze and astound you. You wont even
find these in Confidential.
Uncle Alberts Upsets of the Week:
Florida over Auburn The entire Auburn team will be involved
in a bus accident on the way to the stadium. I know the Gators can
slaughter the Auburn cheerleaders. 24-20
Oregon St. over U.C.L.A. Beban is nothing but a pile of press
clippings. Look at his statistics.
Oklahoma over Colorado Maybe theyll drop out of the Top
10 now.
The rest of the games will be:
Florida St. over Memphis St. There is a move afoot to change
FJS.U. back to a girls school. It all started when they noticed the
type of boys they were attracting.
Miami over Virginia Tech A group of Miami merchants got
together and bought V.P.I.
Alabama over Miss St. Bear Bryant chews Feen-a-Mint.
Mississippi over LjS.U. There were eight dwarfs living with
Snow White. Why was the other one hidden?
Tennessee over Tampa Tampas biggest problem will be
stopping the blood.
Vanderbilt over Tulane F.S.U. fans were saying that Bill Pet Peterson
erson Peterson could walk on water. He tried, but kept sinking to the bottom
when he insisted on putting his foot in his mouth.
Georgia Tech over Duke -- Jack Benny fiddles around when his
wife is out of town.
Clemson over North Carolina lt has been handed to us from a
very unreliable source that Claude Kirk said that Phil Constans
always wears a coat and tie so he can cover up his red neck.
N.C. State over Virginia Ray Graves is doing a great job of
making Auburn overconfident by making up some of those injuries.
Syracuse over Pittsburgh lve got another injury that he hasnt
announced. Harmon Wages has his feelings hurt.
Penn St. over Maryland lts fun to go to the Alligator office
and watch Padecky playing newspaperman.
Indiana over Wisconsin How about that? Eddie Fisher and Con Connie
nie Connie Stevens announced their marriage and their baby on the same
day. Its a good thing they were secretly married a long time ago.
Ha.
Minnesota over lowa I wish all of those protesters who keep
lighting themselves on fire would quit using that cheap gasoline.
The smoke is terrible.
Michigan St. over Ohio St. I was just told that my comment on
the Auburn game was being censored. Go back and read it and see
how stupid it sounds now.
Nebraska over lowa St. Wasnt it wonderful of Steve Hull to
turn down that free car from General Motors?
Notre Dame over Navy Os course, it had nothing to do with the
fact that a certain faculty member told him it was unethical to ac accept
cept accept it, and hed better not.
Baylor over Texas Christian Viet Nam doesnt really exist.
Its just been created so there would be an excuse to raise taxes.
Texas over S.M.U. All you dummies who are complaining
about the tuition being raised answer a question for me. If more
money is needed, who should pay it? the people who are using
the facilities or the ones who are taxed for everything else?
Southern Cal over California Ronald Reagan has capped teeth
and Joey Bishop wears a toupee.
Washington over Stanford lf you like this weeks little known
facts format better than the usual one, let me know or write to
the Alligator.
Army over Air Force lf you dont like the new format, you know
what you can do.

sense is to do it again it will
be because of Larry Rentz at
quarterback and not Smith
or 'f'rapp alone.
With just two games of exper experience,
ience, experience, Rentz is No. 10 quarter quarterback
back quarterback in the SEC. He has dir directed
ected directed convincing wins over both
Vanderbilt and Tulane.
But the Auburn defense is more
than enough to measure up to the
UFs offensive stick.
Auburns defense ranks with
the best in the South, said
Graves, and that includes Miami
and Georgia.
Florida also has to worry about
Tiger Jimmy Carter, who ranks
fourth in the nation in punt re returns
turns returns with a 15-yard return aver average.
age. average.



THE HOUR Q
alligator sports editor

Larry Rentz is the man of the
hour in Auburn, Ala. tomorrow.
Its nothing unusual to the Blade.
He was on the spot against
Tulane, in his first college game
at quarterback. Last week against
Vanderbilt, it was UFs Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming and everybody knows how
one wants to look in front of the
home crowd at Homecoming.
Now, Rentz is on the spot ag again
ain again against Auburn. He is the
quarterback that runs an offense
against a defense coach Ray
Graves calls the best of any
in the South.
Thats quite a tall order for
A Feast At Tampa
No matter what happens at Cliff
Hare Stadium this Saturday, Flo Florida
rida Florida fans should not feel they
played a bad game.
All they have to do is look
southward at the University of
Tampa. For the Tampans play
the University of Tennessee, the
best team EAST of California.
This game is giving the odds oddsmakers
makers oddsmakers a field day. The Dunkel
Bros., a team devoted to picking
the winners, has Tennessee 51-
point favorites over Tampa.
Thats more than EIGHT touch touchdowns!
downs! touchdowns!
So, Gator fans, have no fear,
just be glad Tennessee is not
here.

Florida Fans
Party-Bound
Florida football fans planning
to see the Gators tangle with Au Auburns
burns Auburns Tigers Saturday are in invited
vited invited to visit a pre-game hos hospitality
pitality hospitality room in Columbus, Ga.
Headquarters will be the Mar Martinique
tinique Martinique Motor Hotel at 1011
Fourth Ave. from 8 to 10:30
a.m. Coffee and donuts will be
served and the Florida cheer cheerleaders
leaders cheerleaders will be on hand to greet
Florida alumni and Gator fol followers.
lowers. followers. i
3 'Dogs Out
ATHENS, Ga. (UPI) Three
key members of Georgias
nationally fifth-ranked football
team, suspended for a curfew vio violation,
lation, violation, will not see action Sat Saturday
urday Saturday when the Bulldogs meet the
rugged University of Houston
Cougars.
Fullback Brad Johnson, Safety Safetyman
man Safetyman Jake Scott and offensive tac tackle
kle tackle Wayne Byrd are the ones
involved.

A/I A TVTi~kT3 HJ/AT T CC ENJOY OUR FAMOUS
MANOR HOuSE t/
STAU.ANT L UNO! 1 tj AK
AHBfc. FOR TWO
i f b \
With baked potato or French fries, tossed iol
-4 ad, choice of dressing, hot rolls and butter
441 North Across From Sears
EVENINGS 4:30 OS
COCKTAIL SPECIAL ,^ m7 5

the Toothpick to fill.
And if Rentz accomplished just
as much as he did against Vafn Vafndy,
dy, Vafndy, Florida will play Georgia
Saturday week with a 5-1 record.
Football is a game of third
downs and Rentz third-downed
Vandy to death.
Eight times against the Com Commodores,
modores, Commodores, Rentz got a first down
off of a third and long yardage
situation. Twice Rentz got touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns off of the third down, the
acknowledged aspect of football
that makes a team a winner or
loser.
Lets hope the slim, shy and
pleasant Miamian can do it a again.
gain. again. The Gators need it.
9K \w.
Mb jk \
ISr <
J W
> v %
LARRY RENTZ

\ Hobie Surfboards
ONeill Wet Suits
Kanvas by Katin
baggies Ajackets
The Shore
Surf Shop
323 Anastasia St. Augustine

Crippled Baby Gators
Play At Miami Tonight

The Florida Baby Gator foot football
ball football team, crippled by injuries,
will travel to Miami to meet
the Baby Hurricanes in the
Orange Bowl Friday night.
Six Gator regulars will miss
the 10th Annual Kiwanis Fresh Freshman
man Freshman Football Classic played each
year for youth charities. The
Baby Canes lead in the series
with five voctories and four
losses. Florida has defeated
Miami the last two years be behind
hind behind the quarterbacking of Larry
Rentz and Jackie Eckdahl.
The Gators, trying to rebound
from an early loss to Auburn,
will miss the services of sev several
eral several key individuals. Defensive
end Rich Schmidt, tackle Randy
Warbritton, defensive back Den Dennis
nis Dennis Zeleznik, tackle Ray Pilcher,
quarterback Ben Sellers, tackle
Sandy Ellison, and center Jim
Fort will all miss the game due
to various injuries.
We are badly crippled, says
Florida freshman coach Jimmy
Haynes. We have had to make
a number of changes and a lot
of boys will be playing unfamiliar
positions.
In the Gators loss to Auburn
the defensive unit played well,
but the offense couldnt get roll rolling
ing rolling and managed only three first
downs.
Defensively we can stay with
Miami and I feel quite confident
we will put on a much better
offensive show than we did against
Auburn, comments Haynes.
Defensive back Rocky Dodd Doddridge
ridge Doddridge has been switched to quart quarterback
erback quarterback and will start for the
Gators. Doddridge played his high
school ball at Miami Palmetto
where he led them to a 7-1-2
record. The 6-1, 176-pound
quarterback wont be new to
Miami fans. Last season he was
named the most valuable player
for Palmetto and was named to
the all-city team.
Rocky is a very capable
quarterback, declares Haynes.
He has looked good since the
switch and will improve our of offensive
fensive offensive punch.
The Miami-Florida freshman
series has become one of the
Talent Agency
for Gainesville
The Complete Booking Agency
Call TAG 378-4314

Friday, November 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

finest rivalries in the country.
In the last three games 153
points have been scored and even

OFFENSE

SE Ken Blankenship (i 75) Orlando (Edgewater)
LT Tommy Hart (225) Winter Haven
LG Mike Lysohir (216) Sharon, Pa.
C Jim Kiley (220) Brandon
RG Greg Wiggins (209) Ft. Walton Beach
RT Bob Stephens (222) Sarasota
TE Mel Poe (200) Homestead (Game Captain)
QB Rocky Doddridge (176) Miami Palmetto (Game Captain)
TB Buster Brooke (196) Sparta, N.J.
FL John Flad (155) Madison, Wisconsin
FB Garry Walker (195) Winter Haven
DEFENSE
RE Paul Hughes (205) Melbourne
RT Jack Youngblood (210) Monticello
MG Jimmy Nelson (208) Ft. Walton Beach
LT Danny Williams (225) Valdosta, Ga.
LE Bruce Cashon (198) North Miami
LLB Donnie Williams (207) Lake City
RLB Mike Kelley (208) Orlando (Edgewate r)
RCB John Faix (177) Miami (Christopher Columbus)
LCB Ted Hager (170) Homestead (Game Captain)
RHB Jack Burns (175) Tampa (Leto)
LHB Winston Chester (180) Quincy

Punts Hunter Bowen (Ocala), Glenn Bryan (Stuart)
Kickoffs PAT-FGJack Youngblood (Monticello), Randy Warbritton
(Jacksonville)
You Are Invited To The
STUDENT LUNCHEONS
\ On The First Sunday Os Each Month
Immediately After Morning Worship
PRESBYTERIAN^CHURCH
Presenting The Drinking Song for Sprite:
"ROAR, SOFT-DRINK, ROAR!"
(To the tune of "Barbara Fritchie")
Traditionally, a lusty, rousing fight song is
de rigeur for every worthy cause and institution.
But we wrote a song for Sprite anyway. Wed like you
to sing it while drinking Sprite 1 though this may
cause some choking and coughing. So what 7 It's all in
good, clean fun. And speaking of good, clean things,
what about the taste of Sprite 7 It's good. It's
clean. However, good clean things may not exactly be
your idea of jollies. In that case, remember that
Sprite is also very refreshing. "Tart and tingling,"
in fact. And very collegiate. And maybe we'd better
quit while we're ahead. So here it is. The Drinking
Song For Sprite. And if you can get a group together
to sing it--we'd be very surprised.
Roar, soft drink, roar!
You're the loudest soft drink
we ever sawr M
So tart and tingling, they i I
couldn't keep you quiet: I VVfYIM
The perfect drink, guy,
To sit and think by,
Or to bring instant refreshment
To any campus riot! Ooooooh-- I jQQjTf* I
Roar, soft drink, roar! | §
Flip your cap, hiss and bubble, 1 HjrlWif \ 1
fizz and gush! 1 r"
Oh we can't think
Os any drink
That we would rather sit with!
Or (if we feel like loitering)
to hang out in the strit with! IjJ
Or sleep through English lit' with! Cl
Roar! Soft drink! Roar! Cl
Yeahhhhhhhhhhhhhhhh, SPRITE!
KUfm SPRITE. SO TART AND
wjTfr I TINGLING. WE JUST COULDN'T
KEEP IT QUIET.

THE LINEUPS

though the Gators are injury injuryladen
laden injuryladen it should prove to be another
crowd thriller.

Page 19



CLIP THIS MENU
WYM
1432 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE
Ereakfast Served Anytime!
2 F.ggs, Toast, Grits*, Ba< :on or Sausage 60 c
Delicious Krystal Crisp Waffles 30c

GRITS SERVED-11 P.M.-11A.M. ONLY
m
>*sjo!y
KRYSTAL MENU
Cheeseburgers 17c
French Fries 15c
Chili 25c
Ice Box Pie 20c
(Whole Pie) (1.00)
Special Blend Coffeeloc
Thick Shakes 15c
Coke 10c
Orange 10c
Hot Chocolate 10a
BEEF HAMBURGERS
(U. S. GOVERNMENT INSPECTED)
Hugger Button-Down
$13.99
Monday's Alligator featured
Gant shirts at $18.99. This
price was a mistake by the
Alligator. Gant shirts do
not sell for $18.99. Gant
shirts are probably worth
* $18.99, but Bill Donigan
will sell them to you at
considerably less.
wil
mMm
*"
, w 4 iw. mv. i
St \' :
1 <: V A 09^11
i; I Bjlrlil
it mi fNLrt
m t
'^C;- IpkWV
.. V: v '%
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/ %

The Harmon Football Forecast
TOP 20 TEAMS (Forecasting Average: 1,023 Right, 321 Wrong, 43 Ties 761)
1 SOUTHERN CAL 6NOTRE DAME 11L.S.U. 16 WYOMING
2 U.C.LJV 7MIAMI, FLA 12 OKLAHOMA 17 FLORIDA STATE
3 TENNESSEE BGEORGIA 13 MISSISSIPPI 18 WASHINGTON
4 CAROLINA ST. 9AUBURN 14-HOUSTON 19 MINNESOTA
5 PURDUE 10 TEXAS 15 ALABAMA 20 INDIANA

Saturday, Nov. 4 Major Colleges

Alabama 21
Arizona 33
Arizona State 14
Army 17
Auburn 14
Baylor 21
Boston College 20
Boston U 18
Bowling Green 30
Brigham Young 21
Buffalo 28
Clemson 21
Colgate 20
Colorado State 24
Cornell 27
Dartmouth 21
Dayton 17
East Carolina 31
El Paso 30
Florida State 14
Georgia Tech 21
Harvard 33
Holy Cross 15
Houston 22
Idaho 20
Indiana M 27
Kansas 14
L.S.U 15
Louisville 17
Miami, Fla 24
Miami (Ohio) 15
Michigan 17
Michigan State 21
Minnesota 27
Missouri 14
Nebraska 34
North Carolina St. 30
Notre Dame 33
Ohio U 21
Oklahoma 17
Oregon 21
Penn State 31
Princeton 28
Purdue 31
Rice 20
Rutgers 26
South Carolina 20
Southern Cal 34
Southern Miss. 25
Syracuse 34
Tennessee 54
Texas 31
Texas A& M 10
Tu'sa 26
U C.L.A. 27
Vanderbilt 20
V.M.I. 19
Washington 21
West Texas 28
West Virginia 20
William & Mary 14
Wvoming 30

Other Games South & Southwest

Ark. State Tchrs 26
Arlington 27
Bluefield 14
Carson-Newman 21
Chattanooga 21
Delta 17
East Texas 14
Eastern Kentucky .... 25
Elon 21
Hampden-Sydney 20
Henderson 20
Lamar Tech 31
Martin 17
McMurry 21
Morehead 18
Murray 28
Ouachita 20
Presbyterian 14
Salem 24
SW Louisiana 22
Southwest Texas .... 28
Texas A & I 20
Texas Lutheran 34
Washington, Mo. 19
Washington & Lee 14
West Liberty 24
Western Kentucky 30
Western Maryland 35
Wofford 20

1 _pjyv
||donicaks|
1129 W. U*i. Av*.

Miss. State 6
New Mexico 7
Utah 7
Air Force 8
Florida 7
T.C.U 7
Cincinnati 16
Rhode Island 14
Marshall 7
Utah State 14
Delaware 10
North Carolina 6
Lehigh 10
Pacific 13
Columbia 13
Yale 12
Xavier 7
Furman 0
New Mexico State 15
Memphis 9
Duke 20
Pennsylvania 6
Villanova 6
Georgia 15
Weber State 17
Wisconsin 7
Kansas State 0
Mississippi 14
Kent State 6
V.P.I 7
Toledo 14
Northwestern 14
Ohio State 6
lowa 8
Oklahoma State 10
lowa State 14
Virginia 7
Navy 0
Western Michigan 17
Colorado 10
Washington State ... 15
Maryland 8
Brown 6
Illinois 13
Texas Tech 17
Lafayette 6
Wake Forest 7
California 7
Richmond 0
Pittsburgh 13
Tampa 2
SM U 7
Arkansas 7
Wichita 7
Oregon State 21
Tulane 15
Akron 14
Stanford 10
Northern Illinois 6
Kentucky 14
The Citadel 8
San Jose State 0

Louisiana College .... 7
Abilene Christian .. 14
Glenville 13
Georgetown 6
Samford 13
Jacksonville 8
Sam Houston 0
Tennessee Tech 0
Newberry 7
Frederick 7
Harding 6
Trinity 0
Troy 14
Sul Ross 16
East Tennessee 14
Austin Peay 13
Arkansas Tech 19
Appalachian 13
West Va. Tech 7
Arkansas State 21
S. F. Austin 0
Howard Payne 17
Paul Quinn 6
Centre 14
Sewanee 7
West Va. State 0
Middle Tennessee 13
Bridgewater 0
Catawba 13

The race for the title in the Big Eight
Conference took a surprising twist last
week that left only two teams, Oklahoma
and Kansas, undefeated in league play. And
this week, 12th-ranked Oklahoma will hang
defeat #2 on Colorado, but it'll be touch touchand-go.
and-go. touchand-go. The Sooners are favored by just
seven points.
The Pacific Coast Conference boasts the
Number One and Number Two teams in
the country in Southern California and
U.C.L.A. The Trojans will beat California
by 27 points, but the Uclans might be ripe
for an upset at the hands of Oregon State.
Theyve survived some real cliff-hangers,
and they just might run out of cliff one of
these fine Saturdays. Oregon State is the
underdog, but the difference is only six
points.
And there's finally only one undefeated
team in the Southeast Conference. .3rd .3rdranked
ranked .3rdranked Tennessee. After knocking off Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech, Alabama, and L.S.U. on successive
Saturdays, they can be forgiven for being
involved in the mis-match of the day. The
Volunteers will tenderize Tampa by about
54 points.
Though each of them still has four con conference
ference conference games to play, a three-team race
has taken shape in the Big Ten. One of
the three is a delightful surprise to the
ex-Minnesota Gopher who sits on this shaky
ol' limb every week with these forecasts,
another is a fantastic fantasy to the entire
state of Indiana (no fantasy any longer!!),
and the third is Purdue. The sth-rated
Riveters will pummel Illinois by 18. .19th .19thranked
ranked .19thranked Minnesota should spill the lowa Hawks
by 19. .and Indiana, #2O after six, straight
wins, will topple Wisconsin by twenty points.
In the traffic jam at the top of the South Southwest
west Southwest Conference, most of the teams still
have a chance for the title. 10th-ranked
Texas should give S.M.U. its third confer conference
ence conference loss, this one by 24 points, and Rice
is favored over Texas Tech by three. That'll
make it about three down and five to go!
Just a hunch, but were going to pick
our 14th-ranked team, Houston, to upset
#B, Georgia. The Bulldogs are the underdog
in this one by seven points. Navy will fall
victim to Notre Dame power, .the 6th 6thranked
ranked 6thranked Irish are favored by 33.
North Carolina State, #4, will whip Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia by 23, and our new seventh-rated
team, Miami, Florida, will bump undefeated
Virginia Tech by 17.

Your Don Wiggins
CLICA Hugh Brooker
Represenatives Gary Nichols
in Mike Wayda
Gainesville Breece McCray
.. .the only company selling
exclusively to college men.
The
College Life
Insurance
Company of America
Vic McKenzie and Assoc.
4115 N. W. 13th St.
378-2476

Page 20

HOURS FOR SEMINOLE PHOTOS

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 3, 1967

Mondays
Noon 4:30
6:00 p.m. 9:00
Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday
10:30a.m. -4:30p.m.
6:00 p.m. 9:00
Fridays
10:30 a.m. 4:30 p.m.
If you missed your
appointment with your
college or greek,
make it up
any day 10:30
to noon.
All photos taken
room 346
Reitz Union
The College Life
Football Forecast
Mi
Mg
m
THE GAMES
Florida Auburn
Fla. State Memphis State
Miami Virginia Tech.
Syracuse Pittsburg
LSU Mississippi
Northwestern Michigan
Missouri Oklahoma State
Georgia Houston
Oregon Washington State
Oregon State UCLA

Guest Prog nos ti gators

CLICA
Florida (21)
Florida State
Miami
Syracuse
LSU
Michigan
Missouri
Houston
Washington State
UCLA

Phi Kappa Psi
Florida (21)
Florida State
Miami
Syracuse
LSU
Northwestern
Missouri
Houston
Washington State
UCLA

Delta Tau Delta
Florida (17)
Florida State
Miami
Syracuse
Mississippi
Northwestern
Oklahoma State
Georgia
Oregon
UCLA