Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
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High In The 60's
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Winds 10-20 mph

Vol. 60, No. 32

Reason Urged
In Alligator
Pay Dispute
The following statement was
released by Student Body Pres President
ident President Charles Shepherd Tuesday
on the problem of student pub publications
lications publications finances.
I have requested Student Body
Treasurer Don Braddock and
Secretary of Finance Tom Car Carnes
nes Carnes to work with the Publicat Publications
ions Publications staff in an effort to resolve
the present financial problems
concerning editorial salaries. A
solution must be found which
either conforms to present stu student
dent student body laws or which envis envisions
ions envisions a change in present student
body laws.
I have also asked the Board
of Student Publications to take
this matter up as quickly as pos possible,
sible, possible, as the decisions made thus
far are those of King White
and Brent Myking, and not those
of the Board itself.
I urge the Alligator staff to
continue to provide a daily news newspaper
paper newspaper for the Student Body, con confident
fident confident that this matter can be
resolved quickly.
Any long-range solution must
involve the concepts of publicat publications
ions publications financial autonomy and the
quicker the better. Both Don
Braddock and I are bound to en enforce
force enforce student body laws, even
where we would least like to
do so. I urge reason on this
matter and not threats."

FOR ALLEVIATING FRUSTRATIONS
Lower Division Praised

Student Body President
Charles Shepherd praised the
steps being taken by the Univer University
sity University College in alleviating student
frustrations.
Concrete steps are being
taken in academic counseling by
Dean (Franklin) Doty and the Un University
iversity University College str '/'Shepherd
stated, There is now a group of
counselors available in the
college offices everyday of every
week.

Womans Role In University
Topic Os Dialogue Meeting

The Changing Role of Women in the University" is the topic
Os the second Dialogue meeting scheduled for tonight at 7:30 in
Room 349 of the Reitz Union.
Faculty, administrators, and students will discuss problems of
WMoea in careers, leadership opportunities for women on campus,
and curriculum offerings for women.
Dean of women Betty Cosby, Dr. Joseph S. Vandiver, past chair chairman
man chairman of the sociology department, and Dr. Hani Vanderiet, assistant
professor of sociology, as well as students, will participate in Dia Dialogue.
logue. Dialogue.
The moderator for the event is Carven Angel, 4LW. Dialogue
is sponsored by the Campus Affairs Committee of Florida Blue
Key. The session is open to the public.

The
Florida Alligator

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(Photo by Mike Huddleston)
DELIBERATION
An unidentified student studies in solitude
for one of the tests that seem to come so
close together.

Shepherd noted the particular
importance of adequate couns counseling
eling counseling in the first two years of
college.
The attitude the student re receives
ceives receives from his initial encount encounter
er encounter with a counselor often affords
him his impression of the entire
university, the president said.
We must start from the pre premise
mise premise that the faculty wants
to help," Shepherd said, but
often there are mechanical and

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

financial difficulties that get in
the way."
Shepherd said that not every
college has the same attitude of
University College.
Shepherd also cited rudeness
and double-talk policies pursued
by the administration as other
sources of frustration to the stud student.
ent. student.
The attitude of rudeness and in indifference
difference indifference shown by the adminis administration
tration administration to the student builds up
on a personal level, Shepherd
remarked.
Somewhere these people
should be taught to be toler tolerant
ant tolerant of students and their prob problems,
lems, problems, but there's not a lot stu student
dent student government can do/' Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd said, The university must
take care of this problem.
Most complaints received by
the student government offices
involve students' encounters with
clerical help, Shepherd said.
Shepherds comments on the
university's cover-ail policies
questioned th* usefulness of the
many decision making bodies in
student government that can't
get anything done that should be
done" because of the amazing
bureaucracy" which ties up im important
portant important issues in committee
channels.
(SEE STATEMENT" PAGE 2)

Tenure Case
Not Lawful,
Profs Claim

By FRED McNEESE
Alligator Staff Writer
Eight law professors presented
a letter to President Stephen
OConnell Tuesday requesting
that he grant tenure to Dr. Mar Mar
Mar
Shepherd-
Jones Should
Follow Rules
By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Body President,
Charles Shepherd said Tuesday
that the Marshall Jones case
should be reviewed on the merits
of the case itself. However, Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd emphasized that Jones
gaining of another review must
follow rules set down for legal
actiop.
Shepherd, speaking before the
Legislative Council, strongly
stated that he felt there was a
more fundamental question in involved
volved involved in the Jones controversy.
This is the question of or orderly
derly orderly procedure, he stated, the
question of whether the univer university,
sity, university, including student participa participation,
tion, participation, will operate orderly or
through pressure.
There is potentially great da damage
mage damage to be done to this univer university
sity university by not adhering to consti constitutionally
tutionally constitutionally provided guidelines --
guidelines which the faculty of
this university helped to formu formulate.
late. formulate.
Shepherd then listed three al alternatives
ternatives alternatives open to Jones in his
request for tenure: his case may
be appealed to the Faculty Sen Senates
ates Senates Committee on Academic
Freedom and Tenure, which can
make recommendations to the
(SEE SHEPHERD PAGE 2 N

Chancellor Asks Board
To Postpone HC Meeting

Honor Court Chancellor David
Welch said Tuesday he has re requested
quested requested the Board of Masters
to postpone a full court meet meeting
ing meeting until early next week.
The court was scheduled to
meet Tuesday night to consider
Welchs proposal to open up all
honor court proceedings to the
public. Welch said he requested
a continuance of the meeting be because
cause because two justices could not at attend.
tend. attend.
The Board of Masters, meet meeting
ing meeting Monday night, affirmed the
temporary injunction filed

Wednesday, November 8, 1967

Insidm
24 Named 1o
Hall Os fame
See Page 5

shall Jones, associate professor
of psychology.
The professors declared the
procedures used to deny Jones
his tenure were unconstitutional.
Three of the professors are ex experts
perts experts on constitutional law.
We ask that you reverse the
denial of tenure decision,*' the
professors said in the four page
letter. The UF is in Imminent
and serious difficulty under the
standard of the American Asso Association
ciation Association of University Profes Professors
sors Professors and under the UJS. cons constitution,
titution, constitution, the laws of our coun country
try country and of the state of Florida.
In the best interests of our un university,
iversity, university, we ask that these threats
be eradicated.*
The administration has conten contended
ded contended in the past that President
J. Wayne Reitz was only fol loving
the advice of the university per personnel
sonnel personnel board when he denied ten tenure
ure tenure to Jones. President O'Con O'Connell
nell O'Connell refused to reopen the case
last week because of absence of
evidence of procedural irregul irregularities.
arities. irregularities.
We feel strongly that evidence
of basic irregularities can be
found, the professors said.
The president himself created
the personnel board, apparently
as a source of advice. President
Reitz decision to deny Professor
Jones his tenure was his alone
and his reasons are the con controlling
trolling controlling ones.*
The professors contended that
Jones would have a valid court
case against the adversity.
Jones, however, said last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday he was not prepared to spend
years in the courts.
The professors said that the
UF administration violated AAUP
statutes requiring detailed rea reasons
sons reasons be given when tenure is
denied by the President over the
recommendation at the faculty."
The professors warned the
president about possible censor censorship
ship censorship by the AAUP.

against Welch preventing open
court sessions until tke mailer
could be discussed t7 the full
honor court.
The petition for temporary re relief
lief relief was filed Friday fcy per persons
sons persons representing student gov government
ernment government and Honor Court hdte
opposing Welch.
o
Welch announced last wvekdmt
he would open up all court hUs
to the public beginning Samday,
November 6. He im medlaJeflymet
with opposition from members
of the university adminhtirafllon.



The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 8. 1967

Page 2

Bulletin News
Stater National International New*
Unemployment Rises
WASHINGTON (UPIj -- The unemployment rate rose in October
for the second straight month to the highest level in two years, the
Labor Department reputed Tuesday. The rise in the jobless rate
from 4.1 per cent in September to 4.3 per cent last month resulted
from a larger than usual increase in the number of people seeking
work rather than from a reduction in the number of people working,
the Department said.
Arthur M. Ross, Commissioner of l abor Statistics, said it would
be premature' 4o say that the economy was in trouble. But Octo October's
ber's October's jump in unemployment-following September's-is sure to raise
additional doubts, at least in Congress, about the wisdom of raising
taxes as President Johnson has requested.
Jack Garner Dies
UVALDE, Tex. tLPI) -- Former Vice President John Nance (Cactus
Jack) Garner, 98, who quit politics to protest President Franklin
D. Roosevelt's third term, died Tuesday of a heart attack, muttering
to his. family and friends in his last conscious moments, I love
you. I love you.
The plain-talking, poker-playing Texan who served with Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt for two terms died a day short of the 35th anniversary of his
first election to the vice presidency in i 932. He missed by a year
and i 5 days his goal of living to be 100. He had given up two of his
greatest loves, good bourbon and fine cigars, when he reached 90
to try to attain the century mark.
Garner, a politician for nearly 40 years, died in bed in a small
white frame house shaded by pecan trees, in which he lived since
1948.
His only son, Tully 70, his granddaughter and her husband, Mrs.
John Currie of Amarillo, Tex., his doctor and Don Large, a 24-
year-old ex-paratrooper who had been his nurse since 1963, were
at his bedside.
Taxes May Go Up
WASHINGTON (UPI) -- The Senate Finance Committee tentative tentatively
ly tentatively has voted a maximum $62 annual increase in payroll taxes to
finance added Social Security benefits-rather than a si49 yearly
boost it approved earlier, committee sources said Tuesday.
The sources said the panel approved increasing the Social Se Security
curity Security payroll tax base to SB,OOO starting Jan. l but the current
4.4 per cent payroll tax rate would be maintained until 1969.
They said the withholding rate would go up then to 4.8 per cent
under the action tentatively approved by the committee. Employers
and employees each pay equal amounts into the workers Social Se Security
curity Security account.
* NOVEMBER 11, 1967 H
rrtYrrv\\\iTV\ff i
3,000 lbs of delicious barbecue beef, y
g heads of crisp lettuce, 200 gain ru W
of iced tea, 50 gallons special recipe m
barbecue sauce ...... you'll U
eat well at the florida-georgia bar- J
becue .... stop by .. jax J
coliseum .... il a.m.-i:ls p.m. J
0 .... before the game. J
1^
f FLORIDA-GEORGIA
| BARBECUE
*
Tb* Florida AlUcator reserves the right to rafulaU tha typographical ton* of all advert,
tawmenta and to revise or turn away copy fchlch It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though deal red poaltlon will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
involvlig typographical *rrors or erroneous insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Adverasing
verasing Adverasing 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 be given before next insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOH Is tha official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It Is published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Addreas correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fit 32G01. The Alligator is entered as second class matter
at the United Stales Kaa* Office at Gainesville.

trim page
president of the university; he
may appeal directly to the Board
of Regents; or he may enter the
Federal Courts to contest the
constitutional issues involved.
To my knowledge, Shepherd
continued, Jones has not ad adopted
opted adopted any of these courses of
action. He and his supporters
HAVE organized a rally on the
steps of Tigert Hall to seek
support.
I say to Jones and his sup supporters
porters supporters that we feel a review of
his case should be had, based
upon the merits, he stated. Un Under
der Under the circumstances, we feel
this is justified.
However, I must point out to
Jones that his redress should lie
in one of the three orderly chan channel*
nel* channel* I have outlined previously if
he truly reveres this university.
Shepherd Shepherdpage
page Shepherdpage one
The entire student gov government
ernment government is a study in committee
operations, but there is no rea reason
son reason that the channels have to be
so deep that what comes out of
the committee is unrecognizeab unrecognizeable
le, unrecognizeable Shepherd stated.
This has been a problem for
every president, Shepherd said.
We only have one year to ac accomplish
complish accomplish the aims of our admin administration,
istration, administration, and committee tie-ups
prevent the passage of import important
ant important legislation,
ant legislation."
The administration said that
something" will be done about
the parking problem on campus,
Shepherd said.

Caree** Opportunities
For-
Graduating Engineers
-
** "V /
Be part of new important
Naval Nuclear Power program
at Charleston Naval Shipyard
Chemical Electrical Electronic
Nuclear Mechanical Metallurgical
Structural-Civil Industrial
Civil Service positions with generous benefits, regular salary increases,
excellent opportunity for advancement. Engineers have exceptional
opportunity to grow professionally in this expanding program and enjoy
pleasant living, fine recreational opportunities in beautiful, historic
Charleston. Be part of the "New Industrial South
Recruiting November 10, for the Charleston Naval Shipyard Nuclear
Power Division will be Mr. L.G. Picard.
An equal opportunity employer

Statement

Failure to utilize these chan channels
nels channels as provided '> tr.e consti constitution
tution constitution of this university and the
laws of our counti y must indicate
that the gaining of tenure is not
his primary goal."
Shepherd stated that a solution
must be suggested and that in
this case responsible action
dictates that Jones appeal his
case as we have outlined pre previously
viously previously and that he do so as quick quickly
ly quickly as possible."
A resolution introduced by
majority and minority floor lead leaders
ers leaders Greg Johnson and Frazier
Solsberry and passed by the coun council
cil council requested President Stephen
OConnell to review the pro procedures
cedures procedures involved with the Jones
case.
The review was called for to
insure the image of this univ university
ersity university is not tarnished, to insure
that the specifics of this case are
not in violation of the best prin principies

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cipies principies of academic freedom, to
guarantee that this individual has
not been denied any of his pro professional
fessional professional rights."
The resolution also called upon
Jones to follow through with all
legal means of procedures be before
fore before lending his name to any ac actions
tions actions which might bring discredit
to this great university."
Code-a-Phone
Student Government is in interested
terested interested in finding out how the
students feel concerning aca academic
demic academic counseling.
A survey will be conducted
Nov. 8 i 0 on the Student
Government Code-A-Phone,
376-4001.
Any student with a comment
or criticism of the present
counseling system is urged to
contact Student Government on
these dates.



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Hr gifl 1 ~ 1 R^^i:^ : m
PH pgi 3 |; 1 fj |PJJ
. -y^gjB|9|WWMgS^Sfll?(ljj v|bhK - ff' 1
.- *, -' HP^
*s; Silll
Come gather 'round people
Wherever you roam
And admit that the waters
Around you have grown.
And accept it that soon
You'll be drenched to the bone,
If your time to you is worth savin'
Then you better start swimmin'
Or you'll sink like a stone,
For the times they are a-changin'l
1963 (Unp) by M. Wit mark & Son in the U. S. A.
1964 by M. Witmark & Son under Universal Copyright r~r
Used by Permission.
Bob Dylan
To communicate is the beginning of understanding OAT&T

Wednesday, November 8, i 967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

:, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 8, 1967

CAMPUS
EVENTS
By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IN ANDY'S ART: Andy War Warhol,
hol, Warhol, renowned pop artist, speaks
in Walker Auuitorium tonight at
8 o'clock.
AT THE FLICKS: The Reitz
Union Film Committee shows
movies tonight in the Union Aud Auditorium
itorium Auditorium from 6 till 12 oclock.
IN LYNDON LOVERS: The
Young Democrats Club meets to tonight
night tonight in room 2io of the Union
at 7:30.
IN OUTDATED OLD ANA ANACHRONISMS:
CHRONISMS: ANACHRONISMS: No, not women's
curfew. The University Medical
Guild is having an antique fair
today at 44 1 South and Willis Williston
ton Williston road starting at lO a.m.
IN UF'S DICK TRACEYS: The
Florida Blue Keys Dialogue
committee meets in room 349
of the Union at 7 tonight.
IN A) DO, B) RE, C) MI,
D) NONE OF THESE: The De Department
partment Department of Music has placement
exams today in room iOB of Build Building
ing Building R at 2:30.
IN ORANGE AND BLUE,
ORANGE AND BLUE, OLE!:
The Latin-Amerlcan Club meets
in room 3Gi of the Union at 7:30
tonight.
IN EXTRA CURRICULAR
ACTIVITES FOR THOSE MA MAJORING
JORING MAJORING IN DECK GUNS: The
Gator sail club hits the briney
deep tonight (well, as much of
the briney deep as you can hit
in room 363 of the Union) when
they meet at 7:30.
Blood Needed
Serve your fellow man and get
a free glass of orange juice and
minimum compensation of sls.
At the J Hillis Miller Health
Center, UF students receive both
juice and money for giving blood
to help their fellow man.
Price is dependent on the type
of blood, with the figure rising
as the blood becomes more rare.
Minimum compensation is set at
sls a pint.
A hemoglobin test, taken a week
before blood is donated given,
determines the type of the blood
involved.

iT -1 T.7. LQG -^1

2 4 9 12 5
NBC CBS ABC NBC NET
7*oo Wells Fargo Honeymooners MOVIE Rifleman Whats New
7:30 Virginian Lost In Space National Virginian international
Geographic Magazine
8:00 Virginian Lost In Space Virginian
8:30 Virginian Beverly Hillbillies Virginian Hubert Humphrey
9:00 Green Acres MOVIE MOVIE
Bob Hope Bob Hope ~
0.30 He & She
Where Love
i un or Dundee and Has Gone Run For Your Life
IU:UU Your Life the Culhane __
Run For Dundee and /
10.30 Run For Your Life
* Your T .ife the Culhane
11*00 News News News News
11*30 Johnny Carson MOVIE Joey Bishop Johnny Carson
House of
Bamboo
Fearless Forecast
Bob Hope combines High Noon and high camp in tonights show aimed from the hip
at todays westerns and their stars. Bob's partners in crime are, among others James
Drury, Dale Robertson, and Jack Kelly. Steve Allen also lends an assist to the comedic
capers.

TUMBLEWEEDS

_v\h?\ SHUFFL^
W\ Htff- SHUFFLE.'

FOR ALACHUA COUNTY
United Fund Falls Short Os Goal

With one week remaining, UF
has reached only 38 per cent
of its share of the overall i 968
Alachua County United Fund
pledge.
Established this year by real realistically
istically realistically assessing the different
agencies needs, Alachua Coun County's
ty's County's goai was set at $2i7,000.
This sharp increase over last
years goal has therefore in increased
creased increased UFs portion from ap approximately
proximately approximately $30,000 to $50,000.
Dr. H. H. Sisler, UF United
Fund Chairman, said, however,
that some of the universitys di divisions
visions divisions have thus far achieved
more than 50 per cent of their
specific goals.
These divisions include the
Colleges of Business Adminis Administration,
tration, Administration, Engineering, Journalism
and Communications, Law, the
University Libraries and the Di Division
vision Division of Student Affairs.
The University Business Office

UFs REPRESENTATIVES
>. --"7 fljlpVr^ "7 Mel Ward Jim Bartlett
Don Sapp David Wilson
' s'* George Corl Arlie Watkinson
1636 W. Univ. Ave.
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 376!208
NO WAR CLAUSE
DEFERRED PREMIUM PAYMENTS
(Until Yocr Earninqs Increase; *
Tb Collup Plm Tn Tta Collet Mwt

/IHAPPN'X
( SNEAKY WEEK, )
V FELLAS! >7

and UF Press have already top topped
ped topped their quotas at this point.
Dr. Sisler noted that goals are
assigned to the different univ university
ersity university divisions on the basis of
past contributions.
He added a hope for those con concerned
cerned concerned to do everything possible
to achieve success. Otherwise
various community functions
which help to make Gainesville
and Alachua County a fine place
to live and an appropriate setting
for a major university will suf suffer.
fer. suffer.
Sisler suggested the official
Fair Share standard as a good
way to measure a fair con contribution
tribution contribution to the United Fund. This
would mean a contribution of
30 minutes pay a month as the
standard minimum for employed
men and women.
Executives, management, and
professional persons would use

a minimum of one half of one
per cent of their gross income
as their Fair Share standard.
The Gainesville Alachua
County area branch of the United
Fund, a national organization
through which one pledge per year
provides a balanced program of
health, welfare, and character
building services, includes the
American Red Cross, Salvation

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November 8, 1967
3 Plump Pieces of
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Choice of TWO:
French Fries
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By TOM RYAN

) < 7
( SMART A
laleck )

Army, Boy Scouts of America,
Girl Scouts of the U.S.A., Boys
Clubs of Gainesville, Inc., Ala Alachua
chua Alachua County Association for Men Mental
tal Mental Health, Association for Re Retarded
tarded Retarded Children, Y.M.C.A., Emp Empty
ty Empty Stocking Fund, Bell Nursery
School, Childrens Home Society,
The Arthritis Foundation, Good Goodwill
will Goodwill Industries, U.S.O. and Tra Travelers
velers Travelers Aid.



24 Students Selected
For 1968 Hall Os Fame

By CATHY DeWITT
Alligator Staff Writer
Twenty-four UF students have
been selected for the 1968 Hall
of Fame and Whos Who, the
highest honors that can be given
for outstanding service at the
University.
These students were chosen on
the basis of leadership, service,
character, scholarship, and.ex and.extra-curricular
tra-curricular and.extra-curricular activities by a
Hall of Fame Committee consis consisting
ting consisting of representatives from both
the administration and the stu student
dent student body.
In order to be considered for
this honor, each student must
have at least a 2.0 overall aver average
age average for work done at UF, and
must not have been a member
of the University of Florida Hall
of Fame in a previous year.
The applicants must have
chosen at least one major field
in which to excel withing the
last year, and must have shown
a degree of interest in a minor
field. -
Students who make the Hall
of Fame must be seniors or
above, and will also be listed
in Who's Who in Colleges and
Universities, which is published
nationally every year, and in the
Seminole.
Whos Who is open to students
who are not yet in their senior
year and/or have not been pre previously
viously previously named to it.
Those students who made both
Hall of Fame and Whos Who
are: Donna Kay Berger, Jay
Boynton, Don Braddock, Mike
Brinkley, Leslie W. Burke, Bruce
Flower, Carolyn Greany, Jean
Africa Confab
Set For UF
A conference on human mob mobility
ility mobility and social change in Af Africa
rica Africa and Latin America will be
held Nov. 29-Dec. 2 in the Reitz
Union of the UF.
The conference is sponsored
jointly by the Universitys Center
for Latin American Studies, Af African
rican African Studies Program and Cen Center
ter Center for Tropical Agriculture.
f
muscles aren't
mandatory to buy our life
insurance. But our policyown policyowners
ers policyowners arc in great shape. Physi Physically
cally Physically and financially. They live
longer and their insurance
costs less. Find out about the
other important "differences
and what they mean to you.
NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE
MILWAUKEE
KIK AI Tlmt so a difference ...
INfVIL- and It* different t grown
BILL OLINGER
1831 13th St. Ph. 378-1391

Hanna, Bob Harper, Kathy Hayes,
Steve Hull, Bob Imholte, Ed
Koren, Nel Laughon, Wayne C.
McCall, Bill McCollum, Graham
McKeel, Joe Mason, Kay Melton,
Karen Read, Judy Schnabel, Jim
Valentine, Jane Wanless, and
Bu*ch Wooten.
Those students who wil be

TRW is success by association
Mm. JliilipM L 111/ I
iSll* 4
From Los Angeles to Houston to Washington, from Space
Systems to Ocean Systems to Information Systems,
young people are making things happen at TRW.

Take a look around any TRW location.
The young faces outnumber the old by
a good margin. The vast majority of
scientists and engineers youll meet are
under thirty, or forty at least. Why?
Because we depend on young ideas,
new ideas, fresh ideas. That's why we
need you.
What kind of a place is TRW? Ask
around. Talk to your professors and
faculty advisors, or your friends who are
already working with TRW. Most of our
professional employees applied to TRW
on the recommendation of friends.
Here are some of the disciplines where
new graduates may find career oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities at TRW:

TRW (formerly Thompson Ramo Wooldridge) is 60,000 people at POO operations around the world mho are applying advanced technology to space, detense, automotive, aircraft, electronics and industrial markets.
&

ENGINEERS AND SCIENTISTS
TRW CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
THURSDAY NOVEMBER 9, 1967
SEE YOUR PLACEMENT OFFICE

named in Whos Who are: Alan
Bowles, Alan Brunswick, Charles
Edwards, Susanne Hull, Manny
James, Bruce Levy, Don Middle Middlebrooks,
brooks, Middlebrooks, Sue Nichols, Susan Nie Nieman,
man, Nieman, Mike Pent, Bruce Rogow,
Judy Rosenberger, Joseph J.
Scafuti, Charles Shepherd, Steve
Uhlfelder, David L. Wilson, Kathy
Young, and Peter Zinober.

Computer Sciences/Analytical
Research / Aerosciences / Informa Information
tion Information Systems / Digital Systems / Com Communications
munications Communications Systems/Reliability/
Guidance A Control / Sensor Systems
/ Microelectronics / Electric Power /
Space Vehicle Design / Antenna Sys Systems
tems Systems Design and Analysis / Mechani Mechanical
cal Mechanical Engineering / Product Assurance /
Integration A Test / Systems Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering / Circuit Design / Electronic Coun Countermeasures
termeasures Countermeasures A Electronic Intelligence
Systems
If youll be receiving your degree
(Ph.D., MS or BS) in Engineering or
Science this year, check with your
Placement Director and talk with us

Wednesday, November 8, i 967, The Florida Alligator,

Prof Tapped By Academy
A UF engineering professor, Dr. E. Rune Lindgren, has been
chosen for active membership in the New York Academy of Sciences,
an organization of outstanding research scientists.
The academy celebrating its sesquicentennial this year
furthers the interest of science through a series of conferences,
special programs and regular monthly meetins for its emebers.
Scientific papers presented at the gatherings are made available
to the academy's 23,000 members in the United States and several
foreign countries.
Dr. Lindgren is professor of engineering science and mechanics
at the University. He is the author of more than 20 publications
in his field and has received a number of awards.

while we're on campus. If you can't
make it at that time and would like to
be considered for openings in the Los
Angeles area, Houston or Washington,
send your resume to: W. D. Mclvers,
College Relations, TRW, One Space
Park, Redondo Beach, California 90278.
An Equal Opportunity Employer
TRW

Page 5



i, The Florida Alligator. Wednesday, November 8, 1967

Page 6

The
Florida Alligator
"To Let The People Know
W
A(l Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
A Managing Editor Executive Editor
J\mm.
Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
The Florida Allifator*a official poaltloo on laauaa U azpraaaad
only la ttaa oolumt* 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.
Protest Wont Help

They call it a vigil.
We call it a protest.
Today people supporting
Marshall Jones in his bat battle
tle battle for tenure are sche scheduled
duled scheduled to stand on the steps
of Tigert Hall and hold a
vigil in his behalf.
The entire program will,
in our opinion, be disrup disruptive.
tive. disruptive. It reminds us of the
peaceful protest staged
at Tigert in behalf of Miss
Pamme Brewer last year.
Marshall Jones sup supporters
porters supporters are well organized.
They know what theyre
doing and they know how to
direct public opinion. Os
course, direct public
opinion in this instance may
mean the same thing as
mold public opinion.
We dont care for these
organized protests. We
dont think they get things
done. They merely force
the administration to dig
in deeper and become more
intransigent.
We think the Marshall
Jones case should be re reopened.
opened. reopened. But, we dont in-

Political Overtones

Student Body President
Charles Shepherd declared
last week that this univer university
sity university has for too long been
concerned with dollars and
cents, bureaucratic non nonsense,
sense, nonsense, and making excuses
for its inadequacies than
with the student.
Shepherds most re repeated
peated repeated comments came in
reference to academic
counseling, which he called
a farce.
We think Mr. Shepherds
words were rather strong
--too strong. But, they ap apparently
parently apparently were aimed at
shaking up some of the
administration and getting
things moving.
The student body pres president
ident president tells us his aim was
to use strong words. Un Unfortunately,
fortunately, Unfortunately, this reminds
us of another modern pol politician
itician politician who remarked upon
his nomination for the U.S.
presidency, Extremism
in defense of liberty is no
vice, moderation is no vir virtue.
tue. virtue.

tend to go to Tigert and
do physical battle with the
administration and when
scores of people enter a
building they ARE doing
restricted physical battle.
We dont entirely under understand
stand understand the Jones case. The
AAUPs two-faced position
on the matter confuses us.
Their standing policy is
that denial of tenure should
be a private matter. But,
in the Jones case they have
asked that the reasons for
this action be made public.
Since we want to know
the truth we want to know
the facts.
Tenure should not be a
private matter and, per perhaps,
haps, perhaps, this instance could
allow the university to
adopt a new standing policy
on this matter.
Or, Marshall Jones could
go to the Regents or the
Faculty Senate and ask that
his case be reviewed again.
Dissent is fine, but in
this case, clogging up the
halls of Tigert will do more
harm than good.

Barry Goldwater didnt
quite mean what he said.
He just used the strongest
words to get the most at attention.
tention. attention. And, all it did was
harm him.
We hope Shepherd will
realize that strong words
are not necessarily good
words.
In addition, we find Shep Shepherds
herds Shepherds statements strong
and good. Among other
things he called for the
formation of a grade ap appeals
peals appeals board, the placement
of more students on more
committees dealing with a academic
cademic academic policies, the ex expansion
pansion expansion of course and
teacher evaluation and as assistance
sistance assistance to the University
College student council
program.
These are impressive
goals.
But action speaks louder
than words.
We shall be watching Mr.
Shepherd in the weeks
ahead.

? $ -k- .f*.
to
Blitz
REFLECTIONS'
Cut System Unfair
BY JERRY SILBERBERG

The UF does not have an appreciable
cut system. In fact, it doesnt have a
cut system at all. The standard proce procedure
dure procedure after a student misses three classes
is to get a nasty letter from the Regis Registrars
trars Registrars office or notice that hes received
a WE grade in the course.
This is completely unfair. There are
numerous reasons why students have to
miss class. Often as not, a student just
doesnt want to go to class. This is un understandable.
derstandable. understandable.
The infirmary doesnt offer excuses for
illness and with the flu season approach approaching
ing approaching it is questionable how many absences
there will be.
At times there are personal affairs which
a student has to attend to during school
hours. Under the UP system going to
class becomes a chore. Occasionally a
student \ou; i 'ike to sleep through his
8 a.m. class.
There are several possible solutions to
the cutting of class problem:
1. Permit students io cut class for twice
the number of credit hours the course
is worth. A three-hour course would sus sustain
tain sustain six absences.
2. On the quarter system, students should
attend classes 2/3 of the quarter they de desire
sire desire or a reasonable number of absences
given by the individual professor.
3. Unlimited cuts provided the students
work doesnt fall below a C- grade.
The problem of cutting class is noth nothing

Alligator Staff
The Florida Alligator Is a student newspaper
RITCHIE TIDWELL DAVE DOUCETTE
Copy Editor Asst. News Editor
LORI STEELE JOE TORCMA
Campos Living Editor Foatarw Editor

ing nothing new. But, to be forced to going to
class isnt exactly fair. Even the faculty
would enjoy an occasional absence, and why
not?
Many of us are in classes where at attendance
tendance attendance is not taken. I would assume
the professor has given us the responsi responsibility
bility responsibility of keeping up with the work or
there are too many students to keep track
of £'
Some professors take rigid attendance.
Even a lateness can count as an absence.
Walking from Peabody Hall to the Stadium
is a long haul especially by shoe leather
express.
The time for initiating a cut system must
go into effect. What is the sense of miss missing
ing missing class when you know after absences
your neck is on the chopping block?
There is no cut system at UF. In the
catalog it states in part, no student shall
miss nine days of class due to athletic
or extra-curricular activities. It would
appear you can miss class if you are an
athlete, cheerleader, or band member.
We should not be coerced into going to
class since this takes away the cry of
academic freedom. It seems to be more
of a case of academic jailing.
The cut system should be at least tried
for one quarter. Cutting classes would not
be as great as it is under the forced
system of attendance. But, the giving of
absences should be (to coin an old cliche)
human and not divine.



An Honest Approach To Campus Drinking

MR. EDITOR:
I have worked with students for almost 20 years
and can see some changes in the university scene.
There are several facts which need to be taken into
account if we are going to be HONEST in our approach
to alcohol on campus.
1. The old student conduct code said you could be
prosecuted for POSSESSING alcohol on campus. This
is an unenforceable rule which leads to the kind of
searching and spying which Americans have usually
disapproved of. The fact is there is NOW drinking
on campus in some fraternity houses and it is
made more attractive (not less so) by its clandes clandestine
tine clandestine nature.
2. New off-campus housing with its greater
privacy, air-conditioning, etc. -- is making campus
housing less attractive. If we have one set of rules
for on-campus behavior and another set for off offcampus
campus offcampus behavior, this will aggravate the situation.
3. Legalizing liquor does not necessarily mean
that more will be consumed. For example, there is
less drunkenness at football games since Alachua
County began allowing the sale of alcoholic bev beverages.
erages. beverages.
4. Many adults who are disturbed over students

OPEN FORUM:
VlMwt
"There is no hope for the complacent man

Dont Judge A Man By His Clothes

MR. EDITOR:
As a long-standing wearer of Gant
shirts, I was particularly piqued by Mr.
Quigley's letter of October 18th. Mr. Quig Quigley
ley Quigley ably attacks conservative, stereo-typed
thought patterns which are so prevalent
on our campus today, but when he asso associates
ciates associates conservative apparel with sheep sheeplike
like sheeplike ignorance, he is stretching the bounds
of all reason. Dress is in large part a
matter of esthetics. If one chooses, after
rational consideration, to don the Gant
because it is a neater and more handsome
garment in comparison to other available
clothing, it would be a dubious proposition
that one's mind contains nothing more than

Sentimental
Dribble Hit
MR. EDITOR:
Stephen Horowitz's statements
on what really happened at the
Pentagon last Saturday was a lot
of sentimental dribble. Hear his
heart rendering cry against bru brutality.
tality. brutality. Oh, what is this world com coming
ing coming to?
What these people don't seem
to understand is when they try
to break into a secure area like
the Pentagon, an area where the
highest decisions are made and
where the most sensitive mater material
ial material is kept, they are playing in
a different league. This game
doesnt involve college teach-in
rules. This game involves nat national
ional national security.
They may not like the policy,
but it is secure areas like that
and the guard around them that
is keeping their nation free
enough so they can say what they
feel without being executed. It
is these people who dont know
the difference between a class classified
ified classified document and a roll of
toilet tissue, who think they have
all the answers. Well, they dont.
DAVID E. COOK, 3AS

Infirmary Appointments
Stymied By Class Cut Policy

MR. EDITOR:
My infirmary doctor is good.
That's why I go to her.
Wednesday morning I was sick.
So I called the infirmary to
make an appointment.

ROTC Cartoon Absurd
MR. EDITOR:
I'm not gettin' oudda dis'\
Compulsory ROTC, that is. The absurdity of Mondays cartoon is
beyond belief. To imply that lack of compulsory ROTC will keep
one out of Viet Nam is ridiculous.
It is possible that Viet Nam may be the fire keeping the ROTC
pan warm, for the Regents claim that a switch to voluntary would
appear unpatriotic in view of the Viet Nam conflict. Right, gentlemen,
show the boys in the jungle how we have to PEN THEM IN at home.
Yet if you ask any officer, he will tell you that a full quota of
officers can be reached under a voluntary program. Thus the gov government
ernment government is wasting considerable manpower, time, and money, on
equipping people that will never enter advanced and know it.
Whether Mondays cartoon was to scare naive freshmen or dis disgusted
gusted disgusted sophomores, I dont know. Again, I have nothing against the
program; its just not the kind of thing to make compulsory on an
academic campus. What next? Compulsory WACS?
And until the Regents or the University or somebody wises up,
well, gang, well fry just a little more.
(Note to Chester Ferguson: Ill say this much- your company
makes good beef stew.)
GORDON GALBRAITH 2U(f

drinking nevertheless drink themselves, not always
in moderation. Furthermore, not a word is being
said about the University banning smoking, which has
been proven to affect life expectancy much more
drastically than alcohol. (In fact, cigarettes are sold
all over campus.) Such inconsistencies are hypo hypocritical
critical hypocritical and students can smell hypocrisy from far
off. /
5. The whole trend in religious and secular ed education
ucation education is to give the students more responsibility
for their actions and to encourage them to make
their decisions not on the basis of compulsion or
fear of reprisals but in a rational awareness of
the fabric of family and society.
This generation of students are refusing to be
treated like children. If they can drive cars, hold
jobs, fight in Viet Nam, and compete in a much more
rigorous academic situation than even iO years ago,
they are not going to submit to baby-sitting.
6. It is possible for the Christian to see wine
and beer, for example, as part of the Creation and
therefore good if properly used. Some decide the
risks of drinking are not worth it and some give
it up lest it mislead others. Some have a low toler tolerance
ance tolerance for alcohol and others just dont like the
taste. But it ought to be an individual decision.

a big cliche.
Os course, Mr. Quigley believes that the
Ganters wear Gant basically because they
feel everyone else is wearing it and that
this is the proper thing to do. While this
may be true for the majority of Ganters,
why cant we simply call these people
conformists and accuse them of being,
at the most, socially timid? A conformist
in dress is not necessarily a moron (as
Mr. Quigley comes close to implying) and
may well be a leftist intellectual (Norman
Mailer's suits dont seem to be too much
different from J. Edgar Hoovers).
FRANK MURRAY 4LW

Id like to make an appoint appointment
ment appointment to see Dr. Potter, I said.
We can't make appointments
over the phone, the nurse said.
But Id have to cut class to
come in, I said.
Sorry, she said.

Wednesday, November 8, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Among those I respect most, alcohol, if used, is
an incidental and definitely minor aspect of life.
Therefore I am sorry to see it get such importance
through the attitudes of teetotalers or the out-of out-ofdate
date out-ofdate reactions of those who get a thrill from drinking.
(As Ralph McGill says in the Oct. 22 Sun it was
Prohibition which gave to drinking a wholly unwar unwarranted
ranted unwarranted aura of adventure.)
Though I seldom take a drink, I support the pro proposed
posed proposed change in student regulations so that it will
be drunkenness which will be wrong, not the POS POSSESSION
SESSION POSSESSION of something.
A recent study indicates that the more alcoholic
drinks are associated with food and civilized rec recreation
reation recreation the less danger there is of alcoholism.
On the other hand, if drinking is associated with
escape and rebellion, the chances for lifetime patterns
of unhealthy drinking will increase.
Under our old policy students drink on the sly
and break the law. Under the proposed policy drinking
would lose some of its appeal. When it is done, there
will be more of a chance of it being done in a context
of responsible behavior and a communal atmosphere atmospherenot
not atmospherenot as a flight from reality, authority, and the law.
A FACULTY MEMBER
Student Bank
A Farce

MR. EDITOR:
The University of Florida Stu Student
dent Student Depository is the biggest
farce for a substitute of a bank
that exists.
Going into the bank to withdraw
a minute amount of money, to
last the week for food, I was re refused
fused refused my, and I repeat, my money,
because my brown fee card was
being used to ascertain a Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky football ticket, and not in
my possession.
I showed my picture 1.D., dri-

Alligator Delivery
Procedure Blasted

MR. EDITOR:
This is dealing with the article
in the Alligator of Nov. 3. Tit Titled,
led, Titled, Budget, Traffic Causes De Decreased
creased Decreased in Drop Points.

So I cut class and came in.
Two hours later (and three
classes cut), I got to see the
doctor. This was only because
an appointment failed to show.
As I walked to Dr. Potter's
office, I wondered what had be become
come become of the boy with the ap appointment.
pointment. appointment. Had he caught pneu pneumonia
monia pneumonia when he came to make
his appointment and not been able
to make it back?
Now to the POINT: The people
who need appointments are those
who will have to cut class to
come to the infirmary. These
people just cannot come in to
make an appointment as that
necessitates not one, but two
cuts.
Those students who can come in
to make appointments probably
don't need them. They could as
easily wait in line.
So the whole point of the ap appointment
pointment appointment systemto save the
student precious timehas been
missed.
Appointments by telephone
must be accepted if the system
is to function as planned.
And if the system is to bene benefit
fit benefit the student.
GAIL PEARSALL 3JM

ver's liscense, social security
card, draft card, my pass book,
and I was still refused. If this
depository is for the convenience
of the student, I must reitterate
my statement, what a farce.
It was my money that I de deposited,
posited, deposited, and when I receive my
fee card back, it will be my
money again. The depository has
lost my business, I cant afford
to starve because they want to
be a convenience.
BILL REICHEL 3EG

I know this will never get pub published
lished published because it will ruin the
sympathy that you are trying to
get. But, I feel that I must
write.
It is very true, that cutting
a budget can hurt a newspaper
or any publication for that fact.
You say that this along with in increased
creased increased output, traffic and class,
you now can only deliver 34
places instead of 45. I say hog hogwash
wash hogwash to this.
I am talking from experience.
For five years, I helped Deliver
a regular deliver route for The
St. Petersburg Times in Clear Clearwater.
water. Clearwater. We had to have the paper
out by 6:30 a.m. We had to cover
fifty miles to deliver our i2OO
papers.
When I was a soph, and jr.
in high school, I took over a
rack route on the beach. I never
had under 500 papers and for
6 months of the year I carried
1,400 papers. Compared with the
Alligators 18,000, this may not
seem much but, we had almost
three times the number of de delivery
livery delivery points and our papers
were bigger.
If the circulation drivers are
finding it hard to get the paper
delivered before 8:00 class then
let them try to deliver in a
hurricane. It is an experience.
If your circulation people can
not have this paper out by 8:00
then there is only one explanation
for it. That is that the Alli Alligator's
gator's Alligator's circulation department is
not doing its job. So please,
please stop trying to pull the wool
over the student bodies eyes by
giving such invalid excuses for
YOUR poor delivery.
DAMON HOSTETLER, lUC

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
SUPER SABRE 1966 50cc, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, helmet in included.
cluded. included. May be seen at S.S.
next to Greyhound Sta. or call
372-6610 after' 3 p.m. (A-20-st (A-20-st&
& (A-20-st& v
CLASS i 962 AUSTIN-HEALEY.
Only a few in the country like
it. The last true Roadster from
England. Can be seen at iOll
NW 3rd Ave. (A-30-st-p)
STEREO COMPONENTS: 60 watt
Bogan receiver, 2 Utah 3-way
speaker enclosures, Garrard 70-
A changer. All in walnut. 65
Vespa. Call 378-8932. (A-31-2t-p)
2t-p)
SMITH-CORONA electric port portable
able portable typewriter. SBS. Piano, $250.
Fiberglass speedboat, Evinrude
50 motoer, trailer $695. All ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Max, 372-1760.
(A-3t-33-p)
BLACK BEAR, WOLF SKINS,
excellent for rug, can be mount mounted,
ed, mounted, 1225 SW Ist Ave., Apt. 112,
see to appreciate. (A-2t-33-p)
GUITARS FOR SALE: a Kent
Flat-Top Folk s3ow/case, a
Harmony Arch Top s2sw/case
call 378-8088 after 6 p.m. (A (A---2t-33-p)
--2t-33-p) (A---2t-33-p)
GUITAR FOR SALE, excellent
condition. Originally cost SSO,
will sell for $25. Call Gigi Thous Thousendfriend,
endfriend, Thousendfriend, 376-1631, Room 901.
(A-3t-33-p)
wanted
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED.
Share huge house. Walk to cam campus.
pus. campus. Move in November or Jan January.
uary. January. Rent $31.25/mo. Call Jerry
378-5405. (C-30-3t-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: One female roommate
to share one bedroom Univer University
sity University Gardens Apt. Rent S6O per
mo. Call 378-1290. (C-30-3t-
P)
WANTED: Spanish speaking stu student
dent student to teach beginning Spanish
to two children -- girl 9, boy
11, on campus or off. Fee
open. Call 372-1764. (C-30-st-p)
HELP! Two coeds need one or
two roommates for apartment
during winter and spring quart quarters.
ers. quarters. Cali 376-8553 for details.
(C-31-3t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANT WANTED:
ED: WANTED: $43.75 will move you into the
French Quarter. Senior or grad graduate
uate graduate student preferred. Drop by
apartment 96. (C-st-33-p)
WANTED Organist or Sax need needed
ed needed for rock group. Call Chuck
at 372-9144. (C-2t-33-p)
services
V-
ALTERNATORSGENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical sys systems
tems systems tested repairs. Auto
Electric Service 603 SE 2nd
St. 378-7330. (M-8-Bt-c)

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)
AVAILABLE Nov. i5/67 -a one
bedroom furnished apt. Near
campus 906 SW 7th Ave. Apt.
2 call 376-3442. (B-3t-33-p)
5
lost-found
LOST: Siamese cat; Seal Point;
Collar. Vicinity of i3th St. &
West University. Please call 378-
5726. (L-33-3t-p)
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)
LADIES BROWN PRESCRIPTION
glasses lost on campus last week.
If found please notify Joanne Eu Eustace
stace Eustace in Jennings 212. Call 372-
6381. (L-30-st-p)

!" Whos Sulkiiq? NOT lls!" 1
I Just Because Some Booker In BIG JAX Made An Honest
Error And Booked This Pic In Another Theatre Ahead |
Os Our Set Run Doesnt Mean Were Not Going To Play
I It As Advertised: Starting Nov. 15th I
(Just call us the last of the BIG sports) Its A Great
Flick...We Hope You See It And Like It So Well Youll
. Come And See It Again When It Opens At The
MMp I
I Open at 6:30 Feature at 7:10 & 10:25 I
SmflK CAR RACING!
Plunge into the white-hot world
i, i W of the untamed men and women |§
H Jfc, who play chicken with fire!
ms*. HI
jjp|£ i .Jjfe
Cofeature ROBERnUTCHUMn
840 jn THUNDER ROAD

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 8, 1967

Page 8

autos
1958 FORD FAIRLANE 500., 352
V/8, 4 door, automatic, Power
Steering, radio, heater. Original
owner, recent valve job. $295.
or best offer 378-8875 or 2355.
(G-3t-33-p)
FOR SALE 1965 Sprite ex excellent
cellent excellent condition SIOSO. See at
7 16 SW 16th Ave. Apt. 305 (G (G---lt-33-p)
--lt-33-p) (G---lt-33-p)
1956 BUICK. Good tires and en engine.
gine. engine. Needs body repair. SIOO.OO
or make an offer. 376-6006. (G (G---3t-33-p)
--3t-33-p) (G---3t-33-p)
1960 VOLKSWAGEN Convertible.
Rebuilt engine and transmission
(with receipts); new brakes,
tires, battery, top. Excellent
shape throughout. $595. Don 372-
1760. (G-3t-33-p)
1959 AUSTIN SEDAN; running
condition good transportation
sllO after 6 call 376-9580. (G (G---st-33-p)
--st-33-p) (G---st-33-p)
ONE-CENT SALE! Buy my 66
MG-Midget for $1,450 and get an
Allstate Scotter for l cent! 378-
4263 5-8 p.m. (G-2t-33-p)

autos
CORVAIR MONZA SPYDER (150
hp) engine parts. Will sell from
turbo charger complete with ex exhaust,
haust, exhaust, to spyder crank or cam,
chrome gas lines, etc. Call 378-
1227. (G-29-3t-p)
1961 FORD CONVERTIBLE.
Need cash, must sell. Will con consider
sider consider trade for small mobile
home or lOOcc motorcycle plus
cash. 378-5460. (G-28-3t-p)
1960 FORD COUNTRY SEDAN
station wagon. Body and engine
in good mechanical condition.
2 new tires. Call Susan. 372-
9389. $395. (G-31-st-p)
i 960 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)
IWwWWW i
111 W. VahmHr Ar - I
LAST 2 DAYS ~
Adults Only
No Children
Tickets Sold
1 CWr Twit
rkgspNi
ENDS THUR.

| Downtown Gahnsvill* |
| 233 W. Umvrilty Av.
DIRECT FROM ITS ROADSHOW ENGAGEMENT!
SPECIAL POPULAR PRICES
SPECIAL SCHEDULED PERFORMANCES
MATINEES | :30 EVENINGS 8:1 5 NO SEATS RESERVED
__ Every Ticket Holder Guaranteed A Seat IB
***-- |l||||KLT' tk'-j 4jjy
- TgyEfsfclljl w&tA w&tAtlitwY
tlitwY w&tAtlitwY \ \
t I J 1 J i
STEVE MCQUEEN =3Z ZSL
RICHARD ATTENBOROUGH RICHARD CRENM CANDICE BERGEN

PRANK
SINATRA
H
I
*: 'r
I..imirinfnf¥iinr "'Bft
|
"STAR I
CHAIR I
I
Tell Wometcos Plaza
Theatre, in 25 words
or less, why you would
like to win Frank Sin-
atras Star Chair,
that was used during
the filming of .
- i-. '
toni| I
rome I
Entries must be re received
ceived received by Tuesday,
Nov. 14th.
I
Announcement of the
winner will be made
in the Friday, Nov. 17
issue of the Florida
Alligator.
I
Mail or bring your post postcard
card postcard entry to Wometcos
j Plaza Theatre



CLASSIFIEDS

Wednesday, November 8, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

| help wanted ~|
SALES HELP WANTED. Learn
to make money selling the new
Filtronic. Fabulous money-mak money-making
ing money-making opportunity. Full or part time.
Call Lloyd Capps at 372-6961
for appointment. (E-31-3t-p)
WANTED GO-GO GIRLS. Must
be 18 and over. Apply in per person.
son. person. Lamplighter Lounge, i NW
10th Ave. after 5 P.M. (E-28-
st-c)
SMITE
s <-''

Â¥ LAST ROUGH NIGHT IN JERICHO 1
I NIGHT "TAMMY & THE MILLIONAIRE
§ STARTING TOMORROW! PLUS I
j 1
Guess who
Syd and
Gladys ran
into the
other day?
-cr TVS** 1, \
nC was \to
§*SB*Q
Watch out for the Other Guy.

help wanted
HELP WANTED. Fourteen gen general
eral general office clerks (no typing re required)
quired) required) for temporary employ employment
ment employment during registration for 8
days with the Registrars Office.
Employment starts on November
8 at $1.25 per hour. Interested
applicants call Central Employ Employment
ment Employment Office, Ext. 2645, Mr. Sum Summers.
mers. Summers. (E-3i-2t-c)
personal
FOR A CHRISTMAS GIFT that
will be most appreciated and last lasting
ing lasting try a fine professional por portrait
trait portrait by Johnston Photography.
372-2512. Plan ahead, remem remember
ber remember the quarter ends Dec. 9,
1967. (J-25-lot-c)
JERI ESTES FOR LIMITED time
only will give S2O permanent wave
for $12.50. 372-5549. (J-28-st-c)
DEMO LAY CHE V A LIE RS-OB RS-OBSERVANCE
SERVANCE RS-OBSERVANCE DAY is November Bth
Call Dick Connell 378-3161 for
dinner plans. (J-28-6t-p)
MIAMI BOUND, weekend Nov. il ills,
ls, ills, Will carry i-3 guys in VW.
Leave early Friday afternoon,
return late Sunday night. Deliver
to door. $5 each way. 372-0897
evenings. (J-2t-33-p)
NEED 2 TICKETS to Florida,
Georgia game call 37C-6639 after
6:00 p.m. (J-33-it-p)

Page 9

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Page 10

I, Tfce Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 8, 1967

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BE YOUR gjj
CANDY-DATE LmhHM^||^^^J- ; T v
SB
Fl*
|w| <*mJ§| Jp| Rj
Mah feller merkins I hareby I promise if elected to abolish anc!
nounce my intinshun to run under snaking, curfew, fri ;
the Silverman ticket fer yer diks
candy-date.
[ .;. As .-mm. Iwt
A 4afe I a
jft 11 fl K§ i|
f w -4J.- ? rsH2*%>&& S?aH@B.-fl m. 10 2 KI V,
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SUB 1 If $ M
c Hi £W Jr s
i: Hg Bp B
;j23RHir jsjg | r k
898 JH
There once lived a girl Life in Slnder city was a gas An all electrical'
in a small town j or sinderella, alias Happy Arkin apartment, made f
right outside Micanopy. A E p.. daily chores ar4
bearable.
' >f aM
. - : ,N ,, f : 4 1 "f n %^< r <*p.vTSF
Today I became Nancy Paver It was love at first sight. You see, I made the bis
D Phi E, Fallen Woman. 0 f going to Tropical Pctf
to browse you understa
lad n u i ojmH BS9BBBBBBBKEBBS hkwkhs^BH
B|S k ahhih^
~,%> jtt&k Kf^;
I,Cheri Weihl, KD I mean, like I was a conversion Thenl went to tl
used to be a real nurd. drop out, life was a bore. City Bank for a
*
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i -*. sgfamL sc*.|sn rKffn isl j % i\ c
9 .BKUBMbs H '"' 1u 3BSffcl'9 B -.* ' t
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Oh, kind master Donigan The ides of November are Stay
don't go to the store today. upon us. weari
B% 'jSfcii 3tL j
b BjHk v^
P ; ~ ''rraF3 ir |: fll
It was a cool clear sunny day. There was the Sol ex, urging I k i e A once Im<
The wind briskly blew over and me to ride it into the breeze. it Id be hook
through the moss laden trees. Urging me to succumb.



pS KR> < > -.;" J%'. y ,*mmi
'"jsppr ?j^iP^^B9fpJJ[fPJ^' "^Ok 1 y BBt iPpPy^ ; > 1 I lt W?&rsMsm*' ** #*^ fci "
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i' will wipe the word no Furthermore, if elected I promis in a stunning, voguish, Harpers A Country Set 100% textured Flamingo Pink on pale egret
;.i that nice Mr. Websters lJ re P r repre show up at the Bizarrian get up like the one rayon acetate slack set. Parrot f or home or resort wear,
rhunary. party's party Im wearing for all you gud pepole Green slacks, and top of Parrot Remember folks, a vote for me is
today. Green and a vote f or action!
t
- nRB ji
/y heated When it came time to go to Im gonna be an electric-an and work at Gainesville Utilities. Then came the prince and
Mnderellas college Sinderella left her three they both lived
Mttle more nasty roommates to become eifi*, . heatedly ever after.
i mentary ed majors,
1
( mistake I heard so much about how Sophisticated people never believe Well, I rode out of Tropical But what will I ever do
lac just friendly and anxious to serve whar they read DeW on^ac s Boyce?
they were, I just didnt believe it. Vou kn ow.
\ .... . . ._ .< . ... .......' . . ....... . ... - i
i BdtfE&v- i _._
te University NVhy? Id been on the wrong side At UCB I learned what it meant Why dont you let me show Maybe we could discuss your
change. of the tellers window all my life. to be in the green. you how a bright and sunny smile balanceover a nice quiet candle
can make banking a pleasure. light dinner or something!
iiere with me. See I'm A hand woven Serape by Forsake me not master Donigan, I fear today's parting will be
lug your favorite toga. Liberty of London in a big for u last night's premonition is ou r final Donigan? curses foiled again.
black plaid. todays reality Donigan?
nW 1 / \ < \ |w t*. *&* ,ov mt <* W* m M I
r& f anl v : FL>A - iml &Wk\ m- ** : Mfi, B tafTL l '*l£;. > N. o crjlfe \
t J ;Bk2' m £* Jfe ,g. Wf '
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unt e g-d. consequences. They strictly forbid ihe Solex road to happiness, turned in her resignation to the
any members to ride a Solex, % Hells Angels.



Page 12

The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 8, 1967

P "'V ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERAL
XJ I | | SLy J notices to division of information services
ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR __
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS LIT TTI 71 liT TT T i/lT N1 | IV T
OFFICE, FLORIDA UNION II I J1 J LI I J I Jl J I*/ _| w X lA|

Wednesday, November 8
MSC 260-26 i: placement exam,
108 Bldg. R, 2:30 p.m.
Fla. Speleological Society: meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 346 Union 7 p.m.
Business Administration Dames:
What to Expect When We
Leave U of F, home of Dean
and Mrs. Donald Hart, Pine
Hill Estates, 7:30 p.m.
A. I. Ch. E. meeting: guest speak speaker,
er, speaker, Dr. C. E. Daley, 237 Chem.
Eng. Bldg., 7:30 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.
MS 101: Thursday, Nov. 9,7
p.m. All MS 101 students report
to Little 121.
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, 1 12, 1 13,
114. 115, 116, 117, 118 or 119;
f(M-R)to Little 101, 109, 113 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.
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.
GENERAL
NOTICES
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.

m Visit Us At Our New Home
Low Interest Rates On Loans *|7~l |||w 816
"Serving U F Employees Since 1935"
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDT UNION sth Ave.

AIA Film Series: Buried
Cities, & Rembrandt: Poet
of the Light, 105 AFA, 7:30
p* m
Gator Sailing Club: meeting, 363
Union, 7:30p.m. Everyone wel welcome,
come, welcome, no experience necessary
Forums Comm.: Andy Warhol,
Pop Art, Univ. Aud., 8 p.m.
UF Veterans Club: general meet meeting
ing meeting and nomination of officers,
355 Union, 8 p.m.
Latin American Colloquium: Dr.
F. R. RabinoVitz, Urban Urbanization
ization Urbanization and Political Develop Development
ment Development in Latin America/ 2nd

Administrative 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 Superin Superintendent
tendent Superintendent of Education, will speak
on Relationship of Education to
Good Mental Health.
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, presi president,
dent, president, at next meeting, 8 n.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 8, in the Reitz
U nion.
SEMINOLE PICTURES: Pic Pictures
tures Pictures for the SEMINOLE of the
graduating seniors in the colleges
of health related professions,
journalism and communications
and forestry will be taken Nov.
6-10 in Room 346 of the Reitz
Union from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
and 6 to 9 p.m., Monday through
Friday. Cost is $1.50 per person.
Boys are requested to wear coat
and tie, nnd girls should wear
collarless tops with round neck necklines
lines necklines that will photograpa in a
dark color.
FLORIDA QUARTERLY:
There will be a general meet meeting
ing meeting for all returning and pro prospective
spective prospective staff members of the
University literary magazine on
Thursday, Nov. 9, at 7:30 p.m.,
4th floor study lounge, Little
Hall. Volunteer students are
needed for typing, manuscript

Campus Calendar

reading, layout, sales, pubU- re relations,
lations, relations, advertising, etc. Edit Editorial
orial Editorial positions also will be open
to begin the third issue.
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.
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 the J.
WAYNE REIT/ UNION, ROOM
22. All companies will tv re recruiting
cruiting recruiting for Dec., Mar.-, June ana
Aug. graduates unless indicated
otherwise.
NOV. 6, 7, 8: IBM CORP.
All majors.
NOV. 7, 8; FORD MOTOR CO.
ME, EE, IE, Met.E. Ch.E. Must
be U.S. citizen.
NOV. 7, 8: NORTHROP CORP.
AE, EE, ME, Math.
NOV. 7, 8; CHICAGO BRIDGE &
IRON CO. CE, ME.
- : : : r
NOV. 7, 8: REPUBLIC STEEL
CORP. EE, ME,Ch.E.,lnd.Mgt.,
Met.E.
NOV. 7,8: EASTERN ENGINEER ENGINEERING
ING ENGINEERING CO. ME, EE, ChE, CE
WARNER ROBINS AIR MAT MATERIAL
ERIAL MATERIAL AREA. CE, EE, IE, AE,
ME. Must be U.S. citizen.

floor Main Library, 8 p.m.
Fla. Folk Dancers: dancing,
Union Terrace, 8 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: audit auditions,
ions, auditions, 1826 W. Univ. Ave., 8
p.m. Talent wanted, come by or
call Bob, 372-9663.
Thursday, November 9
Deep South Model U.N.: meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 347 Union, 4:30 p.m.
Baptist Student Center: Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship Supper, 1604 W. Univ.
Ave., 5:30 p.m. Everyone we 1
come.
Gamma Beta Phi: meeting, 347

Union, 7:30 p.m.
Football Film: Fla. vs. Auburn,
Union Aud., 8 p.m.
Friday, November 10
Dept, of Secondary Education:
Dialogues of Inquiry/ i4B
NRN, i 0 a.m.
Football Film: Fla. vs. Auburn:
Union iSO C&D, 11:30 a.m.
Univ. Chess Club: chess, 118
Union, 7 p.m.
Union Movie: That Man in Is Istanbul/
tanbul/ Istanbul/ Union Aud., & 9:15
p.m.

, : U ; A V'j
i E .(
Must he u.E ?i
NoV. 7,8: M FE T AiRLRA
Acctg. be ?iti.
NOV. 8, 4 A i% F
THE NAVY: CE, E. IE, MF,
Saidt.E., AE, Acctg, Bus.Si
Gen. Bus., Ind.ReL, Ind.Mgt.,
Econ., Mktg, Fin. Must be U.S.
citizen.
NOV. 8,9: WESTING HOUSE. ChE,
EE, IE, ME, NE, Eng. Sci.,
Met.Ev, Eng.Mech. Must be U.S.
citizen.
NOV. 8, 9. 10: ( i!X -F NAT NATIONAL
IONAL NATIONAL I ABO'r \ C n.,
, *. me
Met!-., N'E, I"- v v ;
U.S. Cit x en.
NOV. 9; SOUTI SOUTISYSTEM.
SYSTEM. SOUTISYSTEM. CE, UL ' EE.
NOV. 9: TRW SYSTEMS GROUP.
EE, ME, AE, Math, Physics. Must
be U.S. citizen.
NOV. 9: DEPARTMENT OF
HOUSING AND URBAN DE DEVELOPMENT:
VELOPMENT: DEVELOPMENT: CE, Finance.
Must be UJS. citizen.
NOV. 9: NEW YORK UNIVER UNIVERSITY.
SITY. UNIVERSITY. All majors.
NOV. 9: HONEYWELL, INC. EE,
ME. Must be UJS. citizen.
NOV. 9: WORTHINGTON CORP.
ME, ChE, EE, IE.
NOV. 9: NORTH AMERICAN AV AVIATION,
IATION, AVIATION, INC. Math, Chem., Phy Physics,
sics, Physics, EE, ME, AE, ChE, Eng.
Sci., Met.E. Must be U.S. cit citizen.
izen. citizen.
NOV. 9: LTV AEROSPACE. AE,
CE, EE, IE, ME. Must be U.S.
citizen.
NOV. 9: HOOKER CHEMICAL
CORP. Chem. Doctorates only.
Must be UJS. citizen.

. 4 rea Movies: The Sons
v Ka ie Elder 8 p.m. &
Mirs 10 p.m., South Hall
Rec. Room
Bent Card Coffee House: folk
entertainment, readings and
discussions, i 826 W. Univ.
Ave., 9 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are on sale today for:
Andy Warhol, Frolics, Jack
and Sally Jenkins, and Cant Canterbury
erbury Canterbury Tales.

ii TLI M
, \s 5 i>. Mus i
*
N 9, ; L L J >N ,r DL
s '-RL .' ), i ( L;r ~
vis !; I >,
f
l i f
t( 'V ; hf. 3
" iCct., M., L /(.
NC-V. ;C: l a C iIASL M\7
IL* TT. 4 BANK Ecor'i, LA,
MBA. Must be U. citizen
- O 1 10: fI'FNBI i >
B. -CK d GODN Acctg.
NC .. 9, x 0: SAPvxI.NT AN D LUN-
U\, ENGINEERS. ME, EE, CE,
NE, A :. Must be UJS. citize n
NOV. 9, 10: RADIATION INC.
Acctg.
OV. 9, JO: W.R. GRACE &
CO. Chem. Doctorates only.
NOV, 9, 10: CONNECTICUT MU MUTUAL
TUAL MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. All
majors Must be UJS. citizen.
NOV. 9, 10: GRAND UNION CO.
Bus. Ad., Mktg., Lib. Arts, Re Retailing.
tailing. Retailing.
NOV. 9, 10: CHARLESTON NA NAVAL
VAL NAVAL SHIPYARD. NE, ME, EE,
ChE. Must be U.S. citizen.
NOV. 9, 10: FAIRCHILD CAM CAMERA
ERA CAMERA & INSTRUMENTCORP.EE,
ME, ChE. MetE, OE, IE, Chem.,
Physics, Metallurgy, Math,
Mktg., Sales, Finance. Must be
U.S. citizen.
NOV. 9, 10: E.R. SQUIBB & SONS,
INC. Organic Chem., Medical
Chem., Bact., CE. Doctorates
only.
NOV. 9, 10: DHEW-AUDIT AG AGENCY.
ENCY. AGENCY. Acctg. Must be U.S. citi citizen.
zen. citizen.
NOV. 9, 10: OSBURN, HENNING
& COMPANY, CPA'S. Acctg.
NOV. 9, 10: FLORIDA TILE IN INDUSTRIES,
DUSTRIES, INDUSTRIES, INC. Mgmt., Bus.
Ad., Mktg.
NOV. 9, 10: MILLIGAN & BURKE.
Acctg. Must be UJS. citizen.



CAMPUS
LIVING
By GAIL SHINBAUM
Alligator Correspondent
Try calling up cheerleaders to find out their favorite recipes and
they'll probably say, Is this some kind of joke?
That's what happened when I called cheerleader John Myrick.
After ten minutes of fast talking, I convinced him that I was quite
serious. John told me that his favorite snack is chocolate chip
cookies. He has no definite way of making them, but assured me that
any cookbook will have simple directions for making perfect cookies.
Kay Melton's favorite recipe is called Tallahassee Rice. Kay
said that this dish goes great with pork or beef.
TALLAHASSEE RICE
1 cup rice
1/4 stick butter
l can beef consomme
1 can onion soup
Combine all ingredients and cook for 45 minutes in a 350 degree oven.
:.* >
Asked why this was her favorite recipe, Kay said that its easy to
cook and it's her fiance's favorite dish.
Next to Pidy-Dodys (for which she didnt have the recipe),
Debbie Moschell likes creamed cauliflower. To make this, make
a cream sauce of milk, cheese, flour and paprika. Break up the
cauliflower, pour the cream sauce in and cook until the cauliflower
is done.
Roddy Grubbs gave us this recipe for Crab Chaulau.
Crab Chaulau
6 cans of tomato sauce (5 oz. cans)
3 cans (6 oz.) of tomato paste
15 ounces of water
i pound of onions chopped fine
4 green peppers -- chopped fine
l cup olive oil
garlic salt
1 pint sherry
Blend all ingredients together and simmer for 2 hours. Add
30 blue crabs with claws. Bring to a boil and simmer for additional
30 minutes.
For atmosphere, Roddy said that his delicious dish should be served
on a table covered with newspapers. Use a hammer to break the
claws and serve with plenty of garlic bread.

Theyre Engaged
Maddi Anne St. Laurent and
Robert J. Perchalski 3 FY be became
came became engaged Monday night. The
wedding is planned for late next
summer or early September.
Maddi, 2UC, is employed in the
Production Lab of the Alligator.

Initial Auto Tags
$3.00
Pkstic- No Rusting
These tags are black and white
with white, black, gold,
and silver letters.
Unconditionally guaranteed
A
for one year.
Gulf Hardware
Gainesville Shopping Center

XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10$ ea.
20 Over, 9$
Copies Made While You Walt
Service Available From
a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
m mi university AVE

Fla Coed
Needs You
November 10 is the deadline
for getting applications in for the
Florida Coed staff. Formerly
Coedikette, the Florida
Coed is the first booklet re received
ceived received by freshmen girls. It ex explains
plains explains WSA, Womens Student
Association, campus activities,
attitudes, and policies. The book booklet
let booklet is sponsored by WSA.
Offices for staff members, a
business manager, and an editor editorin-chief
in-chief editorin-chief are now open.
Carol Freedman, chairman of
the selection committee, said
We need experienced writers
and artists, but are also look looking
ing looking for any girl who has the time
and interest.
This year's staff should look
forward to performing an excit exciting
ing exciting face-lifting job on theFlorida
Coed.' WSA has added addition additional
al additional funds for the project. she
added.
This year WSA is instituting
an interview policy for the editor editorin-chief.
in-chief. editorin-chief. Interview arrangements
may be made when you turn in
your application at the Dean of
Women's Office.
Applications may be obtained
from a WSA representative, dorm
counselor, or at the Dean of
Womens office.

-1 1 i
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ts Liggett ftexall DRUG STORES
12 W. Univ. Ave. Ph. 372-2558
1605 S.W. 13th St. 1522 N.W. 13th St. (13th Pharmacy)
Phone 3776-2568 Phone 376-2668
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Reg. $1.49 now /DC
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Greeting Cards
Cosmetics
Xerox Copies
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1605 S.W. 13th Street Gainesville, Fla.

Please. Recipes! This UF bachelor is definitely a hunger candidate.
Why not help a hungry student by sending a recipe to Prevent
Ptomaine Poisoning (PPP) federation located in the Florida Alli Alligator
gator Alligator office, Reitz Union. Better yet, come by the office and leave
your contribution in the Campus Living box.
In case of emergency so that the right person is held responsible,
please sign your name to the recipe. Remember, only you can help
them.
ROBBIES
The Best In
Meals^^ e
COLOR T.V. & BILLIARDS'
1718 W. University Ave.
-OnThe Gold Coast Coast



Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 8, 1967

llWarhol To Lecturell
Andy Warhol, the Peter Pan"
a of the current scene, will lecture
in University Auditorium tonight
at 8 o'clock.
Warhol's lecture will be com complemented
plemented complemented by films of his pop
art factory at work.
Warhol, at 37, has become
somewhat of a legend in pop
art with his paintings of Camp Campbells
bells Campbells Soup cans, Marilyn Monroe
tabloid front pages and American
ways of dying.
He has produced four short
films centered around everyday
phenomena. His first film,
Sleep," was a real sleeper sleepersix
six sleepersix hours of camera-watching
a sleeping man.
His other filmsall oddities--
are Eat, Kiss" and Em Empire."
pire." Empire."
A reception will be held in the
Reitz Union lounge after the lec-
ANDY WARHOL ture.
JACK AND SALLY JENKINS
Jenkins Perform Saturday
in Reitz Union Ballroom
By TIM STERLING
Alligator Feature Writer
The musical pair, Jack and Sally Jenkins will be the featured
entertainment Saturday night at 8 in the Reitz Union ball room.
The occasion is a Blanket Concert and dance. .so bring your
own blanket. The couples performance is to follow one by the Kords.
Jack and Sally offer talent in anything from folk songs of medleys
and Broadway musicals. They have appeared in nightclubs and even
an occasional off-Broadway production.
But their musical talents do not end with vocal music. The Jenkins
play their own instruments Sally at the flute and Jack at the guitar.
VOTE------
i
i Young Republican Club j
i Straw Poll i
Os the Following Republicans, Who I
Would v ou Prefer Nominated :
I
I Charles Percy George Romney |
Richard Nixon Nelson Rockefeller
I
I Ronald Reagan Other I
I I
Do you favor_l) Escalation_2) Deesdblation
| 3) Status Quo in Regard to Viet Nam War ?
I I
| Please cut out ballot and place in |
Ballot Boxes distributed around
campus.
I I
| By Y.R Club University of Florida |
i
I \

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Journalism Is
Fastest Growing

By ROGER HEMLEPP
Alligator Correspondent
With 644 students enrolled in
the University of Floridas Col College
lege College of Journalism it ranks sec second
ond second in the nation only behind the
University of Missouri.
Thats an increased of 24.6
percent over the. .1966 Fall en enrollment
rollment enrollment which makes the College
of Journalism the fastest grow growing
ing growing college at the V of F.
Vietnam Vets
To Attend
Ga Game
Four veterans of the Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam conflict will sit on the Gat Gator
or Gator bench during Saturday's Flo Florida-Georgia
rida-Georgia Florida-Georgia game.
The veterans, all wounded
while serving in Vietnam, will
be guests of the UF Veterans
Club according to John Brett,
chairman of Veterans Day
observance.
The wounded veterans have
been undergoing treatment in the
UjS. Naval Hospital in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. Brett said the men are
almost ready to return to ac action.
tion. action.
The Veteran's club will honor
Second Lt. Clifton H. Canter
Jr, 24, of Clearwater; Corporal
Frederick Banks, 2 1, of Riviera
Beach; Hospital Corpsman David
M. Creswell, 20, of Jacksonville;
Hospital Corpsman Lawrence E.
Lester, 2 1, of Jacksonville.

Foreign Students
Receive IFC Tickets

One hundred foreign students will attend the Jack and Sally Jenkins
program free of charge Saturday night, compliments of the Inter Interfraternity
fraternity Interfraternity Council.
The tickets for the show featuring the top Singing duo will be dis distributed
tributed distributed to foreign students through the various Officers of the Board
of International Activities and presidents of the foreign student
clubs.
We just decided we should do something for the international
student who is here on a limited budget and who usually does not
get to go to many of these programs/ said IFC president Manny
James. Many of them are on government loans and often do not
have the extra money to spend on tickets for these events."
IFC will have other service projects of this nature during the
year.

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This is the fifth straight year
that this distinction has been
designated to the journalism col college.
lege. college.
As to the academic distinct distinction
ion distinction of Floridas journalistic qual quality,
ity, quality, Ray O. Weimer, dean of thp
College of Journalism stated,
the only way we can compare
the quality of our students with
other universities is the direct
competition of the Hearst (Wil (William
liam (William Randolph) Contest, that's
on a national scale.
Students fronrt the UF have
never placed below sixth in the
six years of entering the con contest.
test. contest. No other university has done
that well, stated Weimer.
A check with the Information
Services shows that the College
of Journalism is in the middle
as to its relationship with other
colleges on campus.
Larger enrollements in order
are: Arts and Sciences, 3,009;
Education, 2,234; Business Ad Administration,
ministration, Administration, 1,253; Engineering,
i,io; Architecture, 770; Law,
723; and Agriculture, 683.
Smaller than the College of
Journalism are Forestry, Health
Related Professions, Medicine,
Nursing, Pharmacy, Physical
Education and Health, (not in that
order)
Dean Weimer commented on
the phenomenal growth of the
college by stating we are seek seeking
ing seeking more space, possibly the
fourth floor of the west side of
the stadium which now houses
athletes. We definitely need more
space.

._r_.m. _ w w
liWoOfOOOMOm
ylSPwjM >
GATOR GIRL
Todays Gator Girl is elementary education major Chris Williams.
4ED.

UF Art Gallery
Showing Crafts

Hui Ka Kwong, famous pottery
artist, visited UFs i7th Annual
Florida Craftsmen Exhibition on
display at the University Gallery
in the capacity of exhibit judge
recently.
The show constitutes the latest
yearly accounting of arts and
crafts in the state of Florida.
It will run through Nov. 22.
Kwong came to UF from New
York specifically to judge the ex exhibition.
hibition. exhibition. He chose n 5 winning
displays by 7i artists.
In choosing the winning works
Kwong stated, I look for some somebody
body somebody who has something to say
. . I was surprised that there
is so much activity in the crafts
in this section of the country,
and that the standard was sur surprisingly
prisingly surprisingly good.
Kwong feels that the crafts
world is presently in between
periods where people have to
search for some kind of a new
way to do things. No really
substantial ideas are coming
through yet, Kwong said.
The winners in this years show
are: Carolyn McWhorter, Phillip
Ward, George Pappas, Nita Lus Lustig
tig Lustig Platosh, Charles Fager, Jan Janice
ice Janice Ring, Charles Williams, the
Phillip Hollars, Betty Lindquist,

Wednesday, November 8, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Jane Rich and Ken Uyemura.
The University Gallery is open
Tuesday through Saturday from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and from 1-
5 p.m. Sunday.

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Page 15



Page 16

1, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 8, 1967

A Hard Days 'Night'l2th Night

I By TIM STERLING
Alligator Feature Writer
What country, friends, is
this?-
This is Illyria, lady.
And so it is when a ship shipwrecked
wrecked shipwrecked girl asks her captain
for her bearings in Twelfth
Night, opening in the Constans
Theatre of the J. Wayne Reitz
Union November 16 at 8:30 p.m.
Twelfth Night is being pre presented
sented presented by the Florida Players,
the University of Florida depart department
ment department of speech and a cast of
UF students.
But now the word is think
as the play is practiced over and
over and over again, an attempt
at perfection, with only a week
until opening night.
Director L.L. Zimmerman ex explains
plains explains that the actors must be
able to put the same feeling
into each line as if the words
of the line were spoken in real
life. Speaking parts are more than
just the memorization and re repetition
petition repetition of lines.
over overnight
night overnight
case
You get one with every
bottle of Lensine, a
removable contact lens
carrying case. Lensine,
by Murine is the new,
all-purpose solution 1
for complete
contact lens care.
It ends the need
for separate
solutions for IHkhllil*
wetting, soaking
and cleaning your
lenses. Its the
for
all your contact W
lens problems. -. j
for contacts

Actors, he says, must think
and act as though the characters
they are portraying are real
live people in real life situations.
The action in the play, the
tempo, must be speeded up to
fit the normal sequence of events.
The five act play is an hour and
45 minutes long including a i 5
minute intermission at the end
of Act 11.
The pink and blue stylized
platform used in the play, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by baroque music,

knock it.
Sure. Business is business.
The rules are tough
And the rewards often questionable.
It breeds materialism,
Strangles the little guy,
Kills the 50u1...
If you let it.
CO* ;
But did you ever think,
American Business feeds you
Three squares a day in a world
Where starvation is a too-common diet.
Provides you with warm clothes
And a lot more than shelter
Enriches your leisure hours with
Art, music, theater, literature
On a scale that is the despair
Os the 5-Year Planners
Os Cultural Revolutions.
Business puts London in your living room
And you within 10 hours of Istanbul.
It can make a good living for you
And a better life for everyone...
If you make it.
We hope you do.
You are our life insurance.
Phoenix il
Mutual 111
\ LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY I
\ HARTFQRO CONNECTICUT Hg J #

depicts a more formal than rea realistic
listic realistic atmosphere for the story.
A shipwrecked girl, Viola, por portrayed
trayed portrayed by Debby Henderson, goes
to Illyria thinking that her bro brother,
ther, brother, Sebastain, has been lost at
sea. The girl disguises herself
as a boy and enters the house
of the rich countess, Olivia.
Feste, the clown, portrayed
by Christopher Smith, is a de delightful
lightful delightful character who charms
and teases the citizens of Il Illyria.
lyria. Illyria. He is known as the fool,

and even refers to himself with
the term as he offers a mix mixture
ture mixture of wit and wisdom.
The clown finds an excuse
to play tricks when he meets
up with Sir Toby Belch, por portrayed
trayed portrayed by George Statier, a for former
mer former knight, and his drinking
partner Sir Andrew Aguecheek,
played by Tim Denesha, a foolish
knight who counts himself as
strong as any man in Illyria.
The play will show each night
at the Constans Theatre through

November 22.
Following TwelfthNight" will
be a fare of six one-act plays
to be presented in the Constans
Theatre Nov. 3i and Dec. 1.
The plays, part of the Players
experimental theatre, are di directed
rected directed chiefly by UF graduate
students.
The plays include The Les Lesson,
son, Lesson, Five Days, Con Constantanople
stantanople Constantanople Smith, Bad Play
for an Old Lady, English
Flummery and The Tiger.



wmMmmm, L
%&%£&'< jfflroT Mbt~,
y^^ag- ~ Mgr
~"^wwSiMr*M(M^~*~ >> **'' i K Hp josjmp
%s??'* y y ** < ***
FRANK SINATRA AND JILL ST. JOHN
. . star in Tony Rome
MOVIE REVIEW

The Last Temptation

By JOE LYNN
Special from Redlands Bulldog
Redlands, Cal.
In the first chapter of Thus
Spoke Zarathustra, Nietzche
writes the parable of the camel,
the lion, and the child. The point
of this parable is that traditions
born by a camel should be
examined with lion-like viru virulence
lence virulence so that a child may create
imaginatively with them.
Kazantzakis surely had this
principle in mind while he ex examines
amines examines the myth-tradition of
Christ in his novel The Last
Temptation of Christ.
The myth of Christ in our
age has been centered on the
Romanitcs' comception of the
quiet man easily going about
his father's business" with the
assuredness of a god.
Not so with Kazantzakis. Christ
is an immensely passionate man.
He suffers from his childhood
memories of love of Mary Mag Magdalene.
dalene. Magdalene. He experiences profound
guilt for being the pause of her
becoming a prostitute.
HIS POSSESSIVE mother,
herself suffering from an infirm,
demented husband with whom she
has never consummated their
marriage, gives Christ the fear
sufficient to allow him to faint
at the sight of women.
This Christ fears that he is
the one selected by God to
be messiah. He struggles con constantly
stantly constantly to escape his mission un until
til until the books cathartic climax.
The traditional concept of
Judas is that of the second devil;
Kazantzakis Christ views a
Marxist Judas as the only one
of his apostles who has the
strength to push Christ onto the
cross.
THE UNIQUENESS of these
new characters, new in that they
are different prototypes of the
traditional ones, becomes bril brilliant
liant brilliant as they allow structure and
imagery to point towards the cli climatic
matic climatic incident of the novel, the
last temptation of Christ.
The structure of the novel
involved the change in Christs
cognizance of self. Beginning as a
carpenter making crosses for
convicted rebels, he moves tow toward
ard toward the acceptance of the hor horrible
rible horrible mission to be crucified
himself as messiah.
The advantage of this structure
is that it allows Kazantzakis
message to be heuristically pre presented
sented presented to the reader.
SINCE THE THEME is concer concerned
ned concerned with the possibility of a man
to overcome himself, (another
Nietzchean concept of Kazant Kazantzakis),

zakis), Kazantzakis), the structure allows the
reader to witness the classic ex example
ample example of a man struggling to ful fulfill
fill fulfill the most demanding mission
of all time, to be the messiah.
Watching the change in Christs
character gives us the myth into
which we may fit our own con concepts
cepts concepts of self-improvement.
However, the difficulty in such
a structure is one of giving
a weak, fearing character the
luminous quality so needed by the
man who gives mankind its great greatest
est greatest hope.
THIS IS OVERCOME by the use
of brilliant imagery: Christs fate
stalks him in the form of an
eagle in armament, he is bap baptized
tized baptized by John as a dove hovers
above him, and the constant ref referal
eral referal to the torment affecting his
head in the form of talons reach reaching
ing reaching for him.
This imagery is overpowering
in the crucifixion scene. . .
As the hammers were lifted and
the first blow was heard, the sun
hid its face; as the second was
heard, the sky darkened and the
stars appeared: not stars, but
large tears which dripped onto the
soil. The people indeed witness
God crucifying Jesus.
As he cries out, Eli, Eli,
he faints. When he awakes,
a green angel is beside him and
he is in a green field. Told b£

I JONES TENURE RALLY I
I 2 P.M. I
I TIGERT STEPS I
Wednesday
Show support for AAUP faculty committee! I
1 Speakers: Dr. Robert Curran, Education |
I Dr. Ken McGill, Philosophy I
I Dr. Marshall Jones, Psychiatry 1
I Dr. Thomas Hannah, Philosophy 1
I Peter R. Whitis, M.D. Psychiatry I
I Clyde Ellis, 3 LW I
I IS ACADEMIC I
I FREEDOM DEAD I
I I disagree with the chaplains position .. But the I
/ chaplain must be allowed to dissent in the interest of 1
I maintaining a free university. 1
1 President Kingman Brewster v I
I Yale University, Oct. 29 I

Carol Still, Steve Hull
Attend Movie Premiere

Alligator editor Steve Hull and
Homecoming Sweetheart Carol
Still will accompany Frank Sin Sinatra,
atra, Sinatra, Jill St. John, Lee Remick,
Gena Rowlands, Producer Aaron
Rosenberg, Director Gordon
Douglas and 80 of the top news newspaper
paper newspaper amusement editors from
all over the United States to the
famed Hotel Fontainebleau on
Friday for the world premiere
of Frank Sinatra's 20th Century-
Fox production of Tony Rome".
After viewing the film early in
the evening, the stars and a se select
lect select number of guests will re return
turn return to the locale of one of the
scenes in the movie, Fontaine Fontainebleau's
bleau's Fontainebleau's Club Gigi for a Midnight
Champagne and Steak Supper

.he angel that he given all the
fruits of the earth that men de desire:
sire: desire: a loving wife, children,
fertile fields, and a long peace peaceful
ful peaceful life.
PEACEFUL, until one day as
an old man his apostles find him
and Judas calls him a traitor.
He had renegged on the cross
and thus gives man no hope of
self-improvement. He has succ succumbed
umbed succumbed to temptation. His green
angel is evil.
Christ, realizing this crime of
his, of coming down from the
cross, faints.
He has rejected his last temp temptation
tation temptation and awakes on the cross.
A wild indomitable joy took pos possession
session possession of him. No, no, he was
not a coward, a deserter, a trait traitor.
or. traitor. No, he was nailed to the cross
. . His disciples were alive and
thriving. They had gone over sea
and land and were proclaiming
the Good News. Everything had
turned out as it should, glory
be to God!
The task is completed and Ka Kazantzakis,
zantzakis, Kazantzakis, aware that he has set
forth a new and meaningful in interpretation
terpretation interpretation of Christ with lion lionine
ine lionine power, can triumphantly con conclude
clude conclude the novel:
He uttered a triumphed cry:
IT IS ACCOMPLISHED!!
And it was as though he had
.aid: Everything has begun."

Wednesday, November 8, i 967, The Florida Alligator,

Party.
At that time, Mr. Sinatra is
expected to announce plans for the
sequel to Tony Rome, Lady
in Cement," which is scheduled
to begin production at Fontaine Fontainebleau
bleau Fontainebleau and the Miami area early

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in February, 1968.
The movie will open here in
Gainesville on Saturday at the
Plaza Theatre, the day following
the Miami worldpremiere.lt will
be reviewed in Mondays Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator.

Page 17



Page 18

t, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 8, i 867

Jeff Denkewalter I
ALLIGATOR SHORTS WRITER wtm

Vinae Dooley doesn't look like a head football coach.
The Georgia footl*ll pentor doesnt have hair that is gray
frora worry. He s 4B£|MMlfettften as he frowns. And he is not working
on a second set of ulcers.
Somehow Vince De3spfboks like a successful insurance sales salesman
man salesman or certified public accountant.
But under that easy-going facade burns a fierce, determined
drive to win. This can be evidenced by his gridiron record at
Georgia. Since taking the Bulldog helm four seasons ago, Dooley
has compiled a 28-i O-i record. Last season, Dooley directed
the Red and Black to a 9-1 season mark and a tie for first place
in the Southeastern Conference (SEC) with Alabama.
This season, Georgia has beaten Mississippi State 30-0, Clemson
24-7, South Carolina 2i-jO, VMI SG-G and Kentucky 3i-7. Their
two setbacks were at the hands of Mississippi by a 29-20 score
and Houston by a 15-14 count.
Defense, as usual, has been the hub of the Bulldog game this
year. Thou shalt not allow touchdowns is the eleventh command commandment
ment commandment for the Bulldog defensive team. Instrumental in keeping
the commandment has been All-SEC tackle Bill Stanfill.
Dooleys offense is built along the classic lines of three yards
and a cloud of dust. Fullback Ron Jenkins supplies the power
running and halfback Kent Lawrence is the speedy breakaway
threat.
Quarterback Kirby Moores passes look more like your little
sister's than Steve Spurrier's. However, he is a crafty runner
with deceptive speed. Highly-heralded sophomore signal-caller Paul
Gilbert is waiting in the wings.
Reports of morale problems have been coming out of Athens
from the seasons start. Two weeks ago fullback Brad Johnson,
safetyman Jake Scott and offensive tackle Wayne Bird were
suspended. They all have been reinstated for the UF game this
Saturday at Jacksonville.
After viewing the way the Gator defense smothered the Auburn
running game last Saturday in Cliff Hare Stadium, this writer
feels that the Gator troops can halt the Bulldogs. Scoring on that
Georgia defense will be a much more difficult mission.
The final analysis: UF 17 and Georgia 10.

Karate Club
Hosts Tourney
By GAIL PEARSALL
Alligator Correspondent
The lowest budget goes to one
of UF's largest athletic clubs
because nobody hears about it.
Peter Haddad, 4LW, feels that
the University of Florida Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Karate Club has suffered
because of a lack of publicity.
Haddad, instructor of the club,
is a black belt in karate. Also
in the club are a brown belt
and five green blets. Degrees
are the same as in judo.
Last year, we won 7 out of
12 positions in our major tour tournament,"
nament," tournament," said Haddad."We feel
that we have an even better
chance this year."
The UF club hosts a tour tournament
nament tournament with Florida State and
South Florida on Dec. 2.
"We're counting on Rick Clark,
Ted Powers, and Jim Martin to
help us win," he continued.
Practices are held in the gym
'ays Thursdays from
U 6;X, i and Saturdays (if
is no /ne football game)
.0 tomi*.
(fspecflW/ .-members are in in<
< in< ; to roibe to any practice.

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Gator Runners Beat Seminoles

In a cross-country meet on
Monday, the UF team beat FSU
by a 37-22 count (low score
winning).

Carter Selected Top Back;
Rentz Second In SEC Poll

Auburn quarterback Loran
Carter was named SEC offensive
player of the week for scoring
two touchdowns and passing for
two more in the Tigers 2G 2G-2i
-2i 2G-2i victory over Florida. Three
of those touchdowns came in a
three-minute span of the third
quarter.
Carter, a 185-pounu junior
from Dalton, Ga., was battling
with two others for the No. i
quarterback post at Auburn when
the season began but he's now
second only to Alabama's Kenny
Stabler in SEC passing yardage
with 970 yards on 60 complet completions.
ions. completions.
. -
Dicky Lyons, Kentuckys all allpurpose
purpose allpurpose back, and equally ver versatile
satile versatile Larry Rentz of UF were
runnerups this week in picking
the SEC offensive star.
Lyons moved into a tie with
Alabamas Dennis Homan for the
SEC scoring lead at 48 points
by doing all of his teams scor scoring
ing scoring in a 22-7 victory over West
Virginia that was the Wildcats
first win this year.
Lyons, who is the SECs top
kick returner and a proficient
punter, scored three touchdowns,
a conversion and his first field
goal.

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Frank Lagotic continued his
undefeated season by setting a
new four-mile course mark of
18:51.4. This is seven-and-a-

Rentz, a whiz since taking over
as the Gator quarterback three
games ago, completed 22 of 35
passes for 242 yards.

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half seconds better than the pre previous
vious previous record he set last year.
The Gators placed i,3,5,6,7,
9,10 to 2,4,8,i1,12,13,14f0rF5U.
Leading runner for FSU was Ken
Misner. Pacing the UF scorers
were Steve Keller, Ken Burnsed,
Wayne Carroll and Bob Lang.
All Gator runners turned in
times 30-40 seconds better than
usual.
The Gators next meet the
University of South Florida here
on Saturday morning.



Gator Ray Burdened
With Grid Injuries
By GEORGE MEYER
Alligator Correspondent
When a football coach finds his team is being crippled with in injuries,
juries, injuries, he begins to ask himself why. The question seems to be an
impossible one to answer.
Ive been trying to figure out why players get hurt, said UF
coach Ray Graves, currently one of the most injury-burdened
coaches in college football today. The University of Southern Cal California
ifornia California may be crying over O.J. Simpsons leg injury but in comp comparison,
arison, comparison, their troubles are fly-tracks in the swelling Death Valley
on the Gator squad.
Graves still has his offensive backfield intact, but the backbone
of his defensive punch lias been severed.
Last year, we went tnrough the whole season with scarsely any
serious damage to our personnel, said Graves. This year, weve
run the same type of practice, with the same amount of contact
work and we turn up with half the squad on crutches.
I think it must be the breaks of the game. It seems to run in cyc cycles,
les, cycles, one year fa*, one year lean. I hope it averages out in the long
run.
Equipment doesnt seem to be at fault. The only recorded injury
to a player due to improper equipment this year was to tackle Skip
Amelu.ng of Ft. Lauderdale. Amelung had a pair of ill-fitting shoul shoulder
der shoulder pads for the first two games, and they pinched a nerve in his
shoulder.
As soon as t.t cause of the pinched nerve was uncovered, the
situation was < lied with a new pair, and Amelung hasnt been
bothered since.
The vast maio.Dy of the Gator injuries have been to the knee.
Torn ligaments, severe bruises and sprains have taken their toll
when they occurred in the knee area. Most doctors agree that these
types of hurts are the most common in football.
But no one can come up with away to prevent them. So coaches
and trainers are forced to delude that some lucky players dont
get hurt, and some unlucky on ; do.
Maybe the boys are wori ed they will get hurt; so they do,
conjectured Graves. Severa boys who had had operations over
the summer have been re-injured during the season. But what can
you do about that?
Apparently nothing at all, .cept to try to inspire confidence,
drill players to perfection, and 1. pe for the best.
And hope, along with a lot .f tape, spirit and Gatorade are what
Graves has left to rely on this week.
I Players Go To Bulldogs I
ATHENS, Ga. (UPI) Coach Vince Dooley Monday reinstated
three players suspended from the Georgia squad because of a
curfew infraction.
Fullback Brad Johnson, safetyman Jake Scott and offensive
tackle Wayne Bird rejoined the Bulldogs Monday. They had been
out of action since the Kentucky game.
The three suspended players joined the Bulldogs on the practice
field Monday and began working out for this weeks game against
Florida at Jacksonville.

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sp | m mmtm wW jSm |
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RICHARD TRAPP
The ace Gator receiver sets his sights on another reception against
Auburn last Saturday.

UF Rifles Try
For No. 8
By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Alligator Sports Writer
Although their football coun counterparts
terparts counterparts were having troubles on
the gridiron, the Florida Rifles
tamed the Tiger rifle team in
Auburn on Saturday.
The Gator marksmen fired a
1050 total to Auburn's i 033. The
victory gave the Rifles a 7-1
season record.
Leading the Gator sharp sharpshooters
shooters sharpshooters were team captain Toby
Muir, Lee Morse, Kerry Chat Chatham,
ham, Chatham, Jim Waugh, George Pringle
and Larry Lunden. Muir paced
the Rifles with a 273 total out
of a possible 300. Morse fired a
27i mark to take second spot
for the Gator marksmen.
I am very pleased with the
victory, stated Captain Tommy
Smith, advisor to the Rifles. We
are beginning to fire like the top
rifle teams in the nation.
This Friday, the Rifles host
the Georgia rifle squad. Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee Tech will visit the UF
rifle range the following Fri Friday.
day. Friday.

Wednesday, November 8, i 967. The Florida Alligator,

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Page 19



Page 20

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 8, i 967

JSC Voted Number One,
~=g; ; *w:
/ols Move To Second

By JOE CARNICELLI
UPI Sports Writer
NEW YORK (UPI) Southern
alifornia came within one vote
' unanimous approval as the na naon's
on's naon's top football team as the
rojans received 34 first place
lllots Monday from United
less Internat; ral's 35-mem 35-memr
r 35-memr board of cc> hes.
John McKay's Trojans, who
wned California 3i-12Saturday
their eighth consecutive vic vic>ry,
>ry, vic>ry, amassed a near perfect
>47 points in retaining their top
latlonal ranking.
Tennessee rode a 38-0 rout of
dny Tampa into second place na namally
mally namally while UCLA, second a
eek ago, dropped into a third
ace tie with North Carolina
with Oregon North Car Carna
na Carna State moved up from fourth
ce with a 00-8 victory over
'inia.
Tennessee, Mch boosted its
cord to 5- 1 with its victory over
mpa, was a -v.rded 260 points
die North C lina State, now
-0 and UCLA -0-1, bothfinish bothfinisht
t bothfinisht with 246.
URDUE MOVES UP
Purdue, a 42- y victor over ll lleiois,
eiois, lleiois, received the only first
lace vote not awarded to South Southrn
rn Southrn California and moved into fif fif>
> fif> place. The Boilermakers, now
-l earned 2i9 points in advan advancing
cing advancing from sixth last week.
Indiana, the surprise leader in
die Big Ten Conference, jumped
wo positions to No. 6 after boost boosting
ing boosting its record to 7-0 with a 14-9
triumph over Wisconsin. The
Hoosiers, looking for their first
Rose Bowl bid ever, finished with
137 points.
Wyoming retained its N 0.7
anking with a 28-7 victory over
an Jose State, the Cowboys'
'.ghth this season without a loss,
and Notre Dame, lOth a week
ago, rose to eighth after crushing
Navy 43-14.
Oklahoma, which humbled pre previously
viously previously ninth ranked Colorado
3-0 in a Big Eight Conference
howdown, made the biggest jump
f the week, vaulting al' the way
rom 12th to ninth.
Minnesota, a 10-Oconquererof
lowa, and Alabama, which dumped
Mississippi State i 3-0, finished
in a dead heat for lOth with 35
points.
Georgia, fifth last week, drop dropped
ped dropped all the way to 12th after
absorbing its second loss of the
year, 15-14 to Houston, while
Oregon State moved up two paces
to 13th after its tie with UCLA.
HOUSTON B.^K
Houston made at
into the top 20
ranked last weekrfjF tff* pougars
moved into tba No. 14 slot v 1
their triumph over Georgia
Miami Fla a up tc

after stopping previously un unbeaten
beaten unbeaten Virginia Tech, lOth last
week. i 4-7 while Texas dropped
to iGth despite a 35-28 victory
over Southern Methodist.
Auburn, 20th last week, edged
up to i7 with a 26-2 i victory
over Florida while Louisiana
State, which struggled to a 13-
13 tie with Mississippi, fell to
18th.

The University of Texas at
El Paso made its first appear appearance
ance appearance in the UPI ratings this year,
finishing in a tie for 10th with
Nebraska. UTLP routed New
Mexico State 48-24 to rise in
the nation's top 20.
Five coaches from each of the
seven geographical areas of the
country comprise theUPI ratings
board. Each week they select
the i 0 top teams with points dis distributed
tributed distributed on a 10-9-8-7-6-5-4-3
-2-i basis from first to lOth.

SCHOOLS
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I UPI Ratings
team Points
l.Southern Cal (34)(8-0) 347
2. Tennessee (5-i) 260
3. tie North Carolina St. (8-0) 246
UCLA (6-0-i) 246
5. Purdue (l)(6-i) 2i9
6. Indiana (7-0) i 37
7. Wyoming (8-0) n 2
8. Notre Dame (5-2) 84
9. Oklahoma (5-i) 80
10. tie Minnesota (6- 1) 35
Alabama (5- l- i) 35
Second iO -- i 2, Georgia 27;
i 3, Oregon State 24; i 4, Hous Houston
ton Houston i 4; 15, Miami Fla. 1 2;
16, Texas iO; 17, Auburn 9;
18, Louisiana State 3; i 9, tie,
University of Texas at EJI Paso,
Nebraska 2.
Others receiving votes: Texas
Tech, Colorado, Mississippi,
Sunsweet

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