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
Jones Life: Background Os Dissent

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Managing Editor
When UF Vice-President Frederick Conner voted
against tenure for Marshall Jones because the pro professor
fessor professor allegedly lacked qualities of personal char character,
acter, character, principle, and behavior which give promise
that the individual will be a long-term value to the
university, he gave notice to the world that, in his
opinion, Jones failed as a man.
This is a value judgment which every member of
the universitys Personnel Board had to make for
himself.
In light of the fact that a majority of the board
agreed with Conner a review of Jones' life, and his
work, may be in order.
He enrolled at Yale UniversityinSeptember, 1946,
and graduated with a Bachelors degree in philosophy
in June, 1949. Previous to attending Yale, Jones
served in the Naval Aviation Cadet Program from
which he was released a year after enlistment in
July, 1946.
Jones continued his education at the University of
California at Los Angeles where he receieved a
Ph.D. in 1953.
Next, Jones served with the Navy's Medical Service
Corps as a lieutenant from July, 1953, to July, 1955.

Weather
Fair
High 70-75
Low 40-45

Vol. 60. No. 36

Autonomy Bill
Is Awaiting
BSP Revision
By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Staff Writer
The Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications cannot be granted financial
autonomy because the present
Board of Student Publications
(BSP) charter has no respon responsible
sible responsible structure to accept auto autonomy
nomy autonomy at this time, Greg John Johnson,
son, Johnson, majority leader of Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council told the Alligator
Monday.
Johnson said that the council
cannot act on any proposal for
financial autonomy until the BSP
charter is revised.
A bill calling for financial
autonomy was scheduled to go
before the council Oct. 10, but
was channeled into two com committees
mittees committees for study before it reach reached
ed reached the council floor.
According to Johnson, the bill
has died in the Budget and
Finance Committee and in the
Judicial Committee. He said
(SEE AUTONOMY PAGE 2)

AT BERKELEY

Cookies Turn On Class

BERKELEY, Calif. (UPI) --
University of California authori authorities
ties authorities interviewed members of a
cookie eating sociology class
to determine what mys mystery
tery mystery ingredient in the recipe
turned them on.
A university spokesman said
the substance apparently was
slipped into the cookies without
the knowledge of the class mem members
bers members and so upset at least one
coed that she was hospitalized.
It apparently was not LSD/
the spokesman said, but at the
moment we dont know what it
was maybe marijuana.

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

w. smwW4W.v>>Wv:
S *' V 'X \ s v v
. x ' \ v A' ?
v \ A V <, / "J''' '''&& ''y'Wtfi&k.
LINES AGAIN
The first day of early registration saw the
ever-familiar lines of students,,

The university said its records
indicated only one girl was
treated at the campus hospital
following the Nov. 2 episode, but
there were indications four or
five other students underwent a
reaction of less than psyche psychedellic
dellic psychedellic dimensions.
Forrest Dill, the graduate stu student
dent student who was teaching assistant in
charge of the seminar, refused to
discuss the incident with news newsmen.
men. newsmen.
The coed, whom the university
refused to identify, was treated at
Cowell Memorial Hospital on the
university campus. Her parents,

Upon his release from the service Jones stayed on
at the U.S. Naval School of Aviation Medicine, in
Pensacola, as a civilian worker until 1962.
At that time Jones cametoGainesvileasan assis assistant
tant assistant professor of psychology and psychiatry. He has
remained here ever since.
This is the second in a series
of in depth articles by Managing-
Editor Harvey Alper on the con controversy
troversy controversy surrounding the denial
of tenure to Marshall Jones.
Jones is married and has two children.
In June, 1963, Jones first became involved in one
of the many incidents which may have cost him his
tenure.
At that time he became faculty adviser to the
Student Group for Equal Rights which he describes
as a single issue civil rights group. Jones and
several students picketed the College Inn at that time

University of Florida, Gainesville

gravely concerned, flew to her
side from their home in the
East. The seminar, which had
been scheduled for a regular
classroom on campus, was held
in the home of one of the class
members. Six or seven students
attended.
A university official who
wished to remain anonymous said
he was pretty sure these cookies
were laced with marijuana.
He said hippie newspapers cir circulated
culated circulated in the area were full
of recipes for marijuana
snacks.

COURT TO DECIDE
Open Sessions
Constitutional?

By ALLEN COWAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Having already decided that it
is constitutional to hold open
sessions of the honor court, the
13 Honor Court justices will be
in a position Wednesday night to
decide once again the constitut constitutionality
ionality constitutionality of their decision.
Only this time, they will have
the recommendation of the Board
of Masters, who will hear oral
arguments both for and against
opening the court.
Two weeks ago, Honor Court
Chancellor Dave Welch advised
the justices that it was consti constitutional
tutional constitutional to open the court.
The justices unanimously de decided
cided decided it was meritorius to open
the court, and upon Welchs ad advisory
visory advisory interpretation of the stu student
dent student constitution, made a rule of
prodecure ordering the court
opened.
Article 111, Section 6E, the
portion of the constitution in
question reads: All information
concerning the identity of those
accused of a violation of the Honor
Code shall be confidential and
shall be disclosed only to the
extent necessary for the per performance
formance performance of the official funct functions
ions functions of the Honor Court or as
further provided by this Consti Constitution.
tution. Constitution.
Where a student is found
not guilty of such charge of Honor
Code violation, all records of
such charge shall be destroyed.
Where a student is found guilty
of such a charge of Honor Code
violation, all records of such of offense
fense offense shall be kept by the Honor
Court and a notice of such Honor
Code violation shall be placed
in the students permanent re record.
cord. record.
On November 2, Hugh J.
Morgan, student government
secretary for legal affairs, and
William R. McCormick, an Honor
Court member, asked the Board
of Masters to rule on the con constitutionality

in an effort to integrate it.
In December, 1963, Jones was asked by the Marion
County National Association for the Advancement of
Colored People to get a group together to help picket
the county courthouse on the voter registration issue.
Jones, along with three faculty members and eight
students journeyed to Ocala.
Ail 12 white pickets, with the UF group composing
the only whites on the picket line in the Ocaia incident,
were arrested on charges of disorderly conduct. How However,
ever, However, the charges were dropped and there was no
trial.
The next flap for Jones came in June, 1964, when he
committed civil disobedience in St. Augustine by
entering a segregated restaurant in the company of
Negroes.
He was arrested and released on $3,000 bond for
t repass.
Although Jones remained in jail for about six days,
charges against him were quashed by a federal
judge and there was no trial.
Jones activities took a more local angle in Jan January,
uary, January, 1965, when Freedom Party was formed on the
UF campus by students primarily concerned with the
issues of civil liberties and civil rights.
(SEE JONES PAGE 3)

Tuesday, November 14, 1967

Inside
,/#* V Why Is
ThMan

stitutionality constitutionality of the decision.
A meeting was arranged for
November 8, but three of the
justices couldnt attend, so it
was postponed until Wednesday
night.
Then the Board of Masters,
composed of four students from
the college of law, will hear
half hour oral arguments from
the plaintiff, McCormick, and the
defendant, Welch, on their inter interpretations
pretations interpretations of the student consti constitution.
tution. constitution.
The Board of Masters wir then
make its interpretation of the
law, based on the arguments, and
make a recommendation to the
justices, who will then decide
whether or not the court should
be opened.
They usually go along with
the recommendations of the
Board, Welch said, but they
dont have to.
The meeting, scheduled for
7 oclock in room 364 of the Reitz
Union, is open to the public.
Registration
For Winter
Underway
Monday was the first day of
privileged registration for the
winter quarter. Registration will
last until Nov. 22.
Students who are eligble for
privileged registration should
have received an appointment
notice by now.
Privileged registrants will re receive
ceive receive their tuition bills around
Dec. 5. They sho>" e paid by
Dec. 18. Students who pay in this
way will avoid long line -> at the
depository during regulai ,is ,ist
t ,ist ration.
Regular registration for 'he
winter quarter is Jan. J.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 14, 1*967

Bulletin News
Stater National, International News
Guardsmen Quell Protest
WILBERFORCE, Ohio (UPI) Five-hundred Ohio National Guards Guardsmen
men Guardsmen were activated Monday when a small group of 30 to 50 rebellious
students at Central State University prevented police from arrest arresting
ing arresting a suspended classmate.
However, there was no violence and the students dispersed even
before the guardsmen were reporting to their armories.
The whereabouts of the suspended student, Michael Warren, 21,
was not known. Warren was suspended Thursday for allegedly threat threatening
ening threatening to kill the president of neighboring Wilberforce Univer University.
sity. University.
Both schools have a predominantly Negro enrollment.
Cong Attack U.S. Battalion
SAIGON (UPI) North Vietnamese troops said to be directed
personally by the Communist country's defense minister Monday
sent reinforcements into the Dak To battleground and attacked an
American battalion in the continuing struggle for the strategic
Central Highlands area.
Maj. Gen. William Pees, commander of the U.S. 4th Infantry Divis Division,
ion, Division, said the i2-day-oid Central Highlands campaign has shaped up
as one of the two most important battles of the war.
He said North Vietnamese Defense Minister Vo Nguyen Giap
apparently was personally directing the North Vietnamese in a
bid for a prestige vistory.
Preacher-Critic Assailed
WASHINGTON (UPI) -- President Johnson, opening a top level
review of the Vietnam war, was defended Monday against a preacher
who told him to his face that he had failed to explain why Americans
were fighting there.
While Johnson was receiving an encouraging war report from
Ambassador Elsworth Bunker, members of Congress denounced and
the governor of Virginia regretted the remarks by an Episcopal
minister who told the First Family that Americans were appalled
and mystified by the war.
The clergyman, the Rev. Cotesworth Pinckney Lewis of Williams Williamsburg,
burg, Williamsburg, Va. made the remarks in a sermon at his Williamsburg church
where Johnson was attending services.
Negro Mayor Inaugurated
CLEVELAND (UPI) Carl B. Stokes, a Negro,was inaugurated
Monday as mayor of Cleveland and promised in his first official
statement to serve all the people without favoritism.
Standing beneath a fresco depicting the divergence of people who
make up the nationseighth largest city, Stokes told an overflow crowd
of 1,000 in the City Council chamber he was receiving a great honor
and an awesome responsibility.
In my first official statement as mayor of Cleveland, I want
to make it crystal clear that I intend to serve the best interests of
all the people without fear of favoritism.
~~SDX~Criticizes~LJ~
CHICAGO The national Freedom of Information committee
of Sigma Delta Chi issued a report today declaring that the Johnson
administration has employed inaccurate and misleading statements
that contradicted most of the fine words President Johnson has
spoken about open government.
Presidential press conferences continue to be organized for a
White House snow job, said the report, released in advance of the
18,000-member professional journalism societys annual convention,
which opens Wednesday in Minneapolis, Minn.
- Coton
FOR OCTOBER AND NOVEMBER
102 new units in the SW 16th Ave area, wall to wall carpeting,
two pools, central heat and sir conditioning, sound conditioning,
furnished and unfurnished, kitchens by:
CALL 378-3457 Hcrtfurinl:
Tb* Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several tlm4s. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It is publlshedsemi-weekly. Onlyedltc-lals represent the official opinions of their authors.
Addresi correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla 32C01. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United States Keel Office at Gainesville.

I Autonomy I
trom page one
that the bill in its present form
will not be considered by the
council.
The original bill would not
help the Alligator because it was
too vague and did not provide a
structure for implementation,
Johnson stated.
A new bill is being drafted
for presentation to the council
by Johnson, Gary Goodrich, Leg
Councils majority whip, and
Alligator Editor Steve Hull.
Leg Council cannot take any
action until the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications revises its
charter to provide a structure
that can accept and be respon responsible
sible responsible for financial autonomy,
Johnson emphasized.
Dr. Ralph Thompson, chair chairman
man chairman of the Board of Student
Publications, said that the board
has set up a committee to in investigate
vestigate investigate our operations and pol policies
icies policies including the charter.
The committee has not met
to this date, but Thompson said
he expects a report at the
boards December meeting.
No one is against autonomy,
Johnson said. It just has to be
legal. The bill that is now in
committee is not really a bill
at all, because it is illegal.
Johnson referred to the lack of
autonomous structure in the pre present
sent present BSP charter.
WIGS
Wiglets Falls
CO RINA HAIR FASHIONS
are sold nationally and are
being worn by discriminating
women everywhere.
You can earn much money
by offering CORINA HAIR
FASHIONS to your fellow stu students,
dents, students, friends, etc.
Write for our free exciting
catalog and wholesale price
listings.
CORINA WIGS
DEPT. J
3330 NE 32nd ST.
FT. LAUDERDALE, FLA.

Free Pizza
Ginos Italian Cuisine
2204 S.W. 13th Street
Attention Dorms....
1 LARGE TOMATO & CHEESE PIZZA
FREE WITH ANY ORDER OF SIO.OO OR MORE
AND THIS COUPON
Delivery Only Call 376-1322
js| One qj.
6 Free Pizza |
376-1311
OPEN
Thru Nov. 15, 1967 5 P.M.- 12Mid

Essays Due Fri.

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
The time is drawing near
students have less than a week
to put their interpretation of the
impact of politics down on paper.
Their interpretation may win
them some money.
The ACCENT essay contest,
which ends 5 p.m. Friday, Nov.
17, will bring prizes of money to
writers of the three top essays
in each of two divisions.
Prizes of $25, sls, and $lO

Starting Today |
NEW HOURS j
SEMINOLE PHOTOsj
All students who missed their
appointments with their college
or fraternity can make up their
appointment any day between 9:00
A.M. and 12 noon. Pictures taken
at 346 Reitz Union. Women must
wear dark sweaters; men, coat
and ties.
Schools, November 14-17: Law,
Medicine, Physical Education and
Health. Thru November 17: Delta
Phi Epsilon, Kappa Alpha Theta,
Kappa Delta, Phi Mu, Phi Kappa
Psi, Pi Kappa Phi, Phi Kappa
Tau, Pi Lambda Phi, Pi Epsilon
Phi, Phi Gamma Delta, Lambda
Chi Alpha, Delta Upsilon, Delta
Sigma Phi, Delta Chi. Thru Nov November
ember November 22: Phi Sigma Sigma,
Sigma Kappa, Zeta Tau Alpha,
Theta Chi, Tau Kappa Epsilon,
Tau Epsilon Phi, Sigma Phi Ep Epsilon,
silon, Epsilon, Sigma Nu, Sigma Chi, Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Alpha Epsilon.

will be given for the three essays
in the campus- wide division, open
to all students. All entries in this
division must be in the ACCENT
office before deadline this
Friday.
Prizes of $25, sls, and $lO
will also be awarded for the
three best essays in the fresh freshman
man freshman division, which is being
handled by the Department of
Comprehensive English.
Essays must be 1,000 words or
less and subject matter must fall
within the broad range of the
ACCENT theme, Po'itics: Im Impact
pact Impact on Youth.

Hr H



Jones, Freedom Party

; from pf i*igj
Freedom Party also played a prominent part in
Ed Richers battle here to remain ontheUF payroll.
Richer lost.
**l was active in both these and v: en Ed left I be became
came became faculty adviser to Freedom Party, Jones noted
recently.
During October, 1965, following the escalation of
the Vietnam war, Jones debated John Spanier, UF
political science professor, in the University Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium. Jones took a dove position.
This, Jones says, was the beginning of his public
opposition to the war in Vietnam. -
In February, i 966, Jones got involved in what he
calls the free speech controversy.
Jones has, in fact, had a history of supporting
ever more unpopular causes in the eyes of the uni university
versity university administration.
He is president of the Gainesville Chapter of the
American Civil Liberties Union and he used this
position to speak for Alan Levin and Lucien Cross
during their 1966 Faculty Disciplinary Committee
hearings on charges of selling literature on campus
without a license.

Lack Os Funds To Hurt
UF Music Department

By DAVE REDDICK
Alligator Correspondent
Decreased funds in the Depart Department
ment Department of Music have necessitated
a major change of policy con concerning
cerning concerning non-music majors on
campus.
Until now, students not intend intending
ing intending to major in music have been
allowed to take certain courses
designed specifically for them.
Now, due to lack of sufficient
funds, the courses will no longer
be available.
The 44 courses range, from
Beginning Voice (MSC2S) to Ad Advanced
vanced Advanced Harpsichord (MSC 357).
I was planning to take all the
piano courses and some of the
ones offered in the organ, said
Earnie Stahler, 3AS, but now I
won't be able to.
In a form letter to Stahler and
others in his position, Reid Poole,
chairman of the Department of
Music, said that starting in the
winter quarter, the applied music
courses would no longer be
offered.
I regret very much that this
limitation is necessary . (but)
. . there are a number of other
"music electives which you may
choose, he said.

Go4jo <
BOXES r.s.\
JBBBMTj ONLY
I KENTUCKY FRIED CHICKEN I
I Take it from the
jgatjflld nu UMB\ I Colonel .. and go!
Take home a finger lickin good dinner today.
Three pieces of Colonel Sanders Recipe Kentucky
Fried Chicken, plus all the trimmins. Chicken so
tender and so tasty, its North Americas Hospi Hospitality
tality Hospitality Dish. (And the service is sudden!)
We fix Sunday dinner
seven days a week
COLONEL SANDERS RECIPE
'Kf taky fried
1 three 214 NW 13th St. 376-6472
iocatfons' 114 NW 34th St. 372-3649
- 207 NE 16th Ave. 378-2959

Poole then listed several music
courses still available. The list
included MSC 210(Music Apprec Appreciation)
iation) Appreciation) MSC 171-173 and 181
(Choral Groups) MSC 311-314
(Music Literature), MSC 317-319
(Music History) and MSC 411-415
(more Music Literature).
Until now anyone taking any of
the applied courses was charged
$25 extra for each course per
term.
Play Tryouts
For WUFT
Tryouts for a one-act TV play
to be produced by the Broad Broadcasting
casting Broadcasting Department of the College
of Journalism and Communica Communications
tions Communications will be held at 7:30 tonight
at the first floor studios of
WUFT-Channei Five.
The play is a psychological
tragi comedy, entitled The
Brass Ring and written by Mike
McDermott, 6 jm.
Anyone interested in joining the
plays cast but unable to be at
tonights tryouts call Susan Col Columbine
umbine Columbine at 376-9712.

Following this, Jones says Vice-President of Stu Student
dent Student Affairs Lester Hale asked him to Tigert Hall to
explain what type of code was needed to govern the
distribution of literature on campus.
This is basically what we are doing now, Jones
says of the advice he gave Hale.
Jones' next bout with the administration came dur during
ing during the Spring of 1967 when he became involved in the
Damme Brewer controversy. At that time he defended
the coed who posed nude in the off-campus Charla Charlatan
tan Charlatan Magazine.
My role in that was primarily as a spokesman
in her behalf and as an active spokesman to get
through a bhange in the student code of conduct.
Prior to this, in the summer of 1966, Jones was
told that his departmental chairman and dean wanted
to recommend him for tenure.
He claims then-President J. Wayne Reitz informed
the deans it would be better to wait until the end
of the legislative session. Jones declares this action
followed the receipt of numerous letters by Reitz,
from legislators and cabinet members, saying NO
to the possibility of Jones getting tenure.
And there the issue stood until the pot boiled over
this summer.

In a telephone conversation,
Poole said that he had no vision
of the courses being offered in the
future.
Up until now the applied music
courses have been a sort of
luxury.
The courses he continued,
are probably the most expensive
per man hour that we offer. Be Because
cause Because of the nature of the course,
the maximum number of students
per class is six. If an instructor
taught nothing more than applied
music courses, he could only take
care of about 25 people, and we
just cant afford that.
The only apparent solution to
the problem was contained in
Pooles letter: I might also sug suggest
gest suggest that possibly you can find
a private teacher to give you
music lessons."

X X
UR OPTICIANS
arenearly^as
as ^CUSTOMERS
Nonc/ Wrighl Andy Holloway Ray Houtz
Frame Stylist Manager Optician
W\\ PLYMOUTH BECKUMS PTieiHNS
WLW 22 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE. GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA Phone: 376-3516

Tuesday. November i4 r 1967, The Florida Alligator,

T HE SMILER
# smiling: man
iMk ia, J 17-16. Hes got
a right t 0 smile
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Page 3



, The. Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November i 4, 1967

Page 4

Gainesville
To Remove
Junked Cars
Vehicles in wrecked or non nonoperating
operating nonoperating condition can be re removed
moved removed from public and private
property by the City of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville as a result of a newly
adopted city ordinance.
John W. Howze, Gainesville
director of Community Develop Development,
ment, Development, said recently that students
should be aware of this city
ordinance on junk vehicles.
The ordinance passed last
summer while many students
were not in the city granted the
city the right to impound wreck wrecked,
ed, wrecked, non-operating or discarded
vehicles from either public or
private property.
The major significance of the
ordinance is that it expands the
authority of the city to go onto
private property to impound junk
and abandoned vehicles.
The ordinance specifically in includes
cludes includes automobiles, trucks,
trailers, motorcycles, tractors,
buggies and wagons in junked
condition.
Howze said that such condit conditions
ions conditions tend to impede traffic, re reduce
duce reduce the value of property, in invite
vite invite plundering, create fire and
safety hazards to children and
adults andlaggravate urban blight.
The law does not enable im impounding
pounding impounding from campus property.
How/.e indicated that owners of
such junk are first warned and
given ten days to remove the
vehicle. Special exceptions are
allowed for up to 60 days in
cases where vehicles are in the
process of gradual repair.
I know some students have
these klunkers but just dont have
the funds to keep them up. So
we give them sometime, Howze
remarked.
Dismantled vehicles will not
be issued warnings if they are
housed in enclosures like gar garages
ages garages and carports.
After a vehicle is impounded,
it is either taken to the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville public works parking lot
if it is reasonably repairable or
straight to the junk yard if un unrepairable.
repairable. unrepairable.

LOE

2 4 9 12 5
NBC CBS ABC NBC NET
Second
7:00 Attack McHale's Navy : 100 Years MOVIE v Wtats New
7:30 Dtkt rt Busy Knltter
8-00 Jerry Lewie Garrisons Local Issue
Gorillas
8:30 Jerry Lewis Red Skelton Invaders Aaron Copeland
9:00 MOVIE Red Skelton Invaders MOVIE T.B.A.
9:30 ESS N.Y.P.D. Firing Line
Hollywood
10:00 CBS News Palace
Special Hollywood
10:30 Palace
11:00 News News News News
11*30 Johnny Carson MOVIE Joey Bishop Johnny Carson
Tea and
Sympathy
Fearless Forecast
...
There is not much choice tonight, unless you like CBS News reruns. Even Jerry
Lewis looks like a dud.
8 1 {*

TUMBLEWEEDS
GvT BRINGS YOuXCIRCUMSTANCES?
ro TOWN, i SEYONP MY
OLE-EYE ?^VCONTROL

Organizations Confab
To Discuss Problems

Student organizations will have
the opportunity to discuss mutual
problems at the Leadership Con Conference
ference Conference for Student Organizations
November 19 in the Reitz Union.
Sponsored by student govern government
ment government and the Union Board for
Student Activities, the conference
will .assist campus leaders in
their organizational problems
and help them become more ef effective
fective effective leaders, said Stephen
Orme, Director of Student Or Organizations.
ganizations. Organizations.
The conference will begin with
a luncheon address by Dr. Ernest
Bartley, Professpr of Political
Science on Chiefs andlndians.
The regular program will con continue
tinue continue with three workshops from
2 p.m. to 3 p.m. on Communi Communications,
cations, Communications, with W. G. Cross,
assistant director of the union;
The Executive Function, with
James Valentine, vice-president
of the student body; and Finan Financial
cial Financial Assistance, with Don Brad-

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Representatives
o Mel Ward Jim Bartlett
CCnVgP Dan Sapp David Wilson
> George Corl Arlie Watkinson
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dock, student body treasurer and
Tom Curnes, secretary of
finance.
In addition to the regular pro program
gram program there will be a panel dis discussion
cussion discussion on An Organization for
Organizations. The general idea
for this discussion is that student
organizations might function
more effectively if they could
get together in a representative
group to solve mutual problems,
receive better publicity, or pro provide
vide provide a means of co-sponsoring
events.
In the past, the concept has been
more of leadership training and
letting organizations know what
student government is doing, said
Orme. But this conference will
incorporate more of an idea of
forming an organization for or organizations.
ganizations. organizations.
Orme requested that any inter interested
ested interested organizations which may
have not received invitations
contact student government.

Peace Corps Recruiters
On Campus This Week
Representatives from the U.S. Peace Corps Recruiting Division will
be at UF during Floridas Peace Corps Week, November 13-18, to pro promote
mote promote student interest in the Peace Corps and to explain its operation.
The team of representatives consists of returned volunteer workers
who have completed two-years overseas. Sam Hunt, one of the workers,
said that 85 percent of Peace Corps volunteers are Liberal Arts
graduates and 60 percent teach all subjects.
The representatives will speak in approximately 80 classes, 20
fraternities and sororities, and several UF clubs.
Information booths will be set up at the service booth across from the
Hub and in the ground floor lobby of the Reitz Union. Color slides con concerning
cerning concerning Peace Corps activities will be shown, and printed material will
be available to students.
Four films of the Peace Corps in action in Brazil, Kenya, New
Borneo, and India are to be presented on the campus.
Students who are interested in becoming volunteers may take a
35-minute modern language aptitude test which is to be given in room
347 of the union November 15-18.
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BY-LINE:
JOE TORCH IA
I'v. 0,
Features Editor
NOW AT THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA: EMPTY SHELVES
ALL BY THEMSELVES," a play in three acts starring Alan Heaven,
Fester Hale, Steve Dull, Harvey He 1 per, Pam roe Stewer, Linda
Stork Johnson and Charles Sheepherder. With a brilliant guest
appearance (but very brief, unfortunately) by Marshall Jones.
PLACE: The University Library
TIME: That time of year when books once here
Have, one by one, all disappeared.
CHARACTERS: A librarian, her assistant, two students.
ACT I: #?*-)%&#)#* STU 1: (askingly) I can't seem to be able to find these publications.
I was wondering if you could help me?
ASST: Ill try.
STU 1: Do you have, LETS GIVE DOC JONES TENURE, a work
of fiction by Stephen OConnell?
ASST: Im sorry but that ones been stolen.
STU i: Well, what about, WORMS HAVE HIGH PROTEIN, by
the UF Vending Service?
ASST: Sorry, Sir, we cant seem to find that one.
STU l: Well, maybe you have, WE DONT HAVE TO TRY HARDER
WE HAVE NO COMPETITIONS, by the Florida Alligator?
ASST: Oh, Im afraid we dont.
STU i: What about the recording (singingly): WE LOVE YOU P.J.
GLADNICK, OH YES WE DO; WE LOVE YOU P.J. GLADNICK,
AND WELL BE TRUE: WHEN YOURE NOT WRITING ABOUT
US, WE'RE BLUE: OH, P.J., WE LOVE YOU. Its by the singing
coeds of Broward.
ASST: We've been looking for that for days, but we just
STU 1; I know you can't find it. Anyway, I was hoping you had
THE ART OF PUBLIC SPEAKING, by Andy Warhol.
ASST: Oh, dear! Oh, dear! Neither is that one here.
STU 1: Perhaps, perhaps by accident you might have, IT ALL
STARTED WHEN I BEGAN KICKING MOTHER THREE MONTHS
BEFORE BIRTH, by Wayne Barfield?
ASST: Sir! Please! You cant expect us to have everything!
(EXIT: STU 1, STAGE LEFT, mutteringly) : ##*s&%!@(s&%)@!!%(**!
ACT II: OPEN THE DOOR AND RETURN NO MORE
(Riiiiiliiiiiiiiinnnnnnnnnnnnggg)
LIBR: Someone opened the fire exit!
ASST: Get him!
LIBR: Kick him out!
(Oh, Dear! I forgot, STU 1 should have exited STAGE RIGHT!)
STU 1: (mutteringly) #(&%(#*#)%*#s)s&@)s^!)&#%#!@ ACT III: ITS EASY TO STUDY IN THE LIBRARY

STU II: (Thinking to himself ) Well, two tests tomorrow .... got to
study . This course is really rough . hmmmmmm ... let me
see . (reading from text) . The social organization of Egypt

was distinguished by a . .
. . look at that ... oh, God
. . just a little . shes
beautiful ... oh dear ... I
roust ignore it . must study
. . The social organ of Egypt
was . I mean, The sexual
organization of Egypt was .
. . oh . 000000 ....
I dont believe it . control
yourself . got to concentrate
. . dont want to flunk out
and get drafted . The social
organization of Egypt .
. . She must know what shes
doing to me .... she must .
forget it . ignore it
concentrate . The sexual
organi .... Oh, hell .
STU II: (RISING, to girl) Hi! I
couldnt help noticing that at attractive
tractive attractive outfit you have on. By
the way, what are you doing
Saturday night?
curtain --
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Zhenya: And No One
Knows Her Last Name

By 808 MERVINE
Alligator Correspondent
Shes 19 years old, she speaks
five languages and doesnt want
anyone to know her last name.
Alligator readers know her as
Zhenya. She has reviewed the
opera, La Traviata and a popu popular
lar popular novel, The Arrangement,
by Kazan.
I thought it was junk, she
said, speaking of the novel. It
was about the trashiest thing I
can remember reading.
In addition to reading and
speaking English, Zhenya also
speaks French, Spanish, Hebrew
and Russian.
She was born in Russia and
came to the United States with
her family. Zhenya recently
turned 19 years old.
She and her husband, Robert,
and their puppy Vanessa ( Def Definitely
initely Definitely not after Vanessa Red Redgrave)
grave) Redgrave) live outside of Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. They both attend the Uni University
versity University of Florida and both are
English majors. They met at the
University of lowa Writers Work Workshop.
shop. Workshop.
Besides Florida and the Uni University
versity University of lowa, Zhenya has at attended
tended attended Hunter College in New
York and a summer session at
Harvard.
Zhenyas husband has made
several experimental films at
the University of lowa, and they
both enjoy the cinema. They re recently
cently recently saw War and Peace at
the Reitz Union.
I knew it would be terrible,
she said, but we went anyway.
Zhenya thought it was a Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood film.
Every Russian film maker
has made a War and Peace,
and Hollywood just cant make
it, she commented.
Zhenya plans to finish out the
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Tuesday, November i 4, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

year here, and then go some
place else and get her degree,
probably in art. She and her
husband have no idea where they
will go next, but, says Zhenya,
We just like to roam around.
They came to Florida for the
climate, and because they
wanted to live in the country.
Beside the movies and read reading,
ing, reading, Zhenya enjoys painting, bal ballet,
let, ballet, classical and Hindu music,
and things like that.
She has written mostly free freeve
ve freeve rse poetry, Although I have
done some sonnets.
In reply to a question about
writing a novel, she said its
forthcoming, although she is
not working on one now. Other
than a few professional
papers, she has not had anv-

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thing published.
She reads ** religion, history,
and a good deal of what you
could call classical novels, or at
least novels that have established
literary value."
Zhenya, who tends to over overpower
power overpower the listener with know knowledge,
ledge, knowledge, says she doesnt like to
be poured into the hippy mold,
although she would be consid considered
ered considered so by people who would
use a word like hippy.
Long hair doesnt take any
particular talent, she said. I
would like to see if there is one
person who would deserve being
called hip in the entire Univer University
sity University of Florida.
Zhenya, I dont care what your
last name is, I think that you
are prettv hin vourspif

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November i 4, 1967

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

Danger : Drugs

We reported Monday that
Freon 12 is the latest entry
in the growing arsenal of
hallucinatory drugs.
In the past we have said
that drugs were dangerous.
We continue to believe this.
Instances of drug users
slipping back into long longgone
gone longgone trips weeks after ta taking
king taking a drug are becoming
more and more frequent.
There is a growing, but as
yet incomplete, portfolio
of evidence to prove that
these drugs do permanent
damage to the brain and
possibly to the genes. -
It is certainly possible
that drug users can have
good experiences
through the use of sub substances
stances substances such as LSD, STP
and Freon 12.
But, the danger of doing
permanent physical dam damage
age damage to the body along with
the threat that a drugged
person may accidently in injure
jure injure or even kill himself

Riots Are Stupid

It is nice to know that
school spirit doesnt end
with the team winning the
game. More than a few
exuberant souls decided to
voice their joy by staging
a minor riot across the
street from the university.
There was absolutely no
reason for students to jump
onto moving cars, disturb disturbing
ing disturbing the peace, and forcing
the riot police to come to

Georgia has its bulldog.
Indiana has its wildcat. LSU
has a tiger. Army has
a mule. Navy has a goat.
We have an Alligator named
Albert that sits in his
makeshift swamp and never
gets to see a game.
It is only fair that. Al Albert
bert Albert get a chance to see
his te arm-win. The problem
of getting him there isnt

We Want Albert

or someone else while un under
der under the influence i-s a stark
reality which must be, con
sidered.
We think this consider consideration
ation consideration is far more impor important
tant important than the limited pos possibility
sibility possibility that drug users may
benefit, in some mystic
way, from the experience
derived while on trips.
The human brain and the
human body are gifts. They
are not meant to be abused
in any way.
Those who cannot bear
the pressures of life need
help and they should seek if
on a professional level.
They must, until such help
is found, refrain from using
drugs as a release.
The horrors of one bad
trip make all the fun worth worthless.
less. worthless. And, the possibility
of death, as a result of
brain damage or ill-con ill-considered
sidered ill-considered actions while on the
trip, must not be left un unheeded.
heeded. unheeded.

the scene.
We realize that after a
win, such as the one this
past Saturday, everyone is
happy and excited. But this
is no cause for 500 to
1,000 students to endanger
their lives and those of
motorists by causing a riot.
If ,a riot must be staged,
keep it away from S.W.
13th Street and University
Avenue.

so great. All it would take
is a large cage and a muzzle
and a representative from
the state conservation de department
partment department to make sure that
Albert is comfy.
It would be great to see
the enemy cringe in fear
as a live GATOR comes
to face them. Lets give Al Albert
bert Albert a chance to see his
team in action.

Weve Done It!A Treaty To End The Arms Race!
MUGGERS AND WORSE
Hippies And The Law
JOHN KEASLER

In New Yorks Greenwich Vil'age, the
hippie-hopheads home away from home,
a special detective detail is working the
violence-ridden streets in disguise.
Some 30 detectives on the Hippie De Detail
tail Detail are wearing way-out apparel, 'ong
sideburns, whiskers and are authentic authenticseeming
seeming authenticseeming in every detail, even to not bath bathing.
ing. bathing.
Reportedly they are doing a splendid
job in discouraging muggers and worse,
and I hope none of them have as mis miserable
erable miserable a time of it as two detectives who
were friends of mine when I was on the
night police beat some years ago in an another
other another city.
Detectives Wiggins and Garth were as assigned
signed assigned to trap a Lovers Lane bandit who
had been operating frequently and pro profitably
fitably profitably in a piney woods area on the edge
of our town.
This particular bandit would hide in the
woods and sneak up on parked couples
who seemed preoccupied. He always came
to the mans side of the car and would
demand wallet and purse. He would then
fade into the woods, take the money and
dispose of the wallet and purse back on
the road where they could be found.
After fruitless attempts tjp nab him, the
Chief of Detectives, an imaginative man,
decided to install his own lovers -- Wig Wiggins
gins Wiggins and Garth.
Wiggins wore a wig and dress like a
woman, and after midnight parked with
Garth and snuggled up.
Now Wiggins was a wiry, short, cigar cigarchomping
chomping cigarchomping man, excitable as a fox terrier,
and he had a low boiling point, for open openers.
ers. openers. He did not like the idea.
Garth was a huge, red-faced, jovial man
who thought the idea was hilarious
at first. As is so often the case, going
steady brought out the worst in both.
But, dutifully if reluctantly, he would
sit close to Garth in the car; both men
frequently would light cigarettes, for the
sake of silouetting themselves: To ail
appearances, just another small blonde
sitting close to her masculine hero.
They were there night after night, but
no Lovers Lane bandit appeared. Detective
Garth made his initial mistake by join joining
ing joining in the kidding.
It was, in fact, Garth who threatened
to quit the force first, if not relieved.
All the little blank-blank does is sit

there in that stupid wig and call me names
I wouldnt call a dog, he shouted to the
chief.
The following night Wiggins, a real cigar
addict, never without one, threatened to
quit and shouted, All the dirty so and so
does is blow cigar smoke in my face
when he knows I cant light one!
Ladies shouldnt smoke cigars, Sweet Sweetie,
ie, Sweetie, said Garth and the lovers were
kept from slugging each other by the rest
of the on-duty shift.
They quit speaking to each other. Friends
for years, they now hated each other.
All they did was park together every night
in Lovers Lane. Tension grew, as the
nights passed if the bandit followed
procedure, he was overdue to strike again.
And then, one night, as they sat tight tightlipped
lipped tightlipped in the darkness, Wiggins gritting
curses as Garth exhaled smoke from the
side of his mouth, both men heard a twig
snap in the woods on the drivers side.
It was a dark night, but they could see
a man approaching. By prearranged plan,
Wiggins v slipped down in the seat, quietly
opened the door, started slipping around
the car on hands and knees.
Wiggins came around* the car and hit
him like a thunderbolt, from behind. He
slammed the mans forehead against the
car with a half-nelson, had a knee in the
small of his back and with pent-up rage
accumulated during his nights in Lovers
Lane, was busily twisting the bandits
arm off when Garth piled out and frisked
him.
It was a thoroughly terrified college
boy whose date, and stalled car, were on
the other side of the thicket. He had
omy wanted a push. He was still shaking
when they drove around and gave him a
shove.
Thank you, he shouted back to Garth.
As he pulled away, he called back: Be
careful with that one, Buddy! She's dyna dynamite!
mite! dynamite!
There was a fairly happy ending. The
two detectives made up. They were re removed
moved removed from the detail. The Lovers Lane
bandit never was reported in that area
again. Concensus had it he saw the whole
episode and the sight of that raging little
blonde throwing a fullback around scared
him so bad he went into some other line
of work.



U.S. Must Totally Blockade N. Vietnam

MR. EDITOR:
The United States remains committed to a no-win
policy in Vietnam. In spite of the enemys refusal to
enter into peace negotiations, his ever increasing
military might, and soaring American casualties,
the present Administration refuses to adopt a strategy
for victory.
In order to win we must execute the major strategy
of war, which is the destruction of the source of war
materials and the men who wield them.
An immediate and total blockade of North Vietnam
must be undertaken at once in order to cut off the
supply of weapons and the necessities of life. This
means the halting of all ships from whatever nation
they may come, with whatever cargo they carry.

OPEN FORUM:
There is no hope for the complacent man/*
Circulation Steps Explained

MR. EDITOR:
We, the undersigned, comprise
what Damon Hostetler has term termed
ed termed the circulation department,
we would appreciate the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to clear up his obviously
misinformed judgement of the
Alligator delivery system.
This letter is not written mere merely
ly merely to pass the buck, nor to
reiterate the article of Nov. 3
which explained the decreased
number of Alligator drop points.
However, no one appreciates
being blamed for something be beyond
yond beyond their control. Therefore,
we would like to specify our part
in getting the Alligator to the
students and faculty with the sin sincere
cere sincere hope that Mr. Hostetler
would then re-evaluate his posit position.
ion. position.
The copy used to actually print
Add This To
Long List Os
Frustrations
MR. EDITOR:
Charles Shepherd talked about
frustration on campus last week.
I have another example to add to
his listtrying to find out when
the football team is going to ar arrive
rive arrive so I and others could cheer
them in.
No announcements were made
from the stadium after the game;
no messages sent to anyone on
campus, so at 9:25 p.m. I was
home, planning to leave in 15
minutes on the chance my friends
and I would guess correctly,only
to learn the team was in.
The team played well against
Auburnthat*s what important.
If a team wins too, thats extra
nice; but a group that plays well
deserves a big welcome home just
as much as a team that wins.
Maybe the team felt that it
didnt deserve a welcoming com committee,
mittee, committee, but I hope not because
they have nothing to be ashamed
of.
I feel deprived of the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to show my support of the
team. I hope in the future, it will
be possible to be informed so
that we can welcome our Fighting
Gators home!
CAROL HAYES

the Alligator is usually picked
up by one of us at 1:00 A.M.
each morning. I say usually since
if problems arise in production,
over which we have no control,
we must wait until these mat materials
erials materials are ready.
When they are, we take them
for a 35 mile ride down to Ocala
where they are actually printed.
Assuming there are no problems
in this printing over which, once
again, we have no control.
We remain in Ocala a little
over two hours. During this time
we can either catch some sleep
on the truck bed or study. After
the printing, we help load the
truck with the usual 18,000 papers
and return to Gainesville around
5:00 A.M. At this time we make
a few deliveries until 6a.m. when
we return to the Reitz Union to
pick up a helper. The route
subsequently is finished around
7:00 a.m.
If, however, there is a large
edition which means more pro production
duction production and printing time we have
been able to take up the slack
by delivering the route under an
hour and a half. If the edition
takes too long in production or
printing, there is absolutely noth nothing
ing nothing we can do to get the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator out before 8:00 A.M.
Mr. Hostetler, since you are
so interested and experienced in
the area of circulation, we ex extend
tend extend to you an invitation to join

AMPD£U COMEDY ==^==
6 i ' '
Are Gators Studying Karate ?
BY DUFFY

As you read the following, try
to hold back the tears that will
form in your bloodshot eyes: The
Athletic Department has installed
a new Sauna bath in the gym. Oh,
I think my heart is going to break.
Choke! Choke!
Would like to wish our Suicide
Squad lots o' luck against FSU.
Is it true that our players are
studying Karate for the game
against Miami? Chop! Chop!
Mother Goose is in" while
Playboy is out.'' Hope! Hope!
Does anyone remember what a

These ships must be ordered to return to their
native lands and if they refuse, they must be sunk.
In order to win we must destroy the port of
Haiphong through which the implements of war flow.
The capital of Hanoi and other large population
centers are military targets because they provide
fresh recruits for the enemy's forces and control
lines of communication and supply.
To meet the growing threat of our enemy's forces
we must have a call-up of certain National Guard
and Reserve units. We must convert many factories
to war production and we must have guns before
butter.
The isolationists and appeasers will argue for delay
and to continue attempts at peace negotiations. How However,
ever, However, the people of this nation will not be willing to

us in our work. You can meet
one of us at 1:00 a.m. Monday
through Friday, at the west en entrance
trance entrance of the Reitz Union. But
be sure to bring a warm jacket
and get plenty of sleep as we
wouldnt want you to miss any of
the exciting details.
MIKE CARREL 3AS
LARRY K. HUGHS, 3AG
MAMrT. MOORE, 3AS

Student Embarrassed
By Audience Action
MR. EDITOR:
I feel certain that I am not the only person who was highly em embarrassed
barrassed embarrassed by the conduct of UF students at the Fine Arts Committees
Andy Warhol program Wednesday night.
While it was evident that many were dissatisfied with the fine
presentation, the rudeness displayed toward Warhol and his fellow
artists was inexcusable.
It seemed that most of the vocal critics in the audience were more
concerned with spouting their crude humor and vacuous observations
than with the content of the program itself.
Perhaps they were confused by the oddity of an unpretentious
artist who presents his art to be considered for its own sake. Candor
often bewilders narrow minds.
I suspect that Warhol and his friends would have been accorded a
less boorish reception had they not had long hair and strange
attire. But, come to think of it, nothing that could happen on this
campus would really surprise me.
ROBERT M. COPELAND lUC

Florida man, scholastic of mind
and sophicticated of manner says
when confronted with a E on
a test?
ANSWER: Man, am lahurtin
Gator! I sure fagged that one!
Wipe out! Shouldnt have Christ Christmastreed
mastreed Christmastreed it! Barf(?)!
What does a University of
Miami man (if there are any)
say when he gets an E on a
test?
ANSWER: Well, I'll have to

Tuesday, November i 4, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

send the flower of American youth to be slaughtered
and maimed in the jungles and rice paddies of
Vietnam.
Let me reiterate that the United States has failed
to use its power properly and thus smite the enemy
a mighty blow. Each day that we refrain from
executing the major strategy of war only plunges our
gallant fighting men deeper into the pitfalls of war.
The road to victory is a hard road. It is one
which will require great sacrifice and test our
courage and fortitude. So let us show our steadfast steadfastness
ness steadfastness and perseverance rather than retreat and sub submission;
mission; submission; let us show our resolution and a willingness
to see this job through.
BRUCE DAVID ALPER lUC

How Should UF
Profs Behave?

MR. EDITOR:
With regard to the Jones case,
I am concerned about the dog dogmatic
matic dogmatic stance of a number of
my colleagues in reference to a
very debatable issue: was aca academic
demic academic freedom, violeted in this
instance?
Before this question can be
discussed productively, we must
conceptualize rather concretely
which actions should be protect protected
ed protected and which should not under
a well considered definition of
academic freedom operating for
this institution. Unless, of
course, we wish to justify under
the banner of academic free freedom
dom freedom any manner of bad taste,

bribe that prof again.
Remember, there is no point
in reading TV Guide if you dont
have a television.
It is becoming camp to join
a fraternity this year since fewer
and fewer people are joining na national
tional national organizatioas.
Notice to girls on this campus.
There is a store downtown that
sells clothes for the most ridicu ridiculous
lous ridiculous prices as well as for absurd
figures.

immaturity, or lack of profess professionalism
ionalism professionalism in our conduct.
Hopefully, few will assert the
latter. The AAUP 1940 State Statement
ment Statement of Principles on Academic
Freedom does not. Quoting from
paragraph c) of the version dis distributed
tributed distributed by the local chapter, we
find:
The college or university teacher
is a citizen, a member of a
learned profession, and an of officer
ficer officer of an educational institu institution.
tion. institution. When he speaks or writes
as a citizen, he should be free
from institutional censorship or
discipline, but his special posit position
ion position in the community imposes
special obligations. As a man of
learning and an educational of officer,
ficer, officer, he should remember that
the public may judge his pro profession
fession profession and his institution by his
utterances. Hence he should at
all times be accurate, should
exercise appropriate restraint,
should show respect for the opin opinions
ions opinions of others, and should make
every effort to indicate that he
is not an institutional spokes spokesman.
man. spokesman.
One might find it difficult to
square Jones* assertion that
Rebellion is open resistance to
authority . Without resistance
there is no occasion for auth authority
ority authority to change its policies . .
with the values stated above.
Some might feel that the goal
for good academicians is more
to search for truth than to pro proto
to proto ounce it and then attempt to
coerce those who do not see the
light into line.
In any event, I am embarrassed
that we in our profession have
devoted so little time and at attention
tention attention to keeping our own house
in order; to making concepts of
academic freedom operational by
defining standards of minimally
acceptable conduct, and to set setting
ting setting up the necessary machinery
for disbarring those who do not
satisfy these standards. It would
be interesting to hear some of
faculty proponents for Professor
Jones enumerate types of be behavior
havior behavior which they feel should not
sanctioned under the concept of
academic freedom.
Also, it would be most in interesting
teresting interesting to know how the major majority
ity majority of persons on the staff of
this university which may be
less vocal, but no less concern concerned
ed concerned about these issues feels
about them!
WILLIAM M. FOX
PROFESSOR OF INDUSTRIAL
RELATIONS AND
MANAGEMENT

Page 7



for sale I
1965 BSA Lighting 650 cc. Com Complete
plete Complete new engine, new battery,
good tires, helmet with shield,
perfect condition, call 372-5928
after 5 p.m. (A-33-4t-p)
NEW HONDA, reasonably priced,
50cc, 200 miles, many accessor accessories.
ies. accessories. Call 378-2951 after 6 p.m.
(A-34-st-c)
BMR R-50 1964. Mechanically
perfect. Must sell. Call 481-
2307 after 6 p.m. (A-34-st-p)
5-645/600 x 14; ist line tires.
Very good condition only $lO/
tire or best offer: Call 376-
9843. After 5:30 (A-2t-35-p)
NEED SALE OF 1966 SUZUKI
Hustler Desperately! Am taking
a great loss on a beautiful and
Quick" bike. Call 378-5228. (A (A---35-3t-p)
--35-3t-p) (A---35-3t-p)
RED 305 cc HONDA, electric
start, saddle bags, and more.
Excellent condition. Sacrifice
$350. Call 378-2126. (A-35-st-p)
MEW 85cc KAWASKI CYCLE
Turn signals rotary shift
sioo down and assume payments.
iOl5 NW 39th Avenue. 378-2788.
(A-36-st-P0
for rent
EFFICIENCY APARTMENT to
sublet. Air conditioned, gas stove
and heat. Jan Aug. 1967. S7O
per month. 1222 NW Bth Ave Avenue
nue Avenue #4. 376-0766 after 4 p.m.(B p.m.(B---33-st-p)
--33-st-p) p.m.(B---33-st-p)
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)
STABLE in old fashion barn,
lO minutes from Gainesville,
Special rate for student. Phone
466-3175. (B-36-st-p)
AVAILABLE NOW. Trailer space
on beautiful residential lot. Quiet,
peaceful. Special rate to students.
No children. 466-3175. (B-36-
st-p)

* * % I i l ^^
vap Wf*eP*mgKr 1 CoStarnng
. JILL ST. JOHN-RICHARD CONTE
GENA ROWLANDS SIMON OAKLAND
JEFFREY LYNN-LLOYD BOCHNER
and SUE LYON as Diana
ap feature at 1
- ; 1:10 3:20 5:25 J
7:30 9:40
I 6:30 1-
hrst run I PL '£ l
I Jit if tv =? \>lwOs|
MB * fisa
I STEVE ALAIMO

CLASSIFIEDS

e
, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 14, 1967

Page 8

wanted |
HOME OWNERS who desire ex expert
pert expert lawn and garden mainten maintenance
ance maintenance work, and are willing to
pay a good hourly rate for it
contact B. Cummings 376-5593.
(C-34-3t-p)
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED to
share sharp 2 bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Starting January. $137 split
three ways. Call Micky Kartt,
Dennis Skigen, 378-8352. (C-33-
st-p)
WANTED: Participation in car
pool arrange Ocala to Medical
Center weekdays 8 a.m. Arrival
5: p.m., Departure. Call 622-
4375. (C-35-3t-p)
WANTED female roommate to
share a house. Move in immed immediately.
iately. immediately. Call 372-OS6B afternoons
or evenings. (C-st-35-p)
MALE ROOMMATE wanted for
winter quarter. Ruby D. Apt.,
$47.50/mo. call 378-7124. (C (C---st-35-p)
--st-35-p) (C---st-35-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)
| help wanted
The SEMINOLE NEEDS an ex experienced
perienced experienced photographic tech technician
nician technician for dark room. Hourly
wage, set hours. Contact Drex
Dobson or Ed Barber for de details
tails details and interview, 330 Reitz
Union, Ext. 2832. (E-ct-35-nc)
SPORTS WRITERS and layout
men needed at Alligator, Exper Experience
ience Experience preferred. Apply immed immediately
iately immediately at Alligator office in per person
son person to Bob Padecky or call 376-
3261 Ext. 2832. (E-tf-33-nc)
STUDENT NEEDED for part time
bookkeeping work for Student
Pulbications. Accounting major
only. Preferably taking inter intermediate
mediate intermediate accounting or above.
Apply at Room 330 Reitz Union.
(E-36-tf-nc)
HELP WANTED: day cashier
waitress opening. Top personal personality
ity personality and character, good bene benefits.
fits. benefits. Apply Kings Food Host,
p.m. 1430 SW 13th St. (E-36-
3t-c)

help wanted
DESK CLERK, male, evenings
and night shift. Over 21, ex experience
perience experience preferred. Apply in per person,
son, person, Tom Sawyer Motor Inn. (E (E---34-3t-c)
--34-3t-c) (E---34-3t-c) -y
MODELS for future photographic
assignments. Must have good
personality, figure and face. Pre Prefer
fer Prefer over 21 and unmarried.
Call Bill R. Horne, Roy ~reen
studio, 372-4656 for an inter interview.
view. interview. (E-33-10t-c)
MALE: Work noon hours, arrange
to your schedule. Good pay dis discount
count discount on food. 1430 SW 13th St.
(E-36-3t-c)
I autos
196 1 FORD GALAXIE Conver Convertible,
tible, Convertible, stick six, fine mechanical
condition, New tires; burns no
oil, good transportation. $265.
Call Don 372-1760. (G-3t-35-p)
1959 AUSTIN SEDAN; running
condition good transportation
sllO after 6 call 376-9580. (G (G---
--- (G--- 33-p)
i 966 CORVETTE COUPE (mar (maroon)
oon) (maroon) 427, 4 spd., AM-FM Radio
many extras. Call Bob after 4
p.m. 378-5993, $3,800. (G-34-3t-
P)
TRANSPORTATION. 1954 Olds,
fair shape, SIOO. 1127 NW 16th
Avenue. (G-34-3t-p)
1964 IMPALA 4 dr. sedan, 327
cu in, 250 hp, excellent condit condition,
ion, condition, 39,000 miles, radio, air,
tint, full power. Best offer 378-
4783. (G-st-35-p)
1966 CORVETTE 427" 4speed,
two tops, blue/blue, knock-off
mags, 16,000 miles. Excellent
condition. $3,300. Ed 378-7643.
(G-36- 3t-p)
["Among The Great 1
Movies of al! Time, I
Regardless of Subject! "I
Life Magazine
| IS MDEEDAH
YOUNG MAN.
thetjOspeL I
accodiitfj |
tost. Matthew"*
ENDS TUESDAY I
l sunt
2:20.4:35,6:55.9:15 i

-personal
IRONING done in my home. Res Ressonable
sonable Ressonable rates. Phone 378-7617.
(J-36-2t-p)
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric
Service 603 SE 2nd St. 378-
7330. (M-8-Bt-c)
RETURN FROM MIAMI Novem November
ber November 19. Will carry i-3 guys
in VW, Leave after 3 p.m. $5.
372-0897 evenings. (J-35-3t-p)
WILL THE BOYS WHO RESCUED
A GIRL FROM A MANHOLE
behind Gresham Drugs, SW 16th
Avenue last Saturday night please
call 378-6474. She is grateful and
wishes to thank you. (J-35-3t-p)
PRETTY FLEET FOOT No
longer a teeny-bopper. This is
an occasion! Love, the REAL
Baby" (J-lt-35-p)
milllfclaifW show 1
L uliifSMwVrpfaK EVWVI
h.w. is*
Open at 6:3 0
Fe ature at
7:10 and 10:25
r- PUNCH IT.-W*
also at 8:40-
THUNDER ROAD I

- FLORIDA UNION
DAME MARGOT RUDOLF
FONTEYN NUREYEV
BBTTTj T 11 j| jj J j fi] *} T fH 3H
\\\ frjfcia MM&mmm
: mmmmw'
IgBBBSBsa w Vwtof
B fl
" B fl
B B ; JN
1.50 General Public
A GLORIOUS Music by VIENNA SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA | with the VIENNA STATE OPERA BALLET
COLOR FILM ,*>WRV ,G. SAPE&TEIN Release ot a SEVEN ARTS PROOOCTtONSpfesenUbon

Juliet back
I iind look who's with her!
MGM pres nts
J VM i s .ii i n;
GARNERANDRKWS
MKI.VYN JAM I S
DOUGLAS COBURN
in a MARTIN RANSOHOFF PRODUCTION
AmericaniFation of Emily')
233 W. UnivrtHy Arm. |
MON. -FRI. i:3O 8:15
SAT. & SUN. 1:30 4:50 B:is
steve McQueen
AT HIS BEST!
N. Y. TIMES
y.\ uu
vn*' sSoot
CAIDICE
RICHARD AUEHBOROU6H
RICHARD CREDIA



19 Initiated Into Honorary
In Open Tapping Ceremony

The first public tapping for any
UF men's honorary was staged
at 12 noon Monday in the Plaza
of the Americas by Omicron Delta
Kappa.
Nineteen student leaders from
the areas of athletics, academics,
the arts and organizations were
tapped by ODK. Each of the new
members was judged by the 25
active members as distinguished
both academically and in terms
of service to the university.
The 19 new members had an
overall grade point average of
3.3.
Dr. J. M. Plant, province de deputy
puty deputy to the national ODK, was
present at Mondays tapping.
At an afternoon luncheon, he
said he will recommend approval
of this bid next month and the
local colony may be ranked in
its new position by April, 1968.
During the public tapping cere ceremony
mony ceremony Fred Breeze, president of
ODK, told the assembled crowd
that ODK is a national mens
leadership honorary and one of
the oldest and largest. It puts

Thanksgiving Food
Collected For Poor

Food to be distributed to needy
families for 'Hianksgiving dinner
is being collected by Alpha Kappa
Psi, professional business fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity.
Lee Wertheim, service project
chairman for the fraternity, said
the Alachua County Welfare
Agency is screening its welfare
VA Checks
May Be Late
Some UF veterans educational
benefits checks may be delayed,
Dwight Sullivan, county service
officer of the state department
of Veterans Affairs, said Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
\
Sullivan said that UFs certi certifications
fications certifications of attendance were late
in arriving at VA headquarters
in St. Petersburg because of the
late date which classes began.
Some veterans have already
received their checks, but Sull Sullivan
ivan Sullivan said others may not arrive
until after November 20.
VA checks for the month of
September have already been
mailed. These checks paid veter veterans
ans veterans for the month of September
at the old rates, Sullivan said.
Under the new rates, a single
veteran who is a full time stu student
dent student will receive $l3O per month.
A full time married student will
receive $155 per month, and a
full time student with two depen dependents
dents dependents will receive $175.
A luT time student with more
than two dependents will be paid
sio per month for each addit additional
ional additional dependent.
Sullivan said if a veteran has
changed his marital or depend dependency
ency dependency status, he must submit proof
of the change to VA headquarters
before his benefits can be in increased.
creased. increased.
If a students check does not
arrive in a reasonable length of
time, Sullivan said, he should
contact Sullivan on the fourth
floor of the courthouse.

strong emphasis on scholarship
and each member must be in
the upper 35 per cent of his
class.
ODK must tap an equall per percentage
centage percentage of people from five areas
of campus activities to a point
determined by the national or organization,
ganization, organization, Breeze continued.
We have a strong working re relationship
lationship relationship with faculty but we
are primarily an undergraduate
honorary which recognizes
graduate students only in excep exceptional
tional exceptional cases.
Inducted into ODK at Mondays
public ceremony were:
Athletics: Wii'iam Tucker,,

'Canterbury Tales'
Comes To UF Stage

Geoffrey Chaucers characters
from The Canterbury Tales
will come to life on the stage of
the University Auditorium Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at 8:15 p.m.

lists to determine which families
are most in need of the food.
Wertheim said the fraternity
hopes to collect enough food to
fill 20 to 25 baskets.
He said the fraternity will be
collecting canned goods door-to
door in the city, and will ask mer merchants
chants merchants to donate turkeys and
hams. The food baskets will be
delivered Tuesday and Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday before Thanksgiving.
There are many people in
Gainesville who go without food,
Wertheim said. We hope this
project will better relations be between
tween between city residents and UF stu students.
dents. students.
Wertheim said drop boxes will
be placed on campus and at the
large off-campus student living
quarters.

TUESDAYEVENING
ONLY!
SERVED WITH:
Chopped Salad
French Fries or Baked Potato
i All the Rolls and Butter You Want
tr
"Just Three Minutes From Campus"
HTONDESrP
HOUSE
RESTAURANT W
14 SW First St. IL
Barking For 200 Can Within 150 Feet *4U

4BA; Ronald Fick, iLW; John
Coons, SEG.
Academic: Charles Meyers,
4EG; Dudley Allen, 4LW; Ed Edward
ward Edward Bromell, 4EG; Robert
Lloyd, 4LW; John McPhail, 3AS;
and George Stuart, 4AS.
Arts: John Sims, SAR; Alex Alexander
ander Alexander Nicholas, 3AS; Matthew
Faison, 4JM; and Bernard Mac Mackey,
key, Mackey, 4AR.
Organizations: Jack Zucker,
7ED; Joseph Marsh, SEG; Bart
Kimball, 7JM; Joseph Hilliard,
3AS; Joseph Mason, 4LW; and
Thomas Jackoway, 4BA.

Rob Inglis, an Australian
actor, will perform a one-man
show utilizing costumes of the
period and a few props. Inglis,
who has appeared with The Royal
Shakespeare Company, the Nat National
ional National Theater Company and in
Oliver in London, has toured
the British Isles and parts of
Europe with this show.
The Canterbury Tales, a
collection of stories told by pil pilgrims
grims pilgrims of 14th Century England,
has been called one of the finest
collections of stories in the Eng English
lish English language. The characters
range from a knight, a brave
warrior of many battles who has
never said an unkind word, to
the Pardoner who sells tickets
to heaven if the price is right.
Inglis will use the Nevil' Cog Coghill
hill Coghill modern English version of
The Canterbury Tales. Ad Admission
mission Admission will be $1 for students,
$1.50 for faculty and staff and
$2.50 for the general public.
Office Equipment
The Best For Service, Too
604 N Main

/11l State LOWER RATES 0N...
tfin\ **> Life
Homeowners
/ oonz Sear*. Roebuck and Co. Bldg.
Whats NEW at the
BOOKSTORE*?
LAROUSSE ENCYCLOPEDIAOF WORLDGEOGRAPHY
HAMMOND AMBASSADOR WORLD ATLAS
PICTORIAL HISTORY OF RADIO
. Irving Settel
THE DAYBOOKS OF EDWARD WESTON
INDUSTRIAL ARCHITECTURE
James Munce
THE LATER WORKS OF AUBREY BEARDSLEY
JAMES N. ROSENBERG -50 LITHOGRAPHS
THE NEW TESTAMENT OF THE JERUSALEM BIBLE
BETTER HOMES ANDGARDENS COOK BOOK SERIES
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. 8:00 RM.
# Saturday 9:00 A.M. 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore

tiatthaK
two years'experience.
I have one year twice

Some people get experience
in a job.
Other people get older.
Theres a big difference. And
it all depends on where you
work, and with whom you
work. You can start some
place that has all the proper
systems engineering creden credentials
tials credentials significant contracts,
modern physical plant, and
the usual fringe benefits
and find yourself a couple of
years later, just a couple of
years behind.
Or, you can come to a place
like MITRE and get experi experience.
ence. experience. And grow. We have the
credentials, of course. (We
happen to think theyre the
best.) But we have something
more. An attitude. We want
you to get the best systems
experience in the business.
We want to share what we
know with you, want you to
absorb it as fast as you can.
The quicker you grasp things,
the quicker things get done.

INTERVIEWS WILL BE CONDUCTED
ON CAMPUS, NOV. 15 ,1967.
SIGN UP NOW AT THE PLACEMENT OFFICE.
Or write for more information: Mr. L.J. Glinos, College
Relations Coordinator, The MITRE Corporation, Box 208
CP9 Bedford, Massachusetts.
ffIMITRE
An Equal Opportunity Employer (Male A Female)
Formed in 1958 . pioneer in the design and development of command and
control systems . MITRE serves as technical advisor and systems engineer
for the Electronic Systems Division of the Air Force Systems Command and
provides technical assistance to the Federal Aviation Administration, the De Department
partment Department of Defense, the Department of Transportation and the National Aero- I
nautics and Space Administration. J

The more experience you get,
the faster you grow.
And thats to our mutual
benefit.
Heres the kind of experience
you get
MITRE is pioneering in the
design and engineering of
complex information, sensor,
command, control and com communications
munications communications systems for the
United States Government.
Our assignments include
prominent military electronic
systems, as well as civilian
systems for future national
air traffic control and high
speed ground transportation.
Wed like you to know more
about MITRE
About what we do, how we
think, and what it might be
like to work with us. If youd
like to know more about us,
and have a degree (preferably
advanced) in electronics,
mathematics or physics, wed
like to talk with you.



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 14, 1967

, T 4 jjj* ||| ||Pgj
JH£ FOOI [(lift ItAVl' '''
Carol Nurenburg plays Olivia, a she who
has an affair with a she who is supposed
to be a he,
n
S/NG A SONG OF SIXPENCE
Chris Smith (the jester) appears to be sing singing
ing singing a song of something.

Its All In A Days Night

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SHE LOVES ME NOT
Craig Hartley debates the
m atter,
s

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THE MERRIMAKERS

From left, the knight (Tim
Denesha), the jester (Chris Smith)
Sir Toby Belch (George Staler)

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GET THE POINT?
Tim Denesha as the knight (with
sword) shouts, Put up your
swords, as he puts one up him himself.
self. himself.

and the chambermaid (Anita Sands)
join the merriment.
PHOTOS BY NICK ARROYO



Ray Graves Passes "It Along
To Trapp, Barfield, Smith

By GEORGE MEYER
Alligator Correspondent
After a football coach has just
won his greatest victory and
sweetest victory ever, what
does he say? Just like an actor
winning an Academy A.vorj he
passes the credit along to all
the people who made it possible.
First and foremost on Florida
head coach Ray Graves list of
laurels was split end Richard
Trapp, whose flypaper hands and
dipsy-doo lie running style gave
him nine receptions, 171 yards
gained and the admiration of il!
69,489 Gator Bowl fans, where wherever
ver wherever their sentiments rested.
I gave the game ball to Trapp,
for one of the greatest offensive
efforts Ive ever seen. We
UF Scored
Once In 1916
By PAUL KAPLAN
Assistant Sports Editor
Want some ancient history?
In 1916 the record was 0-5,
as the Gators were outscored
95-3.
In 1917 the team got a new
coach.
In 1918 the team scored two
points.
In 1901, the Gators went 0-1,
losing 6-5.
Against Tennessee the Gators
have won once and lost 11 times.
Spurrier is the only person
ever to win the MVP award in
the Sugar Bowl game while play playing
ing playing for a losing team.
The Gators have never scored
a point against Army.
Auburn has been tough. In 1913
Auburn topped the Gators 55-0;
in 1917 they edged UF 68-0.
Spurriers career total offense
Is more than double that of any
other Gator in history.
Haywood Sullivan, a three-year
quarterback for the Gators had
a career rushing total of minus
24-yards.
Only Mississippi State, Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt and Kentucky have poorer
all-time SEC records than the
Gators.
Under Ray Graves, only Ala Alabama
bama Alabama and Mississippi have been
overall winners.
In 33 years the Gators have
never won the SEC champion championship;
ship; championship; they have come in second
once.
In 1913 UF nosed out Southern
College 144-0.
Between i 946 and i 947 the
Gators dropped 13 games In a
row.
Hal Griffin, a i 947 Gator, still
holds a national record with his
seasons punt return average of
26.7 yards.
In 27 of the SECs 33 years,
it has taken a perfect conference
record to win the crown.
Gator Ark Newton punted 92
yards from scrimmage against
Mississippi State in 1924.
Game, Rally
Set Friday
A basketball inter-squad game
and a pep rally for the Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky football game will be host hosted
ed hosted by the Dollars for Scholars
this Friday in the Florida gym.
The Florida varsity basket basketball
ball basketball team will have the game
between its members and then
will come the pep rally led by
the Gator cheerleaders. There is
a 50-cent donation.

couldnt have won over Georgia
without him, said Graves.
Next in line was Wayne Bar Barfield,
field, Barfield, the Georgia-bred place placekicker
kicker placekicker who booted the winning
three points for the Gator vic victory.
tory. victory.
I just wish I could shake
that mans foot for that kick,
said a happy Graves. Barfields
kick came with a scant 29 sec seconds
onds seconds to go for a winning 17-16
margin over the Bulldogs
Graves then turned to praising
his favorite Larrys: Smith and
Rentz. Smith became the leading
SEC rusher on Saturday by a amounting
mounting amounting 78 yards in 23 carries
for the Gators.
Rentz piayed with a bad ankle
in the second half, and he couldnt
even run. But he came through

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Finally, what is Project X? fl fl
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for us in spite of anything,
said Graves.
Graves said that Rentz injury,
a bruised arch, should be suf sufficiently
ficiently sufficiently heaied by this Tuesday
for nim to practice at full speed.
Besides Rentz, the only other
serious injury was to offensive
tackle Guy Dennis, who will be
slowed with a bad knee this
week, at least. The extent cft
that injury and of any other
Gator bruises will be known after
a trainers report is filed in
practice Monday.
Graves did not seem worried
about the Gators next contest,
which will be with the Kentucky
Wildcats in Gainesville next Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. The Wildcats are cur currently
rently currently the last-rated team in the
SEC, having no conference vic victories.
tories. victories.

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Please send me the Du Pont Magazine along with i
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Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 14, 1967

ABOUT ILLUSTRIOUS ELEVEN

Gator Just A-Worrying

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
UF football coach Ray Graves
was worrying Monday.
About:
a handshake he never re received
ceived received from Georgia coach Vince
Dooley Saturday.

One Os Defenses Best:
Tom Hungerbuhler
By GEORGE MEYER
Alligator Correspondent
Tom Hungerbuhler isnt a sensational player. He isnt a spec spectacular
tacular spectacular player. He is a consistant player.
Hungerbuhler, a senior safetyman for the Florida Gators, feels
its more important to follow instructions and play steady football
than to play sensational football.
When you just play your position, you dont worry about coming
up with the big play. You just watch your responsibilities and do the
best you can, said the six-foot, iBO-pound defensive player.
Hungerbuhler has made a college career out of being a steady
performer, and helped the Gator defense hold Georgia to one
second half first down Saturday.
Defense is a selfish game in the backfield. You have to watch
out for yourself and your position. I like it that way, said Hunger Hungerbuhler.
buhler. Hungerbuhler.
Watching out for himself doesnt preclude hard hitting. In the
1966 Tulane game, Hungerbuhler hit Greenie quarterback Bobby
Duhon so hard it separated his right shoulder, sidelining him for
much of the rest of the season.
Hungerbuhler played his high school football as an offensive
halfback for North Miami High, where he barely missed being named
the All-State first team choice at the position.
The player who beat him out of the position was Larry Smith, then
a junior at Tampa Robinson.
Hungerbuhler relies on his football sense on the football field, and
his kind of sense carries over into the classroom. An English major,
Hungerbuhler plans to attend either graduate school or law school
after graduation next December.

SEC Today TODAY
Team Cons All
Tennessee 300 6 1 0
Alabama 4 10 6 11
Auburn 3 1 0 6 2 0
Mississippi 2 l i 42 1
Florida 3 2 0 5 2 0
Georgia 3 2 0 5 3 0
Louisiana St. 2 2 i 4 3 i
Kentucky i 4 0 2 6 0
Vanderbilt 0 4 o 2 5 0
Miss. St. 0 4 o 17 0
Independents
Team W l T
Virginia Tech 7 2 0
Miami Fla. 6 2 0
Florida St. 6 2 1
Chattanooga 6 3 0
Memphis St. 5 3 0
Southern Miss. 5 3 0
Georgia Tech 4 4 0
Tulane 3 5 0
Tampa 2 5 0

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about a bruised arch that
had quarterback Larry Rentz on
crutches Monday.
the tender right knee of split
end Dick Trapp.
just how good the Gators
are on defense. After all, the
illustrious eleven allowed Georg Georgia
ia Georgia one first down in the second
half.

UFs Lagotic Wins SEC

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI)
Frank Lagotic of Florida paced
the fastest field in the history
of the Southeastern Conference
cross country run Monday but
Tennessee, with six of the top
10 finishers, won the team title
for the third straight year. La Lagotic
gotic Lagotic won the individual title with
a record time of 18:47.7 over
the 4.065 mile Roebuck Golf
course layout. Two other runners
broke the course record of 19:
i 5.4 set by Bob Reddington of
Tennessee in 1965. They were
runnerup Ken Rowlett of Tenn Tennessee
essee Tennessee at 18:59 and third place
runner, Vic Kelley of Auburn,
19:04. The others in the top
ten of the 58 man field-largest in
the history of the meet-were
Harris of Alabama, 19:
20: Dave Scire of Tennessee, 19:

Mrs Coleman Flys..-
so whats a swinger
like you
doing on the ground?
t/
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just how long the tape and
the Gatorade can keep his hurtin
Gators together.
But Graves had some big things
to say.
This is the best group of
sophomores that I have ever
coached, said Graves.
We may have a chance to get
to the Gator Bowl if we beat
Kentucky and Florida State, said
Graves.
Richard Trapps run was the
greatest run Ive seen, con concluded
cluded concluded Graves.
That last statement covers a lot
of territory. Graves played foot football
ball football for Tennessee back in 1939.
Since then he has moved fast and
in high circles, including a stint
of pro ball with the Philadelphia
Eagles.
But Graves doesnt
Trapp alone. Trapp has company.
Guys like Guy McTheny and Mike
McCann also caught Graves eye.
But at one time all three pass
receivers were on the bench
Saturday against Georgia.
That left us with no wide wideout
out wideout receivers, said Norm Carl Carlson
son Carlson sports publicity director,
and we had to move over Jack
Coons from tight end.
McCann, after catching a 33-
yard touchdown pass from Larry
Rentz, suffered a mild concus concussion.
sion. concussion. And McTheny pulled a ham hamstring.
string. hamstring. And then add Trapp with
his knee.
But Graves expects one and all
to be back for Kentucky this
Saturday at Florida Field.
Well need everybody we can
get our hands on, said Graves.
In fact, I think tailback Larry
Smith is the only starter that
hasn't been hurt this year, con concluded
cluded concluded Graves.

28; Dickie Kleier of Tennessee,
19:32; Sam Rutherford of Tenn Tennessee,
essee, Tennessee, 19:39.
Tennessee won the team cham championship
pionship championship for the third year in
a row and fourth in the last
five years with a team score of
28, walloping all competition.
Florida was runnerup with 79
points and Alabama, a surprising
third with 90 points. Low score
wins. Other team scores were
Auburn, 138; Georgia, 141; Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, 148; Mississippi State,
151; Ole Miss, 188; LSU, 251.
Only Vanderbilt did not parti participate.
cipate. participate.
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Nov. 15'

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