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The Florida alligator

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Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
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Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
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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>]
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Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
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daily
normalized irregular
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v. : ; 32-59 cm.

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newspaper ( sobekcm )
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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>.
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Has occasional supplements.
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Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

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Related Items

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

Full Text
Medical Faculty Council Backed Jones

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Managing Editor
The irony of the Marshall Jones tenure case
is*that Jones is generally considered an outstand outstanding
ing outstanding member of the medical school faculty.
Dr. Jones has served with distinction as a
gifted teacher, as a scientific investigator of merit,
as a research consultant to colleagues and stu students,
dents, students, and as a reporter in publication form of the
results of his own research," the Faculty Council
of the College of Medicine unanimously resolved
May 31. <**-
The council simultaneously resolved that Jones
be granted tenure being acutely aware of the
wide applicability of issues contained in the case"
and resisting forthrightly such a threat to the
primary security of our academic integrity."
Jones direct supervisor, Dr. Robert L. Williams,
professor of psychiatry and chairman of that de department,
partment, department, recently was asked if he is satisfied
with Jones performance.
Very much so," Williams replied. He is one
of our best. He teaches both in our department
and in psychology. He regularly teaches in our
first year course for medical teachers on campus,
in the research seminar and he supervises master
and doctoral students."

Weather
Partly Cloudy
High 70-75
Low 45-55

Vol. 60, No. 37

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Huddleston;
MARSHALL JONES
... at press Conference

Gainesville Police Seek
Accused Flim-Flammers

By 808 KEHOE
Alligator Correspondent
Gainesville police are seeking
three persons accused of flim flimflamming
flamming flimflamming (deceiving) university
with fake memberships
hi a body building studio.
The operators of the Univer Universal
sal Universal Health Studio, Inc., have
skipped town,* according to
Gainesville Chief of Detectives
Robert T. Angel.
The memberships were for a
one year period and cost S3B.
The studio offered to add or
take off weight and make steam
baths, weights and other body
building devices available to
members.
Estimates claim as many as
100 university students had
joined.

The
Florida Alligator

At least two men and one wo woman
man woman were involved in the hoax.
There is a possibility of one more
male accomplice.
Affidavits have been signed
and warrants will be issued. We
would like all victims to contact
us and we will take the neces necessary
sary necessary action for them/ Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Chief of Police William
D. Joiner stated.
In an effort to appear legiti legitimate
mate legitimate the health studio had in incorporated
corporated incorporated in Tallahassee and
claimed a $4,000 capital invest investment.
ment. investment. It had also purchased a
city license and contracted for
advertising.
The advertising media included
two television stations in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville and Orlando, the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Sun, the Alligator and two

Williams also questioned allegations that Jones
might be advocating his political beliefs in the
classroom.
It is kind of hard to advocate this kind of
thing in genetic statistics," Williams said. The
psychiatry chief said Jones has not in the slight slightest"
est" slightest" used his classroom time as a forum for his
personal political philosophy.
This is the third 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.
Williams noted Jones is a research psychologist
and an internationallyknown expert" in his field.
Jones is particularly interested in behavioral
genetics and particularly in the genetics of schizo schizophrenia,
phrenia, schizophrenia, Williams continued.
The psychiatry chief said he hopes the Jones
case will be re-opened. I dont know what the
chances are," he said, but we all hope it will
be" re-opened.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

Jones Open Letter
Charges Run-Around

By FRED MCNEESE
Alligator Staff Writer
Dr. Marshall Jones, charging
the UF administration with bur bureaucratic
eaucratic bureaucratic fun-around" said
Tuesday that the administrators
would have attacked any method
he might have used to gain tenure.
In an open letter to Presi President
dent President Stephen C. OConnell dis distributed
tributed distributed at a morning press con conference,
ference, conference, Jones answered O'Con O'Connells
nells O'Connells charge that he had failed
to take the correct avenues of
appeal.
Wednesday, OConnell said
Jones had failed to go before
either the UF Faculty Senates
Committee on Academic Free Freedom
dom Freedom and Tenure or before the
Board of Regents.
Jones, who stated he now plans
to go before the tenure com committee,
mittee, committee, disagreed in his letter
to OConnell about the number
of alternatives.

local radio stations.
Radio station WUWU opera operations
tions operations manager Robert Norris
said, **We feel very badly about
unwittingly being a part of this.
We had no reason to suspect
that this organization was any anything
thing anything but legitimate.
Normal means for checking
the legitimacy of an out of town
business such as the Universal
Health Studio is to check with
the Gainesville Chamber of Com Commerce.
merce. Commerce.
Peter X. Seig, directbr of the
better bus*ness division of the
Chamber ox Commerce, stated
that we only gave people the
information that we had and
that was that the health studio
was incorporated and had a city
license.

When I received notice of
separation, there were four chan channels
nels channels open to me, not two: the
American Association of Uni University
versity University Professors (AAUP),
yourself, the Academic Free Freedom
dom Freedom and Tenure Committee, and
the Board of Regents/ Jones
said in the two page letter.
Jones claimed he had appealed
to the AAUP and to the presi president
dent president but OConnell had ruled
out of existence the two chan channels
nels channels through which Ive moved.
If I had approached any one
of the four alternatives, I would
have been told I was in the wrong
channel, Jones said during the
press conference.
Jones also said in his letter
that major obstacles tem temporarily
porarily temporarily blocked his appeal to
the Senate Committee on Aca Academic
demic Academic Freedom. In its only prior
case, the Edward Richer case,
Jones said the committee was
unable to carry out its nominal
functions. Richer was a humani humanities
ties humanities professor who was denied
extension of his contract after
five years at the university al allegedly
legedly allegedly failing to begin work
on his doctorate.
At one point the adminis administration,
tration, administration, its counsel and its wit witnesses
nesses witnesses walked out of a public
hearing rather than abide by
the rulings of the committee,
and the committee was power powerless
less powerless to Drevent or punish this
contempt of its procedures,
Jones said. \
The administration showed
open public contempt of the com committee
mittee committee where they now point me to
as the only place I can obtain
relief, Jones told the newsmen.
The committee lacks the pow power
er power to force the administration to
do things they dont want to do,
Jones declared.
Jones maintained that the com committee
mittee committee did not have the power
to subpoena witnesses. During
the Richer hearing, the commit committee
tee committee was unable to bring former

William's boss, Dean of the College of Medi Medicine
cine Medicine Emanuel Suter, said As an individual I
would like to see Jones have tenure and I have
expressed this view to President O'Connell."
But, Suter went to great lengths to separate his
personal views from his official views as a univer university
sity university staff member.
I think as a college and a dean I have to abide
by the decision of President Reitz and I agree
that President O'Connell as a new president is
right," he said.
Suter explained this dichotomy of views.
"If we want to preserve the university the college
must abide (by Reitz' decision). But individual fac faculty
ulty faculty members must express their own views.
"It is an instance where a president exerted
his prerogative and the college and I disagreed with
him. But the college and I had to accept the de decision
cision decision by the president or wed have anarchy."
Suter, nevertheless, saw grave problems stem ming
from the current case.
"It is a problem because there is a college which
has recommended tenure for an individual with
reasonable support from its executive faculty. So
it is unusual that a recommendation of that kind
is turned down, even after a rehearing.
(See 'Council 1 Page 3)

Wednesday, November 15, 1967

Inside
UF Computer
Fades Away
See Page 5

Vice-president Harry Philpott to
testify. Philpott had left the uni university
versity university to assume the presi presidency
dency presidency of Auburn University.
If Jones went before the com committee
mittee committee on academic freedom, he
he said he would want former
President J. Wayne Reitz to tes testify.
tify. testify. Reitz is now in Washington
with the Department of Health,
Education and Welfare.
(See 'Run' Page 2)
Pool Playing
On Sunday
Under Fire
A controversy involving the
use of the Reitz Union pool
tables on Sunday will be re resolved
solved resolved next Monday, according
to Gainesville Mayor Walter
Murphree.
He said that University and
city officials will co-operate to
find a solution.
The controversy stems from
a city ordinance that requires
pool halls to be closed on Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Robbies Billiards and
Snack Bar, 1718 W. University
Ave., complained that if pool poolplaying
playing poolplaying is allowed in the union
on Sunday, it should also be per permitted
mitted permitted in private establishments.
A second issue is the age re requirement
quirement requirement for playing pool. A
state law has set the age at 21.
However, according to Union Di Director
rector Director William E. Rion, some
legal interpretation is being
sought.
The University has asked for
a legal opinion on the matter from
the (Fla.) attorney general, Rion
said.
The request has been sent
to the attorney general via the
(See "Pool 1 Page 3)



Page 2

, Tne Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 15, 1967

Bulletin News
State National International News
College Ordered Closed
WILBERFORCE, Ohio (UPI) Fearing renewed violence despite
the presence of 200 armed National Guardsmen, the Board of Trus Trustees
tees Trustees of strife-torn Central State University (CSU) ordered the
school closed Tuesday.
The university directed all 2,600 students at the predominantly
Negro school including those living in dormitories to leave
the campus at the earliest possible time."
The board said the action was taken for the safety and welfare"
of the students following violence Monday night in which 91 persons
were arrested in a rock and brick-throwing spree that was quelled
by guardsmen and highway patrolmen.
Stassen Runs Again
MILWAUKEE, Wis. (UPI) Former Gov. Harold E. Stassen of
Minnesota Tuesday became the nations first announced presidential
candidate. He said he will enter the 1968 Wisconsin primary as a
Republican'peace candidate."
It will mark the seventh time Stassen has bid for the nomination.
He has run every four years since 1940 with the exception of 1956.
He won the 1948 Wisconsin Republican primary.
My decision stems from my deep concern over the nations
twin frustrations -- the unending Vietnamese war and the violent
unrest in our cities," Stassen said at a news conference.
U.S. Troops Shelled
SAIGON (UPI) North Vietnamese forces Tuesday fired heavy
122 mm rockets for the first time at U.S. troops defending the Dak
To area where American officers said Hanoi has committed 6,000
elite troops in a drive to overrun the Central Highlands of South
Vietnam.
While the bloody Dak To battle raged through a 13th day, a flaming
helicopter crash killed the commander of 20,000 Marines in South
Vietnam, Maj. Gen. Bruno Arthur Hochmuth, and five other men,
near the northeastern coastal city of Hue.
Hochmuth, 56-year-old commander of the 3rd Marine Division,
was en route back to his troops defending the Demilitarized line
border after strategy talks with a South Vietnamese general when
his helicopter exploded and crashed in flames into a rice paddy.
Girl Nailed To Tree
WEST PALM BEACH, Fla. (UPI) A teen-age girl who told police
she was naiied by her hands to a tree for disobeying the rules of
a motorcycle club was taken into protective custody Tuesday after
receiving threatening telephone calls.
Palm Beach County Sheriff W'iiliam Heidtman said red-haired
Christine Deese, 18, both her hands tightly bandaged was put under
the protection of detectives. He said she received threatening calls
after naming five men as her assailants.

WEDNESDAY NIGHT
Veal
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Hot %
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m2l\LlAlmi*i:M\ FREE PM KING
HKrfLBiUiMiIKI : :tv Los
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The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate;the typographical tone a!! adve:
laments and to rev . r tore :*<: copy which It considers objoctionat,'.?
NO POSITit' L~ -GT VKANTFf D, though desired positive wtl be t>.vei whenever
pot;
Th<- Florida -dr? t no* consider adjustr-ents ot payneH I. a ; adveme
Irtvoi.:, typurraptaua. error- .-'rote ir: .-rt!;.. r <.- '*, the a
vertlsinf Manage.' wltiur, u one da alter advertisement appears T 'ne * ;ot usa AGigat
util riot 1 respOnstbh tor ..lorc-tha one incorrect insertion tr advert!/temept scheclu
ruh severs' times', '-attrs : t.-. -ion rr.i,, tier' : t '.
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THURSDAY
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and Dressing
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Rice* x :
Custard
Pudding
15*1

PBKiB
There is no way to examine
Reitzs reasons for denying or
granting tenure without Reitz,
Jones commented.
His reasons for denying ten tenure
ure tenure are aparmount in this case,"
Jones said.

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|pok for the lime-green ear? ssl
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Run-Around Charged

Jones criticized OConnell for
not recognizing the AAUP as a
proper organization to review
the tenure question.
I wrote the national office
of the AAUP requesting that it
investigate my case the day that
I received official notice that
I was to be separated from the

university; I was joined in this
request by the executive commit committee
tee committee of the local chapter. In none
of your statements to date have
you recognized the AAUP as an
orderly channel through which a
faculty member might seek re redress
dress redress of grievance; nor have you
recognized my use of this chan channel/
nel/ channel/ Jones said in the letter.



I think the problem arises from the (university)
constitution. The ultimate authority is the president.
Suter said the constitution does not state how
an individual or college can obtain satisfaction.
He said a university should have enough buf buffering
fering buffering capacity to absorb the ideas of men like
Jones.
As long as you don't interfere with the func functioning
tioning functioning of the university the students should have
as much liberty as possible, he added. It is
an educational process to participate in the work working
ing working of policy. It is the democratic process.
In the case at hand Suter said two particular
problems exist. The first is that Jones has cer certain
tain certain rights presumably. The second is that the
college strongly recommended tenure for Jones but
was unsuccessful

Botany Professor Speaks
To Biology Division Friday

Dr. Constantine John Alexo Alexopoulos,
poulos, Alexopoulos, recipient of one of the
two 1967 certificates of merit
from the Botanical Society of
America, will speak at the UF
Friday.
The professor of botany at
the University of Texas will pre present
sent present the second of a colloquium
series sponsored by the UF's
Division of Biological Sciences
at 7:30 p.m. in McCarty Audi Auditorium.
torium. Auditorium. His lecture is open to
the public.
Dr. Alexopoulos, a former
president of the Botanical Society
of America, has acquired an in international
ternational international reputation for his re research
search research in mycology (the study
of fungi). He received his cer certificate
tificate certificate of merit in recogni recognition
tion recognition of distinguished achievement
in and contributions to the ad advancement
vancement advancement of botanical science.
Ifls talk will be on the pri primative
mative primative plants known as plasmo plasmodial
dial plasmodial slime molds. These myxo myxomycetes
mycetes myxomycetes are of special interest
to botanists because of their
paradoxial station between the
two fungi and lower plants and
animals. The molds grow in
moist, shady areas and are used
in basic research on cellular
structure.
Dr. Alexopoulos present re research
search research deals with laboratory cul culture
ture culture and life cycles of myxo myxomycetes
mycetes myxomycetes with special reference
to their classification. He is
serving as counselor of the

/ CONFUSED? i
/ N The Answer to All I
/ Your Mealtime
/ isyiMy Problems is
I 2310 S. W. 13th Street 376-2696
/ 1505 N. W. 13th Street 378-2481 /

Council Backed Jones

American Mycological Society
and is the author of some 50
technical articles on fungi and
slime molds in addition to two
books in that field.

Stand fast
in Bass Weejuns!
Ride it out . wait for Bass Weejuns moccasins
at your nearby college store or shoe shop.
Only Bass makes Weejuns. Jtifi
G. H. Bass & Co., Main St.,
Wilton, Maine 04294. f A.
(w
l J

The question therefore is where is the ultimate
authority and where should it be?
Perhaps the constitution should be reviewed,
Suter suggested.
You have to pinpoint the problem and cases
and to do this Dr. Jones says there must be some
rebellion, Suter continued. I think it occassionally
needs both. ~
You cannot rule excellence by complete de democratic
mocratic democratic procedures. True democracy breeds med mediocrity,
iocrity, mediocrity, Suter said in defense of Jones article
in Educational Forum.
We always need people who go further than we
go and help us find the way.
I am merely interested in providing an environ environment
ment environment for education and research to grow and aca academic
demic academic is an important aspect of this en environment,
vironment, environment, Suter concluded.

XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10? ea.
20 A Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
I2Q WEST UNIVERSITY AVE

Wednesday, November i 5, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

| Pool Playing Hit |
The statute prohibits persons
fWwm under 21 years of age from fre frechancellor
chancellor frechancellor of the Board of Re- quenting billiard halls, said Hale,
gents, said Vice-President for We want to see whether this
Student Affairs Lester Hale. law applies to the various game
rooms in unions throughout the
Hale told the Alligator Tues- state, Hale said,
day the UF and the City of He added the administration
Gainesville want to know whether and city officials expect an ans ansthe
the ansthe law is applicable to the union. wer in about a week.
igwsm
T~m
'T 12 W. UNIV. AVE.
1605 S.W. 13th St. Phone 372-2558
Phone 376-2568
1522 N.W. 13th St.
(13th Pharmacy) Phone 376-2668
Head & Shoulders Shampoo
Reg. sl.lO now 75<
Crest Toothpaste
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Secret Spray Deodorant
Reg. SI.OO now 55*
Wilkinson Sword Blades
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Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 15, 1967

CAMPUS
EVENTS
By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IN CROCODILES, TAHZAN, AND
APARTHEID: Issues and Prob Problems
lems Problems in Southern Africa: Impli Implications
cations Implications to U.S. Policy is the
topic of a talk to be given to tonight
night tonight at 8 o'clock by Professor
Negussay Ayele of Ethiopia, UF's
first Negro Professor. Professor
Ayele's examination of things Af African
rican African will occur at a meeting of
the Young Republicans' Club in
room 347 of the Reitz Union.
IN BEN FRANKLINVALLEY
FORGE'S HUGH HEFNER: Pro Professor
fessor Professor Seymore Block will speak
on (of all things) Unprintable
Franklin tonight at 8 o'clock
in room 103 B of the Architec Architecture
ture Architecture and Fine Arts Building.
IN FLORIDA FRUITS: The Cit Citrus
rus Citrus Club meets in room 347 of
the Union tonight at 7:30. If you
are interested in buying some
gift fruit for Christmas you may
buy the finest fruit available
from the Citrus Club through
November 21. Pick up order
blanks in the Student Activi Activities
ties Activities desk on the third floor of
the union or call extension 2407.
IN BEATING THE DRAFT AND
KEEPING YOUR CONSCIENCE
CLEAR: The Peace Corps will
be recruiting in room 347 of the
union starting at 8 a.m. today.
Peace Coprs displays and appli applications
cations applications will be available in the
Games Area of the Union start starting
ing starting at the same time. There will
be information on the Peace Corps
in the Service Booth today, too.
IN DELTA DELTA DELTA: Tri
Delt celebrates its founders day
with a Founders Day Banquet in
room 335 of the union tonight at
6:45.
IN CLEARING CATHOLIC CON CONSCIENCES:
SCIENCES: CONSCIENCES: Your Conscience is
Free is the topic of an address
to be given by Fr. Michael Gan Gannon
non Gannon at the Catholic Student cen center
ter center at 8 p.m. tonight to the New Newman
man Newman Club.

T.V. LOG

2 4 9 12 5
NBC CBS ABC NBC NET
7*oo Wells Fargo Honeymooners MOVIE Rifleman Whats New
7:30 ~ Lostln space Lover Come Virgieian Androcles
Androcles Back and
8:00 and Lost In space Virginian The Lion
The Lion
8:30 Beverly Hillbillies Virgrniair Hubert Humphrey
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IlfcUU Your L lfe the Culhane
Run For Dundee and
10:30 Run t or Your i *fe
Your T ife the Culhane
11:00 News News News News
11:30 Johnny Carson MOVIE Joey Bishop Johnny Carson
A Life of
Her Own
Fearless Forecast
Take Richard Rodgers words and music, add a dash of George Bernard Shaw and
you have Androcles and The Lion. This one should be really good.

TUMBLEWEEDS

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Business Seminar
At UF On Friday
Walker Lee Cisler, rated by many experts as the individual who
has done more to foster growth and development of electric power
systems among world nations, will be the featured speaker Nov.
17 for the third annual Business Associates seminar on the UF
campus.
Cisler, chairman of the board for the Detroit Edison Company,
will address the luncheon gathering of Business Associates members
at 12:30 p.m. in the Reitz Union Ballroom. His topic will be Energy
and Economics of Growth.
Cecil P. Webb, director of administration of the IBM Corporation's
data processing division in White Plains, N.Y., opens the session
at 9 a.m., discussing The Management of Management Information.
R. E. Longenecker, assistant controller of the Armstrong Cork
Company, Lancaster, Pa., has the topic, Modern Concepts of
Budgeting, while Edwin O. George, president of Detroit Edison,
will follow Cislers luncheon address with an evaluation of Man Management's
agement's Management's Role in Effective Regional Planning.
Ernest R. Bartley, professor of political science at the UF,
concludes the seminar at 3:30 p.m. His talk is titled Politics, Politics,
Politics and Planning.
Business Associates includes 58 members from throughout the
state. The group was formed in 1965 by the universitys College
of Business Administration and the University of Florida Foundation,
Inc., to provide expansion of current and proposed programs in the
college.
- tEoton
OPENINGS
FOR OCTOBER AND NOVEMBER
102 new units in the SW 16th Ave area, wall to wall-carpeting,
two pools, central heat and air conditioning, sound conditioning,
furnished and unfurnished, kitchens by:
CALL 378-3457 HrTtprnn'F

£-5/ WHATS YOUR \
SI MOST TERRIFYING
IBL EXPERIENCE?/

Food Service Profits
To Purchase New Books

UFs Budget Committee has
decided that SIOO,OOO will be
given to purchase new books for
the library. The money will come
from food service profits.
Servomation, the professional
food management organization
which runs food service, pays
the university 6.2 per cent of
every dollar worth of food sold.
It also pays depreciation ex expenses
penses expenses on formerly university
owned restaurant equipment.
Out of this, UF must pay a
food service maintenance man,
a secretary and the food service
director. The amount left over
will be used for the purchase

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STATEMENTS z 7

By TOM RYAN

of the books.
However, the books are not
to be bought immediately. He
said, Therefore, part of the
SIOO,OOO will come out of last
years profits, and part of it
will come out of this years
profits.
JEAN HARLOW*W.C. FIELDS
in
Sunday at the Union



Students Face Danger
Os 'Burning Up In Dorms

By DAR L SPRADLEY
Alligator v'orrespondent
One of these days the stu students
dents students are going to burn them themselves
selves themselves up, Fire Safety Coor Coordinator
dinator Coordinator Robert G. Sherrard Jr.
said recently.
Col. Sherrard of UF Physical
Plants Division cited the Nov.
5 fire in Weaver Hall as a good
example. Two Freshmen were
burned while extinguishing a fire
in their room. The fire started
ROTC Offers
Scholarships
To Soph Men
Sophomore men in military
sciences can apply for two-year
army scholarships offered par participants
ticipants participants in the advanced ROTC
program.
To be eligible a candidate must
be in good standing in his second
year of ROTC training, be a
United States citizen and must
not reach his 23rd birthday be before
fore before June 30, 1968.
The scholarships include tui tuition,
tion, tuition, fees, SSO a month expense
money and $151.95 a month dur during
ing during advanced summer encamp encampment.
ment. encampment.
Interested persons should con contact
tact contact Maj. Merton Hoagland at
the Military Science Building.

- 3 Years Os Picture Taking =
Arroyo r Shoots' Florida

By JUDY GRAHAM
Alligator Correspondent
From Simon and Garfunkle to
Ted Kennedy, from Fabian to
Claude Kirk, UFs Nick Arroyo
has shot them all.
Shot, in this case refers
to taking pictures. Arroyo, a fam familiar
iliar familiar face around campus, has
been shooting pictures here for
the past three years. His photo photography
graphy photography experience began as a
hobby.
Arroyo, 6ED from Miami, fur furnishes
nishes furnishes many of the pictures for
the Alligator and Seminole, and
does much of the Alligators
advertising photographs. Five
people are now doing the job
that I did by myself last year,
he said. I still dont know how
I did it.
During his photographic career
at the UF he's had several close
calls. These included nearly fall falling
ing falling out of an airplane while
shooting sky divers and almost
falling from the top of Century
Tower.
I went up to take pictures
one day, and someone forgot I
was there and turned the lights
out, Arroyo siid. The stair stairway
way stairway has no guide rails, and I
couldnt see a thing. So I start started
ed started feeling around to see where
my next step was, but there was
nothing there. As it ended up,
I had to crawl down. It took
half an hour. I got some great
aerial shots though.
Arroyo, who takes the Gator
Girl pictures which often appear

when colored lights in their dorm
room ignited a false burlap ceil ceiling.
ing. ceiling.
Students also start fires in
the dorm rubbish chutes," said
Sherrard. He said that these fires
are started intentionally and
usually occur several times dur during
ing during the year.
Sherrard said that a thermo thermostat-controlled
stat-controlled thermostat-controlled sprinkler system
goes on automatically in the
steel-lined chutes. However, the
greatest danger is not from
flames but from smoke that
filters through the chute open openings
ings openings and floods the hallways.
Sherrard cited the fire at Cor Cornell
nell Cornell University last spring that
killed nine students from smoke
axphyxiation as a similar situa situation
tion situation that might happen with the
intentional rubbish fires on
Floridas campus.
Late at night smoke could es escape
cape escape through a chute opening and
fill a whole section of the dorm,
and sleeping students would never
detect it, according to Sherrard.
He said that the Cornell stu students
dents students never saw the flames or
felt the heat.
The smoke killed them first,"
he said.
Sherrard said that all the new
complexes and temporary wooden
buildings on campus have hand handoperating
operating handoperating fire alarms and re regulation
gulation regulation fire fighting equipment.
However, during the incident in
Weaver Hall last week, nobody
thought to turn the alarm on un until
til until the blaze was extinguished,

in the Alligator, said that next
to them he likes shooting theatre
groups the best. My best pic pictures
tures pictures were of Porgy and Bess'
when they were here last year,
he said.
NICK ARROYO

according to resident adviser
Mike Pent.
Pent said that he was in the
dorm the whole time the fire
was burning; however, he knew
nothing about it until the flames
were extinguished.
He said that students are sup supposed
posed supposed to leave the dorms when
the alarm sounds.
The residents and section ad advisers
visers advisers are briefed in the proper
operation of all dorm fire fight fighting
ing fighting equipment during orientation
week each year.
The Gainesville Fire Depart Department
ment Department is responsible for fire con control
trol control on campus; however, the
university is exempt from city
ordinances covering fire haz hazards,
ards, hazards, according to Capt. David B.
Laird. \
He said that the department cani
only make recommendations and
suggestions to the university for
improvement.
Burt Speaks
Jesse Burt, director of teacher
recruitment for the Florida State
Department of Education, will de describe
scribe describe opportunities of teaching
in Florida Thursday at the UF.
Burts address at 7:30 p.m.
in Norman Hall Auditorium, di directed
rected directed particularly toward Uni University
versity University freshmen and sopho sophomores,
mores, sophomores, is on the topic: Careers
in the Teaching Profession."

He added, I like to shoot
people a lot more than scenery.
People like to look at other
people. People make things in interesting.
teresting. interesting.
Arroyo, who shows a warmth
for people, wants to go into
guidance counseling after he re receives
ceives receives his M.A. in two years.
I like to work with kids,
he said. Its mostly because
of my four brothers and four
sisters in Miami. Ive loved
watching them grow up.
John F. Kennedy was one of
Arroyos favorite subjects. He
photographed Kennedy at Miami
International Airport the Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday before he was assassin assassinated.
ated. assassinated. It seemed as if the view viewfinder
finder viewfinder was photographing him the
second time when I took Teddy
Kennedy during homecoming this
year.
Bob Hope, the late Robert King
High (a friend of the Arroyo
family) and Henry Mancini are
some more that he has photo photographed.
graphed. photographed. I took Dick Clark and
Fabian in the good old days when
I was just goofing around with
a camera, he added.
Arroyo said that when he first
began taking pictures, he was
self- conscious.
Im basically a shy person,
but I couldnt stay that way for
too long, he said. It takes a
while to get used to walking
around and asking people if you
can take their picture. But be being
ing being an open type of person is
the best way to be.

Wednesdav. November 15. 1967. The Florida Alligator.

HjHKL
J +4l9£fi
w ' sF**7 ~"£j~
IW%Si BurtHL- '***jT
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ARMY SWEETHEARTS
Eight Army Sweethearts from JJF will be
attending the Citadels Homecoming weekend
Nov, 17-19, in Charleston, South Carolina,
The girls will* review the Homecoming
parade, and be guests of honor at the Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming game and Senior Ball,
Representing UF, from left to right are
Pat Colbert, Jackie Cannon, Tina Lindberg,
Jimmye Prescott, and Maida Sokal. Not shown
but also attending are Dianne Baron, Linda
Dent, and Carol Camp. (Photo by Nick Arroyo)
Computer Fades
In s3so,oooWipe

By BILL DUNN
Alligator Correspondent
Computers never die. They
only fade away.
The UF*s $350,000 research
computer is dead.
It was an IBM 709 model that
handled so efficiently some 600
research projects ranging from
flea-egg counts to concrete
stress studies.
The 709 started its career
at the UF in April, 1962. It was
reportedly a hard worker. But
one employe said it had suffered
frequent nervous breakdowns.
It was her tubes," said one
programmer. She was always
blowing her tubes."
The recent death was fore foreshadowed
shadowed foreshadowed in Oct., 1967, when the
709 was told it had been denied
tenure.
The Computing Center chose
to replace the 709 with a newer
and eight times faster model
IBM 360/50. The new unit, or ordered
dered ordered some two years ago, can
take 160,000 instructions per se second.
cond. second.
The graying 709 was wheez wheezing
ing wheezing at 20,000.
Ironically, automation put the
709 out of a job.
But its service record was
impressive.
The 709 had compiled 13,500
hours of computing time for ser services,
vices, services, that were valued at
$1,593,000. Its actual earnings
were only $677,000 since its
services were partially free.
But times changed over at the
Lake Alice computer complex.
Like John Henry, the folk hero
who saw that machines were bet better
ter better than muscles, the comput computing
ing computing administrators found that
transistors were better than
tubes.
The new model runs on tran transistors
sistors transistors and can do eight times
the work of its ancestor in the
same length of time. The 360/
50 is also being leased rather
than purchased like the 709 was.
For services rendered, it will
receive nearly S2OO per hour for
research processing from the
universitys individual colleges.
A steel corpse lies on the
floor of the Computing Center.
The 709 has not been buried.
The University is auctioning the
$350,000 unit to the highest biu-

The highest bid so far has
been S9OO. The bidder report reportedly
edly reportedly is interested in scrapping
the machine for parts.
There will probably be no more
data processing, no more flea fleaegg
egg fleaegg counts, no more concrete
stress studies made by this com computer.
puter. computer. But its contributions will
never die.
Rest its tubes.
Acting History
Featured
In Gallery
The exhibit Potrait His History
tory History of American Acting
opened Monday for public view
and will continue through Nov.
24 at the Union Theatre Gallery.
Portraits in the exhibit show
actors and actresses in their
popular roles in the American
theatre. The exhibit includes en engravings7
gravings7 engravings7 lithographs and photo photographs
graphs photographs made from the Albert
Davis and Messmore Kendall
theatre collections.
Selections include those of the
Golden Age of American Act Acting,
ing, Acting, such as Walter Hampden,
John Barrymore, Helen Hayes
and Lunt and Fontanne.
Alumni Heads
Here Nov. 18
Presidents of 36 UF Alumni
Association clubs win gather on
campus Nov. 18 for the 10th
annual Club Presidents Recog Recognition
nition Recognition Day luncheon at noon in the
Reitz Union Ballroom.
Delegates will include repre representatives
sentatives representatives from 32 in-state clubs
and four out-of-state organiza organizations
tions organizations (Atlanta, Ga.; New Orleans,
La.; New York, N.Y.; Savannah,
Ga., and Washington, D.C.)
University President Stephen
C. OConnell and Alumni Associ Association
ation Association President Maxwell Wells
Jr. of Orando are both scheduled
to speak during the luncheon.

Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 15, 1967

Page 6

Ail
Am/iKM

Tb* Florida Alligator** 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.

Recruit More Negroes

(Reprinted From The Daily Tar
Heel, University of North Car Carolina)
olina) Carolina)
It used to be that youd
find Negroes gathered at
the bus station, waiting for
the Greyhound to come a along
long along and take them up north
where the jobs were.
That was the northern
migration of the southern
Negro -old style.
Now, however, its dif different.
ferent. different. Its got more class.
Instead of a bus, the
way north is on a plane,
and instead of factory job
in some ghetto, the des destination
tination destination is a top-grade ed education
ucation education at some fine Uni University
versity University such as Harvard
or Yale.
But the cause is still
the same: The southern
Negro feels that he just
cant make it down here.
And its real hard to
tell a Negro that hes
wrong to think like that
when its obvious that no
one is bending over back backwards
wards backwards to help him out down

Leg Council Awake

Greg Johnson, majority
leader of Legislative Coun Council,
cil, Council, tells us we cannot be
granted financial autonomy
because the present Board
of Student Publications
charter has no respon responsible
sible responsible structure to accept
autonom y.
The Alligator m anages to
publish five days a week
every week of the school
year except during the
summer when it publishes
twice a week.
The Alligator m anages to
present a profile of cam campus
pus campus events from hard news
to the latest movie reviews
five days a week.
And, the Seminole pub publishes
lishes publishes once per year as a
truly distinguished year yearbook.
book. yearbook.
It would seem with all
the various obstacles fac facing
ing facing student publications we
manage to surmount our
problems, deliver our pub publications
lications publications and give the stu students,
dents, students, staff, and faculty a
concrete sample of our
work i da'ily'.

The
Florida Alligator
To Let The People Know
Steve Hull
Editor

Harvey Alper
Managin^Edltor
Harold Aldrich
News Editor

Harold Kennedy
Executive Editor
Bob Padecky
Sports Editor

here.
So, for the Negro, this
situation means a trip
north. For the white sou southerner,
therner, southerner, it means that a
lot of talent is leaving the
South.
Phil Clay, a Negro stu student
dent student here, has come up
with a proposal that the
University actively recruit
more Negro students than
they now do.
This tactic would coun counter
ter counter Northern schoolscom schoolscoming
ing schoolscoming down here to recruit
bright, young Negro stu students
dents students from North Carolina
and other southern states,
and would bring these young
men-and their talent-into
the Consolidated Univer Univers
s Univers i ty....
For the day of waiting
and doing things just gra gradually
dually gradually in connection with
Civil Rights came to an
end in the early 60*s.
Thats when they buried
Uncle Tom in the Selma
graveyard.

Legislative Council on
the other hand is generally
regarded as the most un undirected
directed undirected and misinformed
student operation on cam campus,
pus, campus, Legend has it that
council members do what
they are told and if their
actions in the area of stu student
dent student publications are any
example, this is true.
No one is against auto autonomy
nomy autonomy Johnson said re recently,
cently, recently, It just has to be
legal. The bill that is now
in committee is not really
a bill at ail, because it
is illegal.
So now it is illegal.
Only last month United
party leaders were assur assuring
ing assuring us that this same bill
they now call illegal would
be passed after it had been
rewritten.
Apparently rewritten
has a considerably differ different
ent different conotation in Leg Coun Council
cil Council than it does to us.
One can truly gain an edu education
cation education at UF.AVeare learns
itig whonUto- tru'st.

Black Power
GUEST COLUMNIST
The U. S. Is Decaying
1 '"BY 808 MORAN

By 808 MORAN
Alligator Columnist
I've been reading letters to the Alligator
and listening to your comments; either made
to me, around me or even about me; con concerning
cerning concerning Vietnam.
One thing is clear, you don't understand
what Im saying. Bill Partridge came near nearest
est nearest in his letter in the Nov. 9 Alligator,
but still not exactly.
So this time, Im going to cram a mil million
lion million thoughts exploding in my brain into
one column.
First, you talk to me about freedom and
its obligations and responsibilities. Are you
blind? What freedom? Youre even
listening to the government youre de defending.
fending. defending.
Your insane President has changed his
mind. Youre not fighting for Vietnamese
freedom anymore; youre fighting for na national
tional national security and to stop the spread
of Communism.
Let me clue you inNorth Vietnam is
not going to invade the United States.
The problem in South-East Asia is not
stopping the spread of Communism, but
rather stopping the spread of Americanism.
We are supporting the wrong government.
We supported the French, a colonial
power; Diem, a dictator; Ky, another dic dictator;
tator; dictator; and today we are supporting the
most useless government to be conceived
in our generation.
Cant you see? were creating the prob problems.
lems. problems. Batista in Cuba, Franco in Spain,
Bolivia, South Africa; theyre all supported
by us; theyre all rotten. Lets face it,
what choice have the peoples of these
lands but to call themselves communists
when they finally decide to fight for their
freedom?
Another thing. You people tell me Im
killing Americans by protesting. Youre
crazy.
Im trying to get those boys home, and
youre sending them 5,000 miles away with
a gun. You v re killing Americans, 4 not me:
You talfc.t.o.nue treason and under undermining

mining undermining your country. It is you who are
undermining. It is you who are treasonous.
When you tell me youve got to force
your way of life on people who dont want
it, then it is you who destroys the prin principles
ciples principles of democracy.
You talk to me of immaturity. It is you
and your whole world that is immature.
In your hands is the power to blow this
planet from reality. And you still want to
settle things with a war. Cant you see the
insanity?
Our grandfathers and fathers died so we
wouldnt have to. Now you want me to die
so your children wont have to. Doesnt
it 'ever occur to you that you cant stop
killing by killing?
Your children will never Uve to grow
in a shattered world. Whi'e Im on the
subject: tell me how you can be so heart heartless
less heartless as to bring children into a world
set on dying.
Youre spending billions of dollars in
Vietnam; making war to create peace;
and killing thousands; and yet, at the same
time, you can't even take care of your
own country.
You blame Communists and Black Power
advocates for the riots. But again, you
shift the blame. It is you and your stupid
war, that sucks up the nations wealth,
that is causing unrest.
Your welfare programs have gone to
hell byway of Vietnam. Youve even let
the machine get its metal hands on your
one really sensible creation the Peace
Corps.
Talk to some of the people who were
in Washington. Listen to their stories
of brutality. Wake up. Your country is
decaying and denying its own principles.
But you don't care. Youll just put on
your uniform, fade into cognito and fol follow
low follow orders.
I could write forever begging you to
open your eyes, but I aint going to live
long enough to get everything running
through my brain on paper.
So you just keep your eyes closed and
t£ll the world my hairs tbo lohg. Thdt
.



whatmatter
with you? lin Sick
* j

OPEN FORUM:
ALia mi ViMwt
There is no hope for the complacent man.

STUDENT CLAIMS
Jones Helps Moral Decay

MR. EDITOR:
As the Thanksgiving season
approaches I feel a great desire
to voice my opinion. Freedom in
its greatest scope and magnitude
gave birth to the Thanksgiving
season. Our forefathers in their
quest for freedom, if history as
recorded be true, found our nation
in their great desire to worship

They Wore Long Hair
MR. EDITOR:
Mumblings of a frustrated gator. .
Have you ever noticed:
How many insect marriages you break up every time you drive
down Interstate 75?
That America's greatest patriots (and Uncle Sam) have long
hair, yet ROTC demands regular haircuts?
That Servomation prices vary proportionally with the IQ of the
person operating the register?
The increase in cycle accidents, yet cars still ignore cycles?
How coeds in mini-skirts exercise extreme caution in picking
up Alligators?
The increase in infirmary patients on Wednesdays and Thursdays?
(Hup, two, three)
UF's archaic bikini rule for the pool?
That no one is any less frustrated after Charlie's statement?
Etc., etc. I leave you with this thought- If they open the Honor
Court to the public, will there be date tickets and game cokes, too?
GORDON GALBRAITH 2UC
Warhol Movie Vile

MR. EDITOR:
Many of us who went to hear
a lecture on POP ART at the
campus auditorium Wed. night,
were amazed and shocked at the
audacity of the program pre presented.
sented. presented.
Instead of the expected illus illustrated
trated illustrated talk on popular art, there
was a vile movie of young folks
under the influence of drugs ha having
ving having a sex orgy. It was most
nauseating and revolting!
At the close of the movie,
three young folks of the hippie
type attempted to answer ques questions
tions questions about the movie but
werent even articulate.
It was evident from the ques questions

God as they saw fit. Now we hear
this talk of academic freedom.
What is academic freedom?
Dr. Marshall Jones is, in my
opinion, teaching in such a man manner
ner manner as to stir up dissent among
the students, and also stirring
up trouble in our communities.
How you ask? By teaching stu students
dents students to be Draft Dodgers,
and upholding acts, that I be believe
lieve believe will ultimately lead to moral

tions questions asked by the students that
they realized that they had been
enticed to attend the program by
false advertising and that it was
just a money making scheme,
appealing to depravity.
JEAN O. MITCHELL
RETIRED ART TEACHER

Letters to the editor should be limited
to 300 words All letters must be signed;
however upon the writers name
can be withheld -Qprrespondence will be
subject to standard editing procedures so
that it complies with space limitations

whats wrong?
m iVe got stomach
7? y crafflbs,nausea,
nVI and IV< had
\ v \ { ) diarrhea top
k ) 1 .'V four days *? I
dy* \ think it was
something I

decay in our younger generation.
As an example, look at the stu students
dents students for whom he has felt the
necessity of defending: Levin,
Cross, Brewer. (Need I say
more?)
Looking at this from the tax taxpayers
payers taxpayers view, whose responsibi responsibility
lity responsibility it is to provide the money
to pay his salary. How do you
think they feel when they see
and know a man in this position,
teaching their children, being
present and participating in civil
rights demonstrations to the de degree
gree degree that is was necessary for
him to be arrested? Is this a sign
of quality education?
I would like again to make it
crystal clear that I believe It
is men like Dr. Jones who are
responsible for the moral decay
of our generation.
In closing, let me extend my
gratitude to men who have de dedicated
dicated dedicated themselves to make this
nation, state and school greater.
As for example: General Wil William
liam William Westmoreland, who carries
on in such a noble way because
of his own convictions.
His Country First! J.Edgar
Hoover whom I believe to be the
greatest living American and is
the preservation of law and order
in these great United States. I
am thankful on our state level
for men like Ex. President J.
Wayne Reitz, President Steven
O'Connell, former Attorney Gen General
eral General Jimmy Kynes, Board of
Regent Dr. Wayne McCall and all
of the staff of my college.
I am proud, priviledged and
thankful to be a Southern, an
American, and a University of
Florida student. Therefore the
above list of men and not Dr.
Jones would be the men of my
choice to follow and support.
LAMAR ROU 4AG

Wednesday, November 15, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Progs Ambiguous
MR. EDITOR:
When I first came to the UF, in September, I expected to learn
a great deal with a considerable amount of work envolved. The
first few weeks I spent reading and keeping up, finding myself
in good position, and therefore rewarding my efforts.
However, and I am not alone in this, I found in what this Univer University
sity University refers to as a Progress Test, no analogy between the title
and the meaning whatsoever. The material covered, and I use
this word lightly, on these exams has practically nothing to do
with what our reading material includes and even less, if possible,
to do with what our teachers give us in notes. In some instances
I have found that what is given m the notes actually contradicts
what is covered on the exams.
The questions on these exams are outwardly ambiguous and
are based on inferroents and implications. They will ask, for
example, The author implies ... , or You can infer . ,
etc. The originator of this exam may infer something all together
different from what you infer. Also the answers are mostly all
right and you have to pick the best one. Here again, your idea
of the best one may not be the same as the originator.
This is certainly no test of your progress. Studying helps
some of course, but it is almost a negligible factor in taking these
exams. In some cases the teacher even tells the students that
it is impossible to study for the Prog, so dont even try. So, how
can they test us on what we have learned, if the test isn't on
that material?
Before I close, I would like to point out two specific examples
which win help to substantiate my argument. The first is found
in CLC 141 Progress Test, given on Thursday night, November
2. It read:
Rank the five statements below in the order of decreasing
degree of reliability, i.e., rank the most reliable one first,
the second next, etc.
a. You are now taking a logic test.
b. Few circles have corners.
c. The United States will be the first to land a man on the moon.
d. Men will land on the moon.
e. There are organisms on the moon now.
The correct sequence is
(1) bacde (2) abdce (3) badce (4) abcde (5) abdec
The correct answer (according to the ail-knowing key maker makerouter),-is
outer),-is makerouter),-is number 3. This is based entirely on opinion. If your
opinion happens to differ from that of the originators, you iose.
This is seen, not only on this specific Progree Test, but on an
of them. My second example is on the CEH 131 Progress Test,
given on Tuesday night, November 7.
The question was number 100. In order to have an even number
of questions, it seems they threw in one that did not have any
more to do with the subject of English, than nuclear physics.
They asked us who won the Nobel Peace Prize for Literature.
This is like asking on a math test who invented numbers, it just
doesnt make any sense. We were not even give a hint in class
that a question such as this would ever be given.
Now do they find out what you have learned on this type of
test? Most obviously not. And simultaneously, are we learning
anything, besides how to guess? Also obviously not. But ask a
teacher about this and they reply, I sympathize with you,
but there is nothing I can do. Is there anything anyone can do?
If so, would they please step forward. We are here to learn
not to play the odds!
Thank you for your time. Although I am sure nothing win be
done about this situation until there is a threat by the AAUP,
I just wanted to say this on behalf of the hundreds of students
who are having a bad time because they try to put down what
they think is right, instead of throwing it to the wind and making
a good grade.
L. M. P., lUC

Article Not Malicious

MR. EDITOR:
Concerning the article by P.J.
Gladnick under the heading
Campus Garbage," which ap appeared
peared appeared in the November 2 issue
of the Alligator, we would like
to voice the unanimous opinion
of the men of our dorm.
We saw this article as excellent
satire and excellently written,
and though we looked very hard,
we found no intended malice and

a&Sstab f

saw no reason why anyone shohld
take offense, umess it is because
the article struck so painfully
close to home.
We consider the outburst on the
part of the women of Broward
to be completely out of keeping
with their normal attitudes of
maturity, dignity, and good sense
of humor.
THE MEN OF THOMAS D

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
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)
NEED SALE OF i 960 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)> f.
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.
1015 NW 39th Avenue. 378-2788.
(A-36-st-P0
1962 ALLSTATE CRUISAIRE
scooter, 125 cc, good condition;
clean engine; good paint job; sev several
eral several extras; must sell; 378-5551
after 6 p.m. (A-37-3t-p)
1966 TRIUMPH 500. Excellent
condition. Must sell S7OO. Call
378-4412 after 5 p.m. (A-37-
3t-p)
1965 HONDA, 305 Super Hawk:
Excellent condition, only 6,000
miles, helmet included, $475.
Call 378-4117. (A-28-3t-p)
for rent 1
EFFICIENCY APARTMENT to
sublet. Air conditioned, gas stove
and heat. Jan Ayg. 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-29-1 It-p)
STABLE in old fashion barn,
i 0 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)

1 Co Stamng
Jill ST JOHN RICHARD CONTE
GENA ROWLANDS SIMON OAKIAND
JEFFREY LVNNiLOYDBKHNfR
I open |
_
NITE 'THE RELUCTANT ASTRONAUT |
I STARTIN G TOMORROW PtUS
"p ynu mm- elvis presley & open I
fflllfftUf IfUi ANN MARGRET 6:30
|lpi| TV* CUMMWGS GtOBGC S*< PIWOUOION
KIRK ROBERT RICHARD I
OHSUS' WTCDIH WIDMMK lasVeaas 7 pml
PANAVISKHT COLOR by leUue jpANAVIBtON'&METBOCOiDI^^^^I

wanted
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-35-3 t-p)
WANTED female roommate to
share a house. Move in immed immediately.
iately. immediately. Call 372-0968 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)
NEED one passenger for Christ Christmas
mas Christmas vacation to Colorado or
vicinty. Call 372-7085 or come
to 7i6 SW 16th Avenue. Apt.
305. (C-37-it- p)
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY!! One
roommate for Landmark. $43.75
per month. Don't miss this chance
to live in the best. Call 378-
8968. (C-37-lt-p)
WANTED: Riders to Orlando.
Leave Wed. morning, November
22. $2.00. Call 378-7619. (C (C---37-it-p)
--37-it-p) (C---37-it-p)
WELL ESTABLISHED BAND
needs Good bass playe r with good
equipment or arrangements can
be made to acquire equipment
owned by band. Pay is approx.
S4O-60 dollars per week for two
4 hour jobs. Cal' 378-5952, 376-
9138 or 372-5204 ask for Joey
Campbell. (C-37-3t-p)
RIDE WANTED to Atlanta for
3, if possible. Leave 17th, re return
turn return 19th. Call Carol Jones 372-
9311. (C-37-2t-p)
WANTED
Thousands of college students
for resort employment. Fun-Fil Fun-Filled
led Fun-Filled jobs with high pay in 37
states. The 1963 edition of the
Students Resort Employment Dir Directory
ectory Directory is now available! Page
after page of certified jobs at
leading resorts. Maps, mileage
chart, applications, and help helpful
ful helpful hints that help you "get
that job". SEND SI 00 for Dir Directory
ectory Directory to: anDar Publishers,
Box 15327, Tulsa, Okla. 74H5
Addrew
(City)., (State) ZIP

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 15, 1967

| help wanted |
Presentable, unmarried young
lady (may be student). Speed
typing. Shorthand preferred, but
not required. Contact Brad Cul Culverhouse.
verhouse. Culverhouse. 372-2211. (E-37-l3t-
P.)
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)
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)
autos
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)

- FLORIDA UNION
DAME MARGOT RUDOLF
FONTEYN NUBEYEV-
| Riu
Brl*l j y |[j 1 JjJ l fii] , y.f; fJ al
NtfkY-.N \ >1
50C Students 1.00 Staff IMh
1.50 General Public
A GLORIOUS Musk by VIENNA SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA | with the VIENNA STATE OPERA BALLET
COLOR FILM A HENRY G SAPERSTEIN Release of a SEVEN ARTS PRODUCTIONS presentation

personal
PROFESSOR NEGUSSAY AYLEL
speaks oh Issues and Problems
in Southern Africa: Implications
to U.S. Policy. Y.R.'s invite
your attendance . 8 p.m.
Wednesday, 347 Union. (J-2t (J-2t-35-p)
-35-p) (J-2t-35-p)
FIDEL: I Love You!! Dobs. (J (J---37-lt-nc)
--37-lt-nc) (J---37-lt-nc)
I would like to thank all my
friends for their kindness,
thoughts and prayers which are
helping me through this trying
period. Arlene Caplan. (J-37-lt (J-37-ltnc)
nc) (J-37-ltnc)
FREE 3 kittens and 1 mother
cat. Call 372-5496. (J-37-3t-p)
C.T.F. You could possibly be the
worlds greatest Superman. Your
cape is ready if yous like to
try again! Mom". (J-37-lt-p)
FABULOUS FRANK Happy
half-birthday! How could I for forget??
get?? forget?? C. (J-37-lt-p)
ANYONE GOING TO LAUDER LAUDERDALE
DALE LAUDERDALE over Thanksgiving (Nov.
22-26 and have room in car?
Call 378-6141, Dianne. (J-37-
lt-p)
IRONING done in my home. Res Ressonable
sonable Ressonable rates. Phone 378-7617.
(J-36-2t-p)
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)
GRETA GARBO
GROUCHO MARX
in
Sunday at the Union

Last Two Days
Feature at
7:10 and 10:25
r-PaNCH ITsis-si
I^AND^^^l
[also at 8:40
THUNDER ROAD I
) 1 H*l Cktlr Twit 1
Juliet back
| ;ind limk who's witli lur!
; MGM presents 1
JAM KS JlIJi: I
GARNERANDREWS |
! MIXVYN JAMKS
! DOUGLAS-COBURN
in MARTIN RANSOHOFF PRODUCTION
j '&*s*<
I Americanization of Emily )
__ | Powit+own GrtrrWto |
W. Umvrtrty Avm^
MON. -FRI. 1:30 8:15
SAT. & SUN. 1:30 4:50 B:is
STEVE McQUEEN
AT HIS BEST!
/V- y. TIMES
_ .VAW.
IHHP Jfc
a Kli BBflfifr
jgMgjg; j **>
w '^7
dIWICEKWH
1 RICHARD ATTENBOROUGH
RICHARD CREWHA
j ~



Orange a d

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

Wednesday, November 15
Fla. Speleological Society: meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 346 Union, 7 p.m.
Benton Engineering Council:
meeting, 361 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Language and Literature Club:
Prof. Seymour Block, The
Unprintable Franklin/ 103-B
AFA, 8 p.m.
Engineering Dames: guest speak speaker,
er, speaker, Mrs. Elizabeth Ahrano,
Univ. Women's Club, 8 p.m.
Newman Club: Fr. Michael Gan Gannon,
non, Gannon, Your Conscience is
Free, Catholic Student Cen Center,
ter, Center, 8 p.m.
U of F Young Republicans Club:
Prof. Negussay Ayele, Issues
and Problems in Southern Af Africa:
rica: Africa: Implications to U.S. Pol Policy,
icy, Policy, 347 Union, 8 p.m.
Fla. Folk Dancers: dancing,
Union Terrace, 3 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: audit auditions,
ions, auditions, i. 826 W. Univ. Ave.,
8 p.m. Taient wanted, come by
or eai! Bob, 372-9663
Paint for P'un : Art Class., il3
Union, J;3O p.m.
Thursday, November 1c
Baptist Student Center: Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship Supper, 1604 W. Univ.
Ave., 5:30 p.m. Everyone Wel Welcome.
come. Welcome.
Association for Childhood Edu Education:
cation: Education: meeting, Med. Center
Cafeteria, 6:30 o.m.
Dairy Science Club: Dr. C. K.
Johns, Darying in Austra Australia
lia Australia and New Zealand, 201
Dy. Sci. Bldg., 7 p.m.
Student F E.A.: Professional
Rights and Responsibilities,
NRN., 7:30 p.m.
HES EC-Florida: meeting, Union
3 50 C, 8 p.m.
Wine Arts Coirim.: Organ Con Concert
cert Concert MSB Aud., 8 p.m.
Football Film: Fla vs. Georgia,
Union Aud., 3 p.m.
CLASSIFIED
(Continue from page 8)
I
lost-found
LOST: University of Hartford
ring in Norman Hall. Reward.
Call 376-5816. (L-37-3t-p)
LOST: Brown wallet. Must have
IDs. $5 reward. Call Ted in
116 Simpson Hall. Phone 372-
9262 after 7 p.m. (L-37-3t-p)
SILVER ID BRACELET LOST
during Frolics. Steve on front,
Sandi on back. Reward. Steve
Tucker, 372-9353, 9 Frat Row.
(L-37-4t (L-37-4ti
i (L-37-4ti r 7" 1
services
ALTERNATORS GEN ERATO ITS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric
Service 603 SE 2nd St. 378-
73150. (M-3-Bt-c)

Visit Us At Our iMew Home
!.cw !ntsres! Rates On Loans STII IL-. 1 Vy
* Auto Loans Our Specialty -,;i- M ml Mill iL.- k jok IsL
'Serving UF Emoioyees Since 1935" =*2&
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNlOthav*

CAMPUS CALENDAR

Opening Night, Henry Philip Con Constans
stans Constans Theatre: Fla. Players:
Twelfth Night, 8:30 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for
Florida Players production of
Twelfth Night Nov. 16-
22. Because only a small num number
ber number of tickets are available
for Nov. 16, 17 & 18 no tele telephone
phone telephone reservations can be
taken. Tickets may be re reserved
served reserved *in the usual way for
Nov. 19-22.
ADMINISTRATIVE
NOTICES
THANKSGIVING HOLIDAYS:
Thursday f.nd Friday, Nov. 23-24,
will be official holidays for
students, staff and faculty. The
holiday will begin after classes
on Wednesday, Nov. 22 and
classes wili resume Monday,
Nav. 28. All offices will be closed
except those essential units which
will operate with a minimum
staff. Employees i t thece units
will be authorized l o receive
equal time off as convenient.
GENERAL SCHOLARSHIP LOAN
HOLDERS -- FREPARATION OF
TEACHERS! Students receiving
assistance for the Winter Ouir Ouirter
ter Ouirter 1967-68 should obtain a note
from the Scholarship Section o?
the Student Depository in irdor
to complete them in time f jr
registration for the Wirter Quar Quarter.
ter. Quarter.
STATE AURSLNG SCHOLARSHIP
LOAN HOLDERS: Students re receiving
ceiving receiving assistance for the -Vin -Vinter
ter -Vinter Quarter W 67-68 should ob obtain
tain obtain a note rom the Scholar Scholar'
' Scholar' ip Section of the Student De Depository
pository Depository in brdei to complete
hem in rime for registration
for the Winter Qua: ter.
P RIVTLEGED REGIS TR A TION
is being held hrough Nov.
22 for the Winter t. jarter. Bills
will be mailed to privileged re registrants
gistrants registrants around Dec. 5 and
should be paid t v Dec. 18. If
paid by Dec. iB, privileged re registrants
gistrants registrants will hav' the satisfact satisfaction
ion satisfaction of having completed their re registration
gistration registration and payment of fees
prior to Christmas and will,
therefore, avoid long payment
lines during regular registrat registration
ion registration at the Hub on Jan. 2 and 3.
Privileged registrants are urged
to mail fee payments, or utilise
the drop box at the Hub. By
spreading: out the registration
impact, Student Depository
personnel will be able to pro provide
vide provide better service to the stu students.
dents. students.
WINTER REGISTRATION: Stu Student
dent Student depository hours for the
winter registration period are
as follows: Regular Registrat Registration
ion Registration Tuesday, -lan. 2, from
8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.: Wednesday,
Jan. 3, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.:
Late Registration Thursday,
Jan. 4, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.;
Friday, Jan. 5, from 10 a.m.
to 3:30 p.m. There will be a drop
box at the Gym during regular
registration and a permanent

BLUE BULLETIN

ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES
drop box is located at the Hub.
Students are urged to use these
drop boxes in making fee pay payments.
ments. payments. Effective Jan. 8, 1968,
Student Depository hours will be
from 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
FACULTY DEVELOPMENT
PROGRAM: Nominations for Fa Faculty
culty Faculty Development Program
grants for 1968-69 are due on
Dec. 8, 1967. Recipients of grants
will be notified by Dec. 19. Fa Faculty
culty Faculty members interested in sub submitting
mitting submitting proposals should contact
their respective department
chairmen to obtain information
and necessary application forms.
The practice followed in the 1967-
68 program will be followed again
this year. The various colleges
and units of the University will
establish selection committees
which will in turn nominate fa faculty
culty faculty members to the Univer University
sity University Selection Committee in ac accordance
cordance accordance with quotas established
and information available from
the department chairmens of offices.
fices. offices.
STUDENTS IN TERESTED IN
LAW who would like to talk to
Dr. Albert C, Neimeth, dean of
Cornell Law' School, about the
Cornell Law School may"contact
him on Nov. j.7 between t and
3 p.m., Peabody Hall, Room 2i2.
P FACE CO RPS RE CI -UI TING
Team toil -be m campus through
Nov. 17 w. the Lobby outside
gomes room of the Reitz Union
ad in Lie Student Service Booth
acros s from the Hub. Questions
. ill bo answered, literature pro proviced
viced proviced and placement tests ar arranged.
ranged. arranged.
GRADUATE RECORD EXAM EXAMINATION:
INATION: EXAMINATION: Applications, for the
ORE to be given on Saturday,
_,Decr ft,. 1967, must reach Prince Prince:
: Prince: Hi, New Jersey, on or before
Nov. 21.
OCCUR A' n ON Al, THEN A P Y:
-UC and 2-UC students intend intending
ing intending to major in occupational
therapy, should register with the
department (Room A-92, Teach Teaching
ing Teaching Hospital) in order to be con considered
sidered considered for admission to the pro program.
gram. program.
GENERAL NOTICES
FEYNMAN FILMS on the cha character
racter character of physical law will be
shown 4th period in Bless Aud Auditorium
itorium Auditorium as follows: Nov. i 3 --
The Law of Gravitation; an Ex Example
ample Example of Physical Law. Nov. 15
-- Probability and Uncertainty;
the Quanturp Mechanical View of
Nature. Nov. 17 -- Seeking New
Laws. The films are open to
anyone interested in science.
CHEMICAL ENGINEERING
LECTURE: The faculty and grad graduate
uate graduate students of the Dept, of
Chemical Engineering are spon sponsoring
soring sponsoring a lecture on Thermo Thermodynamic
dynamic Thermodynamic Properties of Dissolved
Gasses at High Pressures and
Temperatures, to be presented
by Dr. J. F. Connolly, Whiting
Research Laboratories of the
American Oil Company, in Room
1038, Architecture and Fine Arts
Bldg., Nov. i 6, at 8:30 p.m.

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

GENERAL NOTICES
CHRISTMAS HOLIDAY TRIP:
The Program Staff of the Reitz
Union is sponsoring a trip to
New York, leaving Waldo Dec.
26 and returning Jan. 2, 1968.
The cost is $135 per adult and
$lO5 for children under 12. This
will include round-trip transpor transportation,
tation, transportation, hotel accommodations,
tours (New York, Lincoln Cen Center,
ter, Center, the UN) and three Broad Broadway
way Broadway shows. For further infor information
mation information call Mrs. Nita Hawkins,
ext. 2741, Program Office, Reitz
Union. Make reservations early
as there is a limited amount
of space available.
BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES COLO COLOQUIUM:
QUIUM: COLOQUIUM: A lecture on plasmodial
slime molds by Dr. Constantine
John Alexopoulos, University of
Texas professor of botany, will
be held at 7:30 p.m., Nov. 17
in McCarty Auditorium. The pub public
lic public is invited to the lecture,
second in a colloquium series
sponsored by the Division of Bio Biological
logical Biological Sciences. Dr. Alexopoulos
is a former president of the Bo Botanical
tanical Botanical Society of America and a
i 967 winner of that Societys
certificate of Yner.lt for distin distinguished
guished distinguished achievem mb r.r-.i co; Li Lion
on Lion ..ions tk botanic- ; science-.
List UN FI FTH NG Q. Mys J I m oei
Wednesday, N<>- p.m, a*,
the University or
Members are reminded to bring
dolls for contest. Guest speaker
will be Mrs. Elizabeth Ahrano
iron) the Home Demonstration
Department, who will present a
program on how to make toys,
Christmas gifts and ornaments
from household articles. New
members are urged to attend.
FOREIGN STUDENTS vno wish
- accept offers of Thanksgiving
Day hospitality on Nov. 23 from
Gainesville families are asked
to submit their name to Inter International
national International Center or call ext. 2337
by Nov. 21.
STUDENT FEA: On Thursday,
Now. 16 at 7:30 D.m., in Nor Norman
man Norman Auditorium, Jesse Burt,
State Director of Teacher Re Recruitment,
cruitment, Recruitment, will speak on
Careers in the Teaching Pro Profession,
fession, Profession, to interested freshmen
and sophomores in the field of
education.
PLACEMENT NOTICES
Students must be registered with
the Placement Service to inter interview.
view. interview. Sign-up sheets aim posted
two weeks in advance of the
interview date at the J. WAYNE
REITZ UNION, ROOM 22. All
comoanies will be recruiting for
Dec., Mar., June and Aug. grad graduates
uates graduates unless indicated otherwise.
NOV. i 3, 14, i 5: SOUTHERN
BELL. Bus., Arts & Sciences.
NOV. 15: IMPERIAL CHEMICAL
INDUSTRIES LTD.
NOV. 15: OWENS-ILLINOIS, INC.
Eng., Acctg.
NOV. 15: THE MITRE CORP.
EE, Math, Physics, Computer
Sci., Operations research. Must
be U.S. citizen.

Wednesday, November 15, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

PLACEMENT NOTICES
NOV. 15: BARNETT FIRST NAT NATIONAL
IONAL NATIONAL BANK. Bus. Ad.
NOV. 15: STANDARD OIL COM COMPANY
PANY COMPANY OF KENTUCKY. ChE,CE,
EE, ME, Mktg. Must be U.S.
itizen.
NOV. 15: STANDARD OIL COM COMPANY
PANY COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA. ChE,
ME, EE. Must be U.S. citizen.
NOV. 15: CRAWFORD AND
COMPANY. All majors. Must
be U.S. citizen.
NOV. i 5, 16: DEPARTMENT OF
THE ARMY.
NOV. 15: PENNSYLVANIA DE DEPARTMENT
PARTMENT DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS. CE,
NOV. 15: CITIZENS ANDSOUTH ANDSOUTHERN
ERN ANDSOUTHERN NATIONAL BANK. Bus.,
Fin., Eco., Math, Lib. Arts. Must
be U.S. citizen.
NOV. 1G: SAUTER LABORAT LABORATORIES.
ORIES. LABORATORIES. Bus., Mktg.
NOV. 16: GULF LIFE INSUR INSURANCE
ANCE INSURANCE CO. Bus., Lib. Arts. Must
be U.S. citizen.
NOV. 16: FIRST FEDERAL SAW SAWINGS
INGS SAWINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION OF
ST. PETERSBURG. Bus. Ad.
NOV. 16: ROHM & HAAS CO.
Chem., ChE, ME, CE, AE. Must
be U.S. citizen.
NOV. 16: VETERANS ADMINIS ADMINISTRATION.
TRATION. ADMINISTRATION. Arch., CE, ME, EE.
Must be U.S. citizen..
NOV. 16: NATIONAL CENTER
FOR HEALTH STATISTICS.
: tat., Soc., Psy., Math, Eco.
Must be IDS. citizen.
NOV. 16; SCOTT PAPER CO.
Bus. Ad., ChE, ME.
NOV. 1C: CONTINENTAL CAN
CO.
NOV. 16: COUNTY OF LOS AN ANGELES.
GELES. ANGELES. CE. Must be U S. citi citizen.
zen. citizen.
NOV. 16: CONTAINER CORPOR CORPORATION
ATION CORPORATION OF AMERICA. ChE, ME.
Must be U.S. citizen.
NOV. 1C: BURLINGTON INDUS-
IN< C :wm., ChEr
NOV. 16: ALL STATE INSUR INSURANCE
ANCE INSURANCE CO.
NOV. 16: DOUGLAS AIRCRAFT
CO.. AF. CE, EE, ME, Eng. Sci.,
Physics, ChE., Met.E., Math,,
Must be U.S. citizen.
NOV. 17: RAYMOND INTERNAT INTERNATIONAL,
IONAL, INTERNATIONAL, INC. CE, Bldg. Co nst.
NOV. 17: F. W, WOOLWORTH
CO.
NOV. 17: BENDIX CORP.
LAUNCH SUPPORT DIVISION.
NOV. 17: U.S. PUBLIC HEALTH
SERVICE. Lib. Arts, Bus., Biol.
Must be U.S. citizen.
NOV. 17: AVCO CORP. EE, ME,
Physics. Must be U.S. citizen.
NOV. 17: HUNT WESSON
FOODS, INC. Food Tech., ChE,
IE, Acctg.
NOV. 17: PRICE WATERHOUSE
& CO. Acctg. Must be U.S. citi citizen.
zen. citizen.
NOV. 17: UNITED FRUIT CO.
Acctg., Fin., Eng., Math.
NOV. 17: SNOW CONSTRUCT CONSTRUCTION.
ION. CONSTRUCTION. Bldg.ConstD Must be U.S.
citizen
NOV. 17: GEIGY CHEMICAL
CORP. Chem.
NOV. 17: THE CECO CORP.
CE, Bldg.Const., ME, Bus. Ad.
Must be U.S. citizen.
.NOV. v. HUMAN paper CO.
ME, CE, IE, ChE, Chem.
NOV. 17: TRW, INC. Me.

Page 9



Page 10

' mp Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Novemoer i 5. 1967

3B % ,J W)t ; IBS B ip 4g
j pfl B B liBBMM R^hl
r **
'l* *



.
II 1. The University's new computer? No. This
believe it or not is the Gainesville
Utility operation plant. This complex
organization of intricate mechanisms
JyilQptJy. under the supervision of competant
directors is responsible for the efficiency
of your Gainesville Utilities. Too
; ** wool flannel jumper by Doodles,
j M accented by a long sleeve, turtle
j neck Ban Lon in gold and brown wide
\ $ **-
j are now available at oilverman's.
L 3. Solex meets a swinger* What a pair.
n It's Joyce Fortman 3 AS. She's
vSL discovered a Solex and kicked the pedestrian
A. Three's not always a crowd. This triple date
is a winsome three-
some. Tropical
' I* '/mIK customers agree,
frm there's nothing like
i T Tropical for courteous
\service couplea with
a n^ ne n^ere£t
new. Churchill^nt-nver'
"!'J ~ P f

Wednesday, November 15, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November i 5, 1967

ROTC Honors Program
Begins Winter Quarter

Beginning with the winter quar quarter
ter quarter freshmen Army ROTC cadets
at the UF will be given the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to participate in an
honors program.
To qualify for the new pro program,
gram, program, cadets must have an A
or B" in the preceeding quar quarter
ter quarter of ROTC and at least a 2.5
overall average, along with a
recommendation from the class classroom
room classroom instructor. Participating
cadets will be promoted to the
rank of PFC.
Urlike the Gator Guard or
the Gator Raiders the honors
program will not consume any
unscheduled time, except for
some outside research which the
student may feel motivated to
do. An original research paper
is required, but several periods
are given in lieu of formal class
attendance. No progress tests

GATOR GIXI ( ~ w
Todays Gator Girl is freckle-faced, Claire
Leonard. 2UC, who wants to major in math.
IfEuaiaiaiaiaiasaiaiaiflifliiliiaiiaijjj
I SPECIAL NOTICE |
5 To all students and university personnel
O' a l
h i
s
S DISCOUNT |
5 . Off Our Low-Low Writes 5
S Jssk FOOD tastes much better at i
4 9| CAFETERIAS T |
jjj §KJP ; ,JU PM 8:00 PM
I GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER i
>ust Four Minutaa From Campus)
iiaiaiieiissiaiaisiiviaiiuiiaiHiab

or quizzes will be given.
Performance of a leadership
laboratory will be completed as
the cadet drills his assigned
squad. Potential leadership and
a high degree of initiative are
expected of him as a squad lead leader.
er. leader. If he meets the criteria he
will be promoted to the rank of
Corporal in the third quarter.
Special reserved classroom
sections are taken instead of the
regular class in the second or
third quarters as prescribed by
the University Record. Class
work will consist of special lec lectures
tures lectures and discussions that go far
beyond the material discussed
by regular students.
According to Major Russell
W. Ramsey, Freshmen Army
ROTC Instructor at the Univer University,
sity, University, the Honors Program, which
begins in the second quarter.

will supply some incentive to
challenge the cadet." It was un under
der under his recommendation that the
program was instituted.
Republicans
"Straw Poll
Picks Nixon
According to the results of
a Young Republicans Club Straw
Poll," UF students favor escal escalating
ating escalating the war in Vietnam by a
heavy margin.
Their choice for the Repub Republican
lican Republican Presidential nomination is
Richard Nixon.
The ballot used in the voting
appeared in last Wednesdays
Alligator and over 300 students
Tilled them out and deposited them
in ballot boxes scattered over
the campus.

In regard to Vietnam, 72 per percent
cent percent favored escalation while 13
percent were satisfied with main maintaining
taining maintaining the status-quo and only
15 percent voted for de-escala de-escalation.
tion. de-escalation.
Nixon was the choice of 35
percent and Nelson Rockefeller
was runnerup with 23 percent
of the ballots. Ronald Reagan
haa 15 percent, George Romney
10 percent, and Charles Fercy
had 8 percent. Nine percent ex expressed
pressed expressed other choices.

Guess
vho forgot
his IMoDoz
~i -T'/'/ : f
, UUW *%'* **
' -'*'*] \' / \ \jgL*x~ \,. u^d'A*.v > VT-?^tfv&r "*
i
t > _v'L=-' ,V V "As v
'*
"" t
As Gulliver discovered, falling asleep at the wrong time can ce downright embarrassing,
even for a. Big Vlan on Campus. Ah, well. It can' ha nr- ~ of us. Your eyelids
droop, wande r s. Vot/m j r< ~- couple of Vpr A7
NoDoz really words ro help you stay alert. Ke j o .o
pocket, your medicme chest, doe ;;dve ccmioar-- jl
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66 Rambler Rebel I
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I \
A {
! .in J



Nureyev-Fonteyn Ballet :
'Brilliant, Unforgettable

Bv MACK ECRIS
Alligator ffgvrewer
Swan Lake" (playing at Reitz
Union Auditorium last times to today)
day) today) features the most brilliant
ballet duo of this generation
Rudolf Nureyev and Margot Fon Fonteyn
teyn Fonteyn in the most popular of
ballets, Tchaikovsky's master masterpiece
piece masterpiece seldom seen, as here,
in its entirety.
Nureyev and Fonteyn dance to together
gether together with an almost unbeliev unbelievable
able unbelievable beauty and perfection. They
are polished and sure, yet natural
together; gracefully fluid, but al almost
most almost casual in the seeming ease
with which they dance as one.
If this is almost unbelievable
it is never unreal at all, even
on film. Constantly, delightfully,
each remains a person as they
perform as a single being.
Individually, the fiery presence
of Nureyev overshadows even
Fonteyn, the prima ballerina of
Anglo-American ballet. His art artistry
istry artistry is less that of precision
than of boldness and spontan spontaneity.
eity. spontaneity. He performs the most dra dramatic
matic dramatic and difficult movements
almost as if he were impro improvising;
vising; improvising; as if dancing were think thinking
ing thinking or walking. In the most fan fantastic
tastic fantastic leap, as he appears to
hang in the air for moments, he
seems to be understating. His
virtuosity is exciting, even char charismatic,
ismatic, charismatic, and, were it not sacri sacrilege
lege sacrilege -- it is that of a Richard
Trapp.
The Romantic story of the
prince whose princess is under
the spell of a wicked sorcerer
is danced with fine sadness by
the Vienna State Opera Ballet
to Nureyevs own choreography.
The mobility of the camera gives
the viewer now sweeping spect spectacle
acle spectacle from far back or above,
now detail from close in.
Unfortunately, the film was
shot for a curved screen with
which the Reitz Union Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium is unequipped. The effect of
showing the picture on a flat
surface is a seeming lack of
focus in middle-distance shots.
Far-away shots and close closeups

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ups closeups (which are too few) are not
so greatly affected, but the
middle-distance shots are some sometimes
times sometimes annoyingly lacking in de detail,
tail, detail, particularly facial detail.
Another unfortunate failure which
is probably due to the screen
rather than the camera, is that
the film blurs and cannot follow
the most rapid movements of
the dancers.
Remembering the recent visit
here of the Canadian ballet corps,

a
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RUDOLF NUREYEV AND MARGOT FONTEYN
... in Swan Lake, tonight at the Reitz Union

it is interesting to compare ballet
on stage and on film. In a word,
Swan Lake" lacks a great deal
of the electricity of live ballet.
This may have been largely due
to the inadequacy of the Reitz
Auditorium screen for the film,
but I missed some of the power powerful
ful powerful details of ballet -- the thump
and shuffling of feet, the facial
detail, the straining muscles that
show effort and strength as well
as the grace of the dance.

Wednesday, November 15, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

I Gauguin In TV Special
Gauguin in Tahiti: The Search for Paradise, the CBS-TV
news special, originally scheduled to be shown the night of June
6th (but pre-empted due to the Middle East Crisis), will be shown
on Tuesday, November 2ist (10 11 p.m. EST).
General Telephone & Electronics, the original sponsor, will present
the telecast on that date.
Gauguin in Tahiti, with narration by Sir Michael Redgrave,
focuses on the impressionist painters years in Tahiti, where
he created as an artist the paradise he failed to find there as a
man.
Produced, directed and written by Martin Carr, the hour special
was filmed in France and Tahiti. Many of Gauguins paintings will
be seen, including those from private collections and museums
the world over.
ALL YOU CAN EAT

Southern
Fried
a/' Hot Rolls & Butter
$1 35
"Just three minutes from campus
WONDER
HOUSE U
RESTAURANT |P
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Parking For 200 Cars Within 150 Feet
Did it ever occur to you
that you could turn a
successful
career into something
even more satisfying?
At Ortho, you can. Ortho, leader in the field
of gynecic and family planning planning pharm pharmaceuticals,
aceuticals, pharmaceuticals, is the only company to offer the
medical profession a complete choice of med medically
ically medically accepted methods for controlling concep conception.
tion. conception. And the Ortho name reaches into labor laboratories,
atories, laboratories, operating rooms and hospitals with
diaghostic methods which have benefited count countless
less countless human lives; methods such as RH-testing
serums, and the Papanicolaou smear stains for
early detection of uterine cancer.
As an Ortho salesman, your job would be to
inform the medical profession about our com complete
plete complete line of pharmaceuticals, and generate
sales. And to help you in your contacts with
doctors, pharmacists and top hospital personnel,
well give you some of the finest on-the-job
and in-plant training available anywhere, com competent
petent competent supervision, and an automobile for bus business
iness business (and personal) use.
What else? An excellent starting salary. Full
range of professional benefits. Merit increases.
Significant opportunities for advancement as
soon as you show youre ready. And many
extras (including free stock of our parent com company,
pany, company, Johnson & Johnson, when you become
eligible).
For interviews on campus on Wednesday, Nov November
ember November Ist, please see your Placement Direc Director.
tor. Director. If an interview is not convenient, please
write to Mr. R. L. Johnston, Sales Personnel
Employment Director, Ortho Pharmaceutical
Corporation, 2211-12 Carew Tower, Cincinnati,
Ohio 45202.
\Orjho/
Va Johnson & Johnson affiliated company J
An Equal Opportunity Employer (m/f)

Page 13



, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 15, 1967

Page 14

'Sand Pebbles: Wise
Has 'Done It Again

By SAND DRECHSLER
Alligator Reviewer
Men have to change because
they're not made of brass," says
the captain of the San Pablo to
his rebellious First Class Mach Machinist
inist Machinist Mate (Steve McQueen).
And men do change as the con conflicts
flicts conflicts of love and war manipulate
their minds and emotions; they
fit themselves to meet the cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances of their daily lives.
Thus, the themes depicted in
that great novel and movie The
Ugly American" are restated in
the "Sand Pebbles," the saga
of the reawakening of the sleep sleeping
ing sleeping giant, China.
Sand Pebbles, the pet name a
crew has for their tiny gunboat,
finds itself in the middle of a
civil war Nationalists vs Com Communists
munists Communists vs War Lords, and her
crew are none too happy about
the state of affairs as they them themselves
selves themselves are caught in a series
of systems which are disrupted
by this war.
Coolies service this little boat
and a hierarchy is strictly ob observed.
served. observed. When Jake Holman's
(Steve McQueen) head coolie gets
killed In an accident, Jake finds
'" training a new one very dis disagreeable
agreeable disagreeable as the Chinese super superstition
stition superstition and ignorance get in the
way. This is but one example
of a system that gives way when
the Sand Pebbles is boycotted.
Love and lust play an important
part in this story of American
men trapped in a foreign land.
Love kindles as lust rages over
a young missionary-raised Chi Chinese
nese Chinese girl, and Frenchy (Richard
Attenborough) finds himself buy buying
ing buying her and pledging his undying
attentions upon her in a local
church as no one would officially
marry them.
A cautious kind of love develops
between Holman and Shirley
(Candice Bergen), an attractive
young American teacher who
lives with the missionaries.
Maily and Shirley, two women
.xaught in the middle of life, war,
love and hate, make this story
a stirring drama of living at
its highest.
The superb backdrops of Tai Taiwan
wan Taiwan and Hong Kong form the
excitingly beautiful scenery for
y§| |p|L.., Jjmgk HhHUhI
I pW *§ ;j
u# jWm .v- : 4
v 4, f % a \ x* x"
Terry Turner [above] of San Jose,
Calif., working in a castle
jobs in Europe
LuxembourgAmerican Student In Information
formation Information Service is celebrating its
10th year of successful operation
placing students in jobs and arrang arranging
ing arranging tours. Any student may now
choose from thousands of jobs such
as resort, office, sales, factory, hos hospital,
pital, hospital, etc. in 15 countries with wages
up to S4OO a month. ASIS maintain!
placement offices throughout Europe
insuring you of on the spot help at
all times. For a booklet listing al
jobs with application forms and dis discount
count discount tours send $2 (job application,
overseas handling & air mail reply) to:
Dept. O, American Student Informa-J
tion Service, 22 Ave. de la LiberteJ
Luxembourg City, Grand Duchy on
Luxembourg.

this blazing saga. The back wa waters
ters waters of Hong Kong laid the set setting
ting setting for the deeper portions of
the Yangtze River with its beau beautiful
tiful beautiful islands and smooth waters.
The Deluxe color captures the
very essence of charm these
scenes have to offer.
Robert Wise, one of todays
most excellent directors, has not
broken his long line of truly
great films with "Sand Pebbles."
His method continues to do Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood great justice in this film
which shows American movie
production at its best.
Wises choice of actors for
the 47 speaking parts is superb.
With such new performers as
Marayat Andriane (Maily) and
Mako (Po-Han), he proves him himself
self himself a great connoisseur of talent.
Their performances are to be

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All Chevrolets are priced for greater value! The lowest priced 1968 Chevrolets are (models not shown): Corvair 500 Sport Coupe
$2,220.00; Chevy II Nova Coupe $2,199.00; Camaro Sport Coupe $2,565.00; Chevelle 300 Coupe $2,31 S.OOrChevrolet
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highly commended for without
the excellence of all the pic picture
ture picture would not hold the attrac attractiveness
tiveness attractiveness it does.
Steve McQueen finally fulfilled
the promise he has held for so
long, ms gigantic performance in
"Sand Pebbles" surly made his
name and placed him with Marlon
Brando and Gary Cooper, the
essence of the American type typebeing
being typebeing entirely believable. Mc-
Queen truly "gives the sharpest
performance of his career."
You don't want to miss this
outstanding film production.
Nominated for eight academy a a
- a and winner of the 1962
Harpers SIO,OOO prize, it de deserves
serves deserves your attention. Now at
the Florida, I recommend that
you go during the afternoon if
possiblethe lines are long.

BR| ? j|fl||j|-
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University
Veterans Club
ELECTION
of
OFFICERS
8 PM
REJTZ UNION



Peace Corps Volunteers
Not Exempt From Draft

By ALLEN PEIRLEONI
Alligator Staff Writer
(EDITORS NOTE: Peace
Corps recruiters are on cam campus
pus- campus through Friday as part of
Governor Kirks proclamation of
Peace Corps Week in Florida.
The Peace Corps and the draft
is just one of the many aspects
upon which the Peace Corps sup supplies
plies supplies information to students.)
UF male students who think
that they can avoid the draft
completely by joining the Peace
Corps are, sorry to say, sadly
mistaken.
But the percentage of return
volunteers drafted has been, thus
far, very small.
Peace Corps recruiter Sam T.
Hunt said in an interview Mon Monday
day Monday that Peace Corps volunteers
are not exempt from the draft
during their enlistment or after
they leave the organization.
Since 1961, 60 Peace Corps
workers were recalled from duty
overseas by their local draft
boards and inducted into the mil military
itary military service, he said.
Os those 60 about 40 of them
were inducted within the last four
months. This has just recently
become a big problem.
In fact, i 34 men were draft drafted
ed drafted when they left the Corps and
returned to the United States
from overseas. However, out of
7 or 8,000 return volunteers
the percentage of those drafted
is actually very low.
Hunt went on to say that when
the volunteer is accepted, the
Corps will send a letter to his
local draft board, informing them
of the fact. The volunteer's draft
board will then ask for verifi verification
cation verification from him, and then will
usually reclassify him 2-A (oc (occupational
cupational (occupational deferment). This
classification is for oiip year
only, but it is usually extended
for another year.
Ayele Speaks
On Africa
At Reitz Union
Negussay Ayele, the first
Negro UF professor, will speak
at 8 tonight on Issues and Pro Problems
blems Problems in Southern Africa: Im Implications
plications Implications to U.S. Policy.
Ayele, from Ethiopia, is a
first year assistant professor of
political science. He will pre present
sent present the African viewpoint of
racial confrontation in South Af Africa
rica Africa and its implications for
Black Africa to North American
foreign poicy.
Ayele will question, Can the
UJS. stand by when the African
independent struggle culminates
at the southern tip of a con continent?
tinent? continent?
Sponsored by the Young Re Republicans,
publicans, Republicans, Ayele will speak in
room 347 of the Reitz Union.
His talk is open to the public.
WATCH REPAIR
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The local draft boards are
somewhat considerate when the
volunteer leaves the Corps af after
ter after his two year involvement,
Hunt said.
That is, they wont throw you
at the top of the draft list. They'l
usually put your name somewhere
down near the bottom, but re remember
member remember this is strictly a local
board policy.
I think there should be some
serious consideration to an al alternate
ternate alternate form of service. That is,
the military service should not
be the only form of service to
your country, he said.
e
Hunt said that Jack Vaugh, di director
rector director of the Peace Corps, is
now discussing with Lt. Gen.
Lewis B. Hershey, dirctor of

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the entire Selective Service Sys System,
tem, System, the problem of drafting
volunteers who are working over overseas.
seas. overseas.
Something is going to be
worked out between them, but
no national policy will come out
of this, he said. Vaugh will
probably write to the local boards
and say that the volunteers are
in for two vears and please con consider
sider consider this when thinking about the
monthly draft quota. But here
again its a local draft board
policy.
Hunt commented on the merit
of the Peace Corps. In terms of
the two years spent in the Corps,
by God, it is not a waste. My
time in the Peace Corps was
more educational than my first
two years in college. You learn
a lot about yourself and what
you want to do with your college
degree."

Wednesday, November i 5, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

ENTER THE
FOOTBALL CONTEST
PRIZE: $25 in Men's or Ladies' Wear
EXTRA $lO if winter is a girl
Place an "X" in the box of the team you think will
win Saturday, Nov. 18 Estimate total yards to be
gainev! by Florida, which will be the tie breaker.
Home Team
Florida Kentucky
Ohio State lowa
Alabama S. Carolina
Clemson N.C. State
Georgia Tech Notre Dame
Purdue Michigan State
Tennessee Mississippi
£] S. California U.C.L.A.
Missouri Nebraska
Georgia q Auburn
Winner's Signature Must Agree With
Signature On Entry Blank.
Entries must be deposited In 4, U M Shop by Fri., Nov. 17
In case of tie, prize will be divided equally winners.
WINNERS NAMES TO BE POSTED IN:
Intwmtij &i}op
1620 West University Avenue Carolyn Plane
SIGNATURE -
ADDRESS...
CITY STATE

Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 15, 1967

Duffys Hints (?)
For Homemakers

With the opening of the twin
towers, I think there are sever several
al several household hints that both sexes
(sorry about that Chief) should
be aware of. Os course, some
students will continue to live
in a natural manner, which I
particularly abhor.
Do not throw bottles down the
garbage disposal.
Do throw bottles out the win window
dow window at passing students. This
will enable the struck one to
visit the infirmary. More hints
on that later.
Never stuff a turkey through
the beak even if it is the only
end that is open.
Never warm your dinner in the
clothes dryer. Lint is not the
same as coconut topping.
Never put liquid soap in the
dishwasher unless you want wall
to wall bubbles.
Never throw leftovers in the
commode.
Keep a pair of pointed boots
or shoes (choose one) handy to
kick roaehes in the floor corners.
Buy a copy of the food ser services
vices services book: Contempt, Hatred,
Ridicule and Scorn. From this
book you will get recipes for
dreaded veal cutlet, knotted spa spaghetti,
ghetti, spaghetti, gariic soup with oregano,
squid in ink sauce (ad nauseam),
leftovers, and various dishes that
will close your eyes and clear
your sinuses.

New Honorary Aids
Infirmary Patients

Even Superman couldnt come
to your rescue as fast as Gamma
Beta Phi can. When the men in
the white jackets have already
taken you away, Gamma Beta
Phi will save the day.
No longer will in-patients of
the infirmary have to worry
about missing classes and get getting
ting getting too far behind in homework.
The Gamma Beta Phi initiated
an invaluable service to patients
Monday, Nov. 13, to prevent the
aforementioned.
Patients are now given a card
on which to fill out their sched schedule
ule schedule of classes soon after their
arrival at the infirmary.. Each
day a member of Gamma Beta
Phi will pick up the cards, con contact
tact contact all the students professors,
and return a list of the assign assignments
ments assignments made that day to the stu student.
dent. student. Students with a prolonged
illness now need not fear flunk flunking
ing flunking out because they are too far
behind in classwork.
Another project with which the
Gamma Beta Phis are involved
is a Christmas party for the
children of Waiting Wives.
Waiting Wives is a Gainesville
chapter of wives whose hus husbands
bands husbands are on active duty in Viet Vietnam.
nam. Vietnam.
The onl y coed honorary leader leadership
ship leadership society on the UF campus,
it is a national service organi organization
zation organization instituted at the UF in
1965.
Membership is open to high
school Beta Club graduates who
now hold a 2.5 average and to
prospective members not for formerly
merly formerly etfMMlfed with Beta Club,
who dMBRM|&'i2.7S. The onljdl
' are thosdj
set Beta Ciub, ar that ipate in onql
St- r i h (m.i itpr J

Remember to light the oven
before baking. It helps.
Never keep cheese until it
gets mouldy, unless you need
the penicillin.
Never keep laundry in the re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator longer than necessary
since it will look like the cheese.
Uncle Bens Rice comes in a
variety of converted assortments
for those of different ethnic back backgrounds.
grounds. backgrounds.
Baggies are necessary for
when you raid the ice-box across
the hall.
Bactine is not a topping for
burnt food.
Cooked tongue sounds retch retching
ing retching (a la Alper).
Never freeze marshmallows.
Never put ice in your beer.
Hie best remedy for dishpan
hands is to get the group from
the opposite tower over to do
the dirty work.
#
Never cold-cream a floor re regardless
gardless regardless of how dirty it is. There
is a chance of breaking eight
legs.
As a last resort, hire a maid,
butler, and cook to do all the
work. It is the only logical so solution
lution solution I can think of.

The purposes of Gam ma Beta
Phi are to encourage and assist
college students to attain and
maintain academic excellence in
the college courses, and
secondly, to encourage and as assist
sist assist qualified high school stu students
dents students to continue their educa education
tion education through college.
This years officers are:
George A. Watkins, President;
Nick Didio, vice-president; Ali Alicia
cia Alicia Campbell, secretary; and
John Haswell, treasurer.

deluxe tricycle with
basket and horn
13 97
io" size
NO MONEY DOWN, Low Monthly Terms
Pride of the sidewalk with chrome fender and
head fitting, silver plastic saddle seat, coil springs,
white wall tires, §pinner hubs. Turquoise.
Gai nesviT^Kecinq Center I

I J
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H R 19
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CAROL STILL
Santa Needs
UF Support
Santa Claus is coming to
town-but not for me. This is
an appeal, folks, straight from
the mouths of needy children,
unless you help.
The Jaycees need all your
help. The parents in Flavet 111
area could be of special help
by donating any old, usable toys
to preserve the faith in Santa
Claus by a child who is now
facing a bleak Christmas. The
Jaycees are sponsoring a toy
drive Nov. 15 to Dec. jls.
Bicycles that need repairing
may be taken to fire station
#2 on NW 10th Street or to a
drop-off area where the firemen
will mend them.
Drop off areas are Gainesville
Shopping Center, North West 34
St. Shopping Center, Gainesville
Mall on NW 13 St., NW 6 St.
Shopping Center, Alachua County
Court House, and the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Recreation Department.
Anyone wishing further infor information
mation information as to the toy drive, or
locations can call Saundra Green,
376-9666.
Help Santa Claus< come to
Gainesville.
PATRONIZE GATOR
ADVERTISERS

HC Sweetheart
Attends Premiere
For one night, HC Sweetheart Carol Still was Cinderella, beauty
queen, and a Tony Rome girl all in one. Escorted by Alligator
editor Steve Hull, Carol attended the world premiere of Frank
Sinatras newest movie Tony Rome in Miami last Friday night.
They were accompanied by Dick Freis, manager of Wometco
Plaza Theatre and arranger of the premiere trip, and by his wife.
Miss Still was a guest of Twentieth Century Fox for her two day stay.
As one of the four Ladies of Rome (the others also beauty
queens), Carol stayed at the Fountainbleau Hotel, had her hair
done at the hotels beauty salon, and was driven via limousine to
the opening at the Carib theater.
Everything was so impressive, bubbled Carol. Though I never
did meet Frank Sinatra, he sat five seats back of us.
Afterwards, the HC Sweetheart and date were guests at a steak
and champagne dinner attended by Sinatra and his friends.
It was a beautiful weekend, but I was glad to get home to Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, said Carol. The pace is too fast in Miami.
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Rebuilt Generators & Starters
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4 Member Independent Garage Owners of America^^HHl^
juniors in advertising:
r-h- 1 alligator is now accepting
a: ideations for a december
op (-" : n* T in the advertising
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By GAIL SHINBAUM
Alligator Correspondent
Deciding what your favorite
recipe is can really be a prob problem
lem problem especially if you are a
and potatoes man like headcheer headcheerleader
leader headcheerleader Charlie Gore. However,
he gave Irish Shish Kabobs as
his favorite recipe-type meal.
IRISH SHISH KABOBS WITH
LAMB
leg of lamb
tomatoes, whole
red onions, peeled
bell peppers
Cube the lamb. Wedge every everything
thing everything else. Place lamb on a
skewer, then alternate with
combination of any 2 of the
three remaining ingredients.
Dip into dry sherry. Rotate
over barbeque for 5 minutes.
go-go-g 0!...
where? Rooting for the long
gainer? There's away to set up
your # own breakawaya sound
life insurance program. The
sooner you start, the lower
your premiums . and the
longer your cash value builds.
Huddle now. Cheer later.
NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE
MILWAUKEE
vIK >ll There ij difference ..
INIVIL and the difference grows
Bill Olinger
813 NW 13 St.
378-1391
PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS
W C IK
THEYRE A
GOOD GROUP

Recipes From The Cheerleaders

SURE CURE FOR TV DINNER DRUDGERY

Charlie said that this meal is
best when you precede it with 1/2
dozen raw oysters on half shells.
Cheerleader Donna Berger is
from New Orleans. Typically New
Orleans food, Shrimp Creole, is
her favorite dish. Unfortunately,
Donna didnt have the recipe.
However, one cookbook in the li library
brary library did have the following re recipe.
cipe. recipe. The book The Cookbook
of the U.S. Navy. This recipe
makes 100 eight-ounce portions
and can be used the next time
you entertain 99 friends.
SHRIMP CREOLE
20 lbs. shrimp, peeled
water to cover
10 lbs. tomatoes
1 gallon Creole sauce

Get
your
bumblebee
degree
\ \\V\VN.
' ''-' " .*."' |

Enroll in one of three exciting classes. Charger R/T,
Coronet R/T, or Dart GTSport. Each has its own dis distinctive
tinctive distinctive sporty style, but all three have a lot in com common.
mon. common. Like automatic transmissions, wide-tread red
line tires, special handling packages, and a long list
of other standard and optional features.
To help you make the grade, the standard engines
for the Scat Pack include a 340-cu.-in. V 8 for the
Dart GTS. And for Charger R/T and Coronet R/T, a
440 Magnum VB. Or for a more accelerated course,
you can order the optional 426 Hemi.
All three members of the Scat Pack offer distin distinguishing
guishing distinguishing marks at no extra cost. Bold bumblebee
stripes wrapped around the rear. Or Rallye stripes
along the side. Or if you prefer to be a little more
modest, no stripes at all. It's your choice. Ready for
class? With the Scat Pack, you've got it. Why not sign
up at your nearby Dodge Dealer's and get your
Bumblebee Degree, today?

6 lbs. 10 oz. peas
2 oz. salt
1/4 oz. Cayenne
21 lbs. hot cooked rice
Cover shrimps with water.
Heat to boiling temperature.
Cook 20 minutes. Drain.
Plunge into cold water to
cool quickly. Remove shell.
Remove black vein with
pointed knife. Wash thor thoroughly.
oughly. thoroughly. Combine shrimps,
tomatoes, creole sauce,
peas, salt and cayenne. Heat
to boiling temperature. Let
simmer for 10 minutes.
Serve with boiled rice.
CREOLE SAUCE 3 gal gallons
lons gallons
3 lbs. salt pork, diced

Wednesday, November 15, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

1 lb. 5 oz. onions, chopped
1 lb. celery, chopped
3 minced bay leaves
1/4 oz. cloves, whole
12 lbs. 12 oz. tomatoes
8 oz. sugar
3 oz. flour
1/2 pint water
Fry salt pork 5 to 10 minutes
or until well browned. Add onions
and celery and fry about 5

THE PROFESSORS WIFE
IS A
WITCH!!!
a
See tomorrows Alligator

To add some color to campus, get your Official
Dodge Scat Pack Jacket in the official "Dodge Red
Colorwith the
V authentic embroi
/ / p dered bumble bumble(
( bumble( \ / bee" design on
\\\/' / front and back.
A Send for yours
today.
I 1
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Enclosed is a check or money order (made payable to
J Hughes-Hatcher-Suffrin) for $ to cover cost of
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minutes, until lightly browned.
Add bay leaves and cloves, tied
in a cloth bag, tomatoes, water
and sugar. Let simmer 1 hour.
Blend together flour and 1/2 pint
water to a smooth paste. Stir
into sauce. Continue simmering
30 minutes. Remove spice bag.
Donna said to be sure to have
something drinkable nearby be because
cause because this dish is hot.

Page 17



I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 15, 1967

Page 18

Jeff Denkewalter I
e K BH
wmmmmmm ASST. SPORTS EDITOR wmmmmmmi
This Saturdays football encounter between the Gators and
Kentuckys Wildcats will be the biggest mismatch since Cas Cassius
sius Cassius Clay demolished Brian London in a worlds heavyweight
championship match two years ago.
For those of you who are not pugilistically-minded, Clay finished
off the inept Britisher in nine minutes. It should take the Gators
just about that time to establish their complete superiority over
the almost talentless cats.
Even though Larry Rentz is hobbling on crutches this week and
Graham McKeel is definitely out of the game with an injured
knee, the Gators should dispose of the Cats with little difficulty.
The fact is basketball, and not football, is king at Kentucky.
In recent seasons, football has generated as much fan interest
as a dart game. Its not that the fans dont appreciate a good team.
Its just that they havent seen one in 15 years.
Babe Parillis graduation to the pros in 1953 started Kentucky
on the downslide. The Cats havent recovered yet.
VERSATILE LYONS
This season the entire Kentucky offense revolves around speedy
Dickie Lyons. Lyons runs, throws passes, catches passes, re returns
turns returns punts and returns kickoffs. There are rumors in Lexington
that Lyons also sells hot dogs in the stands at halftime.
Coach Charlie Bradshaws troops opened the current cam campaign
paign campaign by dropping a 12-10 decision to still-undefeated Indiana.
After that they were beaten in successive outings by Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi 26-13, Auburn 48-7, VPI 24-14, LSU 30-7, and Georgia
31-7.
In their last two games, the Wildcats have topped hapless West
Virginia 22-7 and hot-and-cold Vanderbilt 12-7. Bradshaw not
exactly the most popular coach in Wildcat history has built
a tradition at Kentucky. A tradition of losing.
Some alumni have called his 5-year coaching record of 20-
26-4 a disaster. Bradshaw refers to it constantly as a building
program. After last years 3-6-1 record, some Wildcat followers
are wondering what exactly Charlie is building.
In any event, Kentucky is almost assured of ending this season
with two straight losses. After the Gators finish with them,
Tennessee will trounce the fangless Cats in Kentuckys season
finale.
The final analysis: UF 28 Kentucky 7.
Lyons, UFs Smith
Pace SEC Statistics
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI) Dicky Lyons of Kentucky took
over the scoring lead, Larry Smith of UF took over the top
ground-gaining honors and Loran Carter of Auburn became top
total offensive leader in the Southeastern Conference this week.
Lyons, the all around back at Kentucky, scored a touchdown
in the Wildcats 12-7 upset of Vanderbilt Saturday to bring his
season total to 54 points, six-up on Tennessees Walter Chad Chadwick
wick Chadwick and Alabamas Dennis Homan.
Smith rushed for 78 yards in the Gators 17-16 victory over
Georgia and that was enough to push him ahead of Steve Hindman
of Mississippi as the Rebels were idle. Smith has 565 yards on
143 carries for a four-yard average, and he has eight touchdowns.
Hindman, in the same number of games, has 517 yards on
151 carries for a 3.4 average and two TDs. Chadwick of Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee has scored the most rushing touchdowns eight, and Richard
Pickens of Tennessee has the best average per carry 5.5 yards.
Carter passed for four touchdowns and 215 yards against Miss Mississippi
issippi Mississippi State to pass Alabamas Kenny Stabler in total yardage
this season 1,220 to 1,116. Both Carter and Stabler have been
at least partially responsible for 12 touchdowns. Stabler, how however,
ever, however, continues to head passers in most receptions 92 of 148
thrown, but Carter has the most yards by air 1,131 to 1,089
for Stabler. Larry Rentz of Florida has the best percentage
of completion 57 of 86 for .663.
Homan clings to a narrow lead in most pass receptions at
47, but Bob Goodridge of Vanderbilt, who has caught 46, passed
Homan in yards gained, 761 to 718. Richard Trapp of UF entered
the reception race with 44 to date.
In the team categories Tennessee, which heads the conference
finally took the lead in total offense. The Vols have
averaged 382 yards per game, slightly more than UF at 378.4.
UP leads in total defense, bolding opponents to 216.4 yards
per outing. Georgia Is a dose second at 216.4.

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You buy both, if youre same shade twice. wrinkle. Sanforized-Plus.
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means a good shirt. A shirt Oxford has all the things a stripes, etc., etc., for $7.00.
thats styled to last. With good label means. Button- So, if you want a good
rolls, pleats and tapers in down roll collar with a soft shirt, look for a good label,
the right places. And a wide flare. Tapered waist. And if you want the best
enough selection of colors so Perma-lron so it wont label, buy a shirt made
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ORANGE LEAGUE ACTION
Pi Lambda Phi
Defeats Sigma Nu

Pi Lambda Phi opened the
Orange League football season
Monday by defeating strong Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu, 26-12, at the upper drill
field.
The Pi Lams were led by the
passing combination of Jerry
Fumari to Bill Hawkins.
.ne Law League football
championship was also decided
Monday as Team I, who had lost
two previous games but managed
to squeeze into the finals, upset
the Roundballs, 12-6. The Round Roundballs
balls Roundballs had previously been 10-0
for the season.
Other results of Mondays ac action
tion action were:
INTRA MURALS
DORMITORY BASKETBALL
RESULTS
Graham Area
Wednesday, November 8
Staff 23 Newins 9
Crandall 20 Atkins 11
Cooper 37 Henderson 15
Bless 23 Giunt 18
Monday, November 13
Staff 15 Atkins 13
Newins 26 Crandall 21
Bless 39 Henderson 9
Maclachlan 19 Cooper 13
Tolbert Area
Wednesday, November 8
East I 33 Weaver II 22
Tolbert IV 53 North IV 16
South IV 20 North I & II 13
Tolbert II 32 Weaver 111 14
East IV 26 Weaver I 16
North ID 20 Tolbert 111 6
Monday, November 13
East 111 16 Tolbert V 0
East II 28 South I 9
North IV 44 Weaver II 30
Weaver IV 30 East I 28
Tolbert II 27 North I & II 14
South IV 18 South II 12
Murphree Area
Thursday, November 9
Thomas F 16 Thomas E 0
Thomas J 21 Thomas H 11
Murphree L 28 Sledd B 26
Siedd G 15 Murphree D 7
Fletcher L 28 Thomas D 8
Hume Area
Thursday, November 9
Little 27 Keppel 24
Yeaton 38 Farrah 10
Bristol 45 Cockrell- 18

HAVE YOU TRIED THE HAM PORE BOY, YET
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Independent League
Wednesday, November 8
Tne Blue Macks 20 Bombers 6
Sugar Kings 13 Ghost Riders 12
M.F.s 24 Delta Sigma Pi 6
C.L.O. 7 Diamond Village 0
Rockets 7 Ropes 0
University Lodge 46 M.B.A. Club 0
Psi Stars 25 Flavet Tigers 13
Rodans 12 Corry Village 6
Newman Club 49 Harrs 0
English Dept. 25 Builders 6
Thursday, November 9
Blue Seacows 7 Physics 0
Road Runners 36 Alpha Kappa Psi 6
Bombers 12 Ghost Riders 10
M.F.s 36 The Blue Macks 7
Sugar Kings 18 Delta Sigma Pi 6
Diamond Village 7 Ropes 0
C.L.O. 40 M.B.A. Club 13
University Lodge 26 Rockets 20
Corry Village 7 Flavet Tigers 0
Newman Club 53 Builders 12
Engineering League
Tuesday, November 7
A.1.1.E. 7 Agricultural 0
Metallurgical 7 Mechanical 0
A.I.C.H.E. 19 A.I.A.A. 6
Electrical 14 Civil 6
WHY NOT
DROP IN?
mm
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COLLEGE.
LIFE
Every Sunday |
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jj This Sunday at |
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sci For the entire Family:
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- - - i ni n n sir i iri wt ~~ i >iii' -1 1 1 nwiTln ~n nn ii inr i

Wednesday, November i 5, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Dont help
agoodboy
go bad.
Lockyourcar.
Take your
[keys/#

Page 19



i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 15, 1967

Page 20

*>* -v,- *** - ** .
*-' .* s? i r :SE!
'v' W *~ ~' -V::.i^.'^irt;
.. .- r*# vMfc--~**w^ >: % -w .*. s2r. .- *eu.. w :> .-****--*-<** ZsJ&**pi*
TRICKY TRAPP

Richard Trapp fakers out two
Georgia defenders in last Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays game. Gator head coach Ray

Giordano Named Top
SEC Defensive Star

ATLANTA (UPI) UF tackle
Don Giordano was named by Unit United
ed United Press International as South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference defensive
player of the week.
Bartlett Starts
Second Season
By JIM" VANLOOVEN
Alligator Correspondent
Only 16 days remain until the
Florida basketball team begins
its 1967 season against Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville University at Florida Gym
Dec. 1.
Coach Tommy Bartlett, start starting
ing starting his second season as head
coach, feels this season will be
a successful one for the Gators.
The loss of key players last
year hurt us and left big gaps
to fill, but I am confident we can
be a conference contender," said
Bartlett.
A new rule forcing teams to
set their plays up within five sec seconds
onds seconds after crossing mid-court
has been a controversial sub subject
ject subject among basketball coaches.
Asked if the new five-second
ruling would make the game bet better,
ter, better, Bartlett said, "I feel the
rule will do more harm than
good. It has caused some teams
to adjust their offenses. But I
think it wont make the game any
faster, more than likely it will
make the slow moving teams
move even slower."
The Gators will use virtually
the same game formations as
last year. On offense they will
use the double pivot when set setting
ting setting up plays, and the controlled
fast break when running.
On defense, the formation will
vary between a man-to-man
coverage and the zone type cov coverage.
erage. coverage.
Last years team led the na nation
tion nation in total rebounds but had
two players over 6-10. Only one
player this year is 6-10. He is
Neal Walk.
Walk will play center for the
Gators. Last year as a sopho sophomore
more sophomore he averaged 11.5 points
per game while grabbing 8.2
rebounds per game.
At the forward position will
be Andy Owens, a sophomore
from Tampa. Owens was an All-
American basketball player in
high school. Gary McElroy will
be at the other forward spot.
McElroy is from Clearwater and
averaged 8.4 points per game
and hauled in 5.3 rebounds per
game. He stands 6-6.

Auburn quarterback Loran
Carter, who threw four touch touchmm
mm touchmm
s
_ & /
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Graves calls Trapp the most dan dangerous
gerous dangerous receiver in the country
after he catches the ball.

down passes in a 36-0 victory
over Mississippi State, was
named SEC offensive player of
the week by UPI
Giordano, a 229-pound senior
from Miami, switched from line linebacker
backer linebacker to his more familiar
tackle position in Saturdays UF-
Georgia game.
Georgia, leading 16-7 at the
time of the switch, got only one
more first down that on the
final play of the game and
Florida staged a 17-16 upset.
Hes the best defensive line lineman
man lineman Ive coached since Ive been
at UF, coach Ray Graves said
of Giordano. The tough thing
for him has been the fact that
there have been so many other
tackles who have gotten more
recognition.
Hes the most underrated de defensive
fensive defensive tackle in the Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference.

Si*
Gator Mermen Face
Tough Swim Schedule

The UF swimming schedule
was announced today by Director
of Athletics Ray Graves.
Coach Bill Harlans squad
faces one of its toughest sche schedules
dules schedules in many years. The Gator
swimmers have won 12 consec consecutive
utive consecutive SEC titles and should be
the favorites to capture their
i3th next spring.
Harlan had one of the finest
recruiting years in Gator history
when he landed six prep all-
Americans. Leading the list is
Mark McKee from Philadelphia.
McKee was one of the most
sought after prep swimmers in
the country. He narrowed his
choices down to Florida, Mich Michigan
igan Michigan State and Yale before the
Gators won out.
With the outstanding swim swimmers
mers swimmers returning and the incoming
freshmen, we should have an
outstanding club/ says the suc successful
cessful successful swimming coach Bill
Harlan. We have a great bunch
of boys both in talent and desire.
The real test for the Gator
swimmers will be a three day
road trip against three of the

E BEEF HAMBURGERS |2(
(U.S. GOVERNMENT INSPECTED) {
Breakfast I
Served Anytime!
1432 W. Univ. Ave.

1965 OLDS. FBS Deluxe sedan. VB, factory air, 1
power steering. . $1795
65 PONTIAC Tempest sedan. VB, factory air
cond., power steering . j-jggg
64 PONTIACTempest Sports Coupe.V, factory
air cond. $1495
63 MERCURY Meteor hardtop coupe. VB,
standard shift, air cond. $995
59 FORD Station wagon. VB, standard shift |
$l5O
65 BUICKLe Sabre sedan. Custom. Air cond.
Power steering.. $2395
61 Buick Le Sabre sedan. Carefully driven by one
owner. .. $795
65 RAMBLER 660 sedan. Factory air, VB,
power steerina ... $1495
62 Rambler Classic sedan. Auto trans.. 3gg
61 Olds. 88 hardtop sedan. Air cond. . J>695
62 OLDS 88 hardtop sedan. Power steering..
SBOO
62 OLDS 88 sedan .Factory air'. A very nice car..
66 Chev.impa a. Hardtop sedan. Air cond.^?^^
$2695
64 Chev. Jiscayne sedan. 6 with standard shift. ..
S9OO
63 Corvair monza. Coupe. 4S $795
61 Corvair station wagon $395
64 HILLMAN Auto trans. Runs very good. .
$695
BRASINGTON
CADIILAC-OLDSMOBILE INC.
2001 NW 13 ST. 378-5301
: . .1

finest teams in the South. Florida
will face East Carolina, North
Carolina and North Carolina State
powerhouses February l, 2, and
3rd.
The schedule includes: Dec. 4,
Alabama, away; Jan. 6, South
Florida, home; Jan. x 3, Georgia,
home; Jan. 20, Florida State,
away; Feb. 1, East Carolina,
away; Feb. 2, North Carolina,
away; Feb. 3, North Carolina
State, away; Feb 10, Miami, away;
Feb. 15, 16, i7, Southern Inter Intercollegiate,
collegiate, Intercollegiate, Athens, Ga.; Feb. 23,
Miami, home; Feb. 24, Florida
State, home; Feb. 29, SEC Cham Championships,
pionships, Championships, Knoxville, Tenn.;
March 28, 29, 30, NCAA, Hon Honover,
over, Honover, N.H.; April 11, 12, i 3,
AAU, Greenville, N.C.
LUCILLE BALL
BUSTER KEATON
in
Sunday at the Union