Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Johnson Accepts Fortas Withdrawal

WASHINGTON (UPI) President
Johnson, at Abe Fortas request, withdrew
his nomination for chief justice Wednesday
and termed the Senates refusal to confirm
Fortas historically and constitutionally
tragic.
Fortas request, delivered to the White
House Wednesday, was written Tuesday
afternoon shortly after the Senate had
refused to end a filibuster engineered by
Republican and Southern Democratic
opponents of the nomination.
Fortas told Johnson that further efforts
in his behalf, even if ultimately successful,
would result in a continuation of the
attacks upon the court. They characterized
the filibuster-attacks which have been

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TOM KENNEDY
HUMPHREY SPEAKS IN JACKSONVILLE
.. .I want to be known as the young people's president."

Humphrey Gets Support
From 6 Student Leaders

By DAVE REDDICK
Assistant Executive Editor
The six members of Floridas
Council of Student Body
Presidents Tuesday endorsed
Vice President Hubert H.
Humphrey in his bid for the
White House.
Humphrey was on hand for
the endorsement, following a
public speech in Jacksonville.
The council members,
including UF Student Body
President Clyde Taylor, met (he
candidate along with other
university students from around
the state at a reception at the
Roosevelt Hotel following the
vice presidents speech in the
heart of the Bold New City Os
The South.
Lyman Fletcher, president of
the Florida State University
. student body, read a statement
calling for Humphreys election.

sometimes extreme and entirely unrelated
to responsible criticism.
In a two-paragraph statement Johnson
replied:
With deep regret I have accepted and
concur in the request of Mr. Justice Fortas
and am withdrawing his nomination as
chief justice of the United Q States. 1
believed when 1 made this nomination, and
I believe now, that he is the best qualified
man for this high position. The action of
the Senate, a body I revere and to which 1
devoted a dozen years of my life, is
historically and constitutionally tragic.
It was the first time in history the
Senate had blocked confirmation of a
Supreme Court nominee by filibuster. And

The presidents were,
however, careful to point out
they were speaking only for
themselves, not as
representatives of their student
bodies.
1 want everyone of the
young people here to know that
if it is my privilege to be your
president, the White House is
going to be the young peoples
home of America, were going to
make it that, Humphrey said.
I want to be known as the
young peoples President, I want
to be known as your friend and
your partner.

Tickets Available
There are still a limited number of student and date tickets
left for the Mississippi State game Saturday.
Tickets will be, available starting at 10 a.m. at Gate 13 of the
stadium Saturday.
Brown fee cards will be necessary to obtain tickets.

The
Florida Alligator
America's Number 1 College Daily

Vol. 61, No. 9 University of Florida, Gainesville Thursday, October 3, 1968

I New-Formed Parties
I On Collision Course

By HAROLD ALDRICH
Alligator Editor
Student Body Vice President
Gary Goodrich Tuesday hurled a
verbal barrage at leaders of the
New Movement, UFs newest
political party, but the response
from the accused was virtual
silence.
Goodrich asserted that the
New Movement would be more
aptly described if it were called
the new farce.
He also described the main
leaders of the movement
namely Student Body Treasurer
Phil Burnett, former Alligator
Editor Steve Hull and one-time
vice presidential candidate Mick
Callahan as incompetent,
naive and a political
prostitute who will sell himself
to the highest bidder,
respectively.
But Burnett, Hull and
Callahan told the Alligator that
they would not engage in a
name-calling contest with
Goodrich.
(SEE 'MOVEMENT' P. 2)

Accompanying Taylor were
35 UF students backing the vice
president. They were led by
Bruce Smathers, son of UjS.
Sen. George Smathers.
In his public speech at noon,
Humphrey slammed his two
major opponents.
Wallace, Humphrey said, is
calling for a national police
force.
Referring to the Republican
candidate, he said, I dont
intend to let the memorial to
John F. Kennedy be the election
of Richard Nixon.

not since 1795, when it rejected George
Washingtons choice of John Rutledge of
South Carolina, had the Senate refused to
confirm a Presidents chief justice nominee.
Sen. Robert P. Griffin, R- Mich., who
led the fight against Fortas, said, A chief
justice should have widespread support
among the people and within the Senate.
In view of the obvious deep division and
controversy, it is a wise decision.
Another anti-Fortas leader, Sen. Strom
Thurmond, R-S.C., said, This is the wisest
decision Fortas has made since he has been
on the Supreme Court. I think he might go
a step further now and resign from the
Supreme Court for the sake of good
government.

GARY GOODRICH
.. .lashes out
Merger Party
Now Named
'Commitment
By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
Commitment party is the
name which has been decided on
for the super-merger of elements
of Forward party with their old
political enemies, United-First.
We chose commitment
because the people in this party
have been committed to
voluntary ROTC, curfew
abolishment, a student defender
program and publications
autonomy, Party Leader Greg
Johnson said Wednesday.
Most of these programs have
already been accomplished,
Johnson said. We feel that the
record of United-First -in the
executive branch and Forward in
the legislative branch, speaks for
itself.
Opposing Commitment
party is the New Movement,
which Johnson called a fraud
perpetrated on the student
body.
Johnson claimed that the
more progressive members of the
old Forward party jumped to
the coalition while
obstructionists in student
government joined the New
Movement.

LYNDON
. .Senate refused

* *
Convention
Aims At SG
Senate Seats
By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Executive Editor
The Plaza of the Americas
takes on an old town hall
flavor today at noon when the
New Movement party holds a
public nominating convention to
select candidates for 27 student
government offices.
Candidacies for 23
off-campus senate seats and four
Reitz Union Board posts will be
up for grabs in the partys
popular nominating convention.
* The confab culminates the
partys efforts to piece together
a slate of candidates for 40
senate seats and the Union
Board directive for the Oct. 17
elections.
Similar nominating assemblies
were to be held Wednesday night
at seven campus living areas,
where 17 candidates for resident
senate seats were to be elected.
The New Movement party
was organized last weekend from
remnants of the disintegrated
Forward party after nearly half
of Forwards members joined
the ranks of United-First.
The only ideology the New
Movement party has is
participation by all die people,
Party Whip Tom Warner, said
Wednesday.
Any student organization or
individual can nominate whoever
they want. The only
requirement we have is that the
nominees be present at the
convention and that they meet
office-holding requirements.
Student senate candidates
must have at least a 2.0 grade
point average and live in the area
which they hope to represent.
We have made a promise to
the students that we will allow
them to choose their
candidates, Warner said. And
thats just what we are going to
do.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 3,1968

Collins -Gurney
Clash In Debate

By CONNIE NADER
AlligMpr Correspondent
" "' Kr v
Fonner Gov. Leoy Collins
and U.S.* Rep. Ed Gurney
confronted each other in the
WUFT-TV studio Tuesday night
before a state-wide audience,
centering their argument on
Southeast Asian policy and the
recent Supreme Court decisions.
One of the high points of the
debate was a direct conflict
between senatorial candidates
over Vietnam.
Collins said that any further
escalation of the war is
unacceptable. He said a quick
end of the war could be achieved
through complete withdrawal of
troops.
Gurney divided on the
subject with we should carry
the offensive against the
enemy.
Collins suggested that the
U.S. bring all its power and
influence to bear on the Paris
Peace Conference. If this fails,
he recommends the
de-Americanization of the war
through more active South
Vietnamese participation.
Who Americanized the
war?, Gurney asked, reminding
Collins that there were 700
troops in Vietnam in 1960 and
550,000 troops in 1968.
Collins said the U.S. was in
Vietnam as a protection so that
South Vietnam could develop as
a free nation.
Labeling the- conflict a
mismanaged war, Gurney
criticized the Johnson
Administration for halting the
bombing in March, failing to
close the port of Haiphong and
permitting the use of sanctuary
on the Ho Chi Minh Trail.

THURSDAY SPECIAL
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WITH
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U(|i Bowl of
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14 S.W. Ist St.
THE FLORIDA ALUGATOR U the official 555 newspaper of the University of Florida*
and In pdUiM On times weekly except durlnc Juno, July and August whan it In published
osaModiy, and durlnc ntudout holidays and nan periods. Editorials roprosont only tho
opiums of tholr authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Rolls
Halos Bdldij, Ddiorslty of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 3MOI. The Alligator is entered
as second class matters at tto Uidlnd Stats*. amt QfOoe at Gainesville, Florida, >2601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year or $3.50 per quarter.
TBS inorlda Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all adver adverttosmsnto
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Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Adver Adverttotog
ttotog Adverttotog Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will
ant Bo Mptarilo tor more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to ran several times Mottoes tor correction must he given before next insertion.

VIETNAM ISSUE

J BIR
tv
LEROY COLLINS
.. .quick end
v.-.
/, i
M'jfe miii
K.
ED GURNEY
.. .carry offensive
Both debaters repeatedly
accused each other of working
glove in hand with their
respective administrations.
Collins.denied any affiliation
with early J ohns on-Humphrey
policy and asserted that he was
running as a private individual.

'Movement,'Commitment
PnrtiAs Near Collision

f FROH PA6£ ONE
Goodrich, though, apparently
angered by New Movement
contentions that Commitment
party was bom by political
favoritism, attacked his
opponents as the biggest group
of obstructionists and
reactionaries ever brought
together in one camp.
They are really trying to
pull the wool over the students
eyes with their idealism kick.
They wouldnt know idealism if
it stared them in the face,
Goodrich snorted.
He also said that he could not
believe the New Movements
criticism of Commitment partys
bloc votes.
The foundation of the New
Movement is the TEPs and the
ATOs, Goodrich said. They
have been voting as a bloc for
many years and have gotten
other fraternities to go with
them in return for part of the
political pie. But we didnt get
any fraternities to jump because
of deals or promises. There is
simply nothing to offer anyone
in the fall elections, and we
wouldnt make offers even if
there were something to give.
Lashing the New Movements
leaders, Goodrich said of Hull:
Hull is being used and
refuses to recognize it. After the
party split, the TEPs realized
they had to run a name the
students would recognize and

there is a bus to campus
from 16th ave
J'
\~*L it leaves from
f I|| Z?? S.w. ave
/ U 7:30 a.m.
|-fe 0, 8:30 a.m.
2 noon
J 4:30 p.m. ->
I if you are a
I n-* rm^mrmmmmmrn
I RMniR Ph. 376-6720
1 \ j Office
\ VwJV \ j 9am- spm Mon Fri
J I J 9am noon Sat

vote for. They picked Hull, a
naive man who thinks he
controls the party when really
the party manipulates him.
Hull, restrained and quiet as
the charges were repeated to
him, answered:
I am not and will not be
used by anyone. I am leading the
New Movement because I
sincerely believe we can change
Student Government from
political bossism to student
involvement.
I will not resort to the
overused politics of the past, and
I will not accuse anyone of
anything.
Hull said that as party chief,
he has completely disassociated
the New Movement from any
fraternity or other group. He
noted that the party has refused
to make promises or offer deals.
I am leading the New
Movement, Hull said quietly,
and it is my philosophy guiding
hw
.
The former Alligator editor
claimed that his present
affiliation with the remnants of
the old Forward party, of which
as editor he was severely critical,
is not inconsistent.
They believe in essentially
the same things I do, and I have
always stood up for what I
believe is right.
He recalled as an example the
withholding of one of his
editorials by the Board of
Student Publications while he
was editor. When Hull insisted

the controversial editorial run
five subordinate editors resigned!
I was pressured by the
board, by the president of the
university, even by my own
editors to change my stand, but
I didnt. I believed I was right,
ans I stuck to it.
Goodrich accused Callahan of
selling himself to the highest
bidder. This is the second time
he has jumped in less than a
year. I think hell go whereever
he can get the best deal.
Callahan denied that he has
ever jumped.
After last winters election, I
asked Taylor (student body
president) if I could work in his
cabinet. He gave me a position,
but I never changed to his
party, Callahan said.
He claimed he is working
with Hull because this is a real
opportunity for the students to
run themselves, without
fraternities, without deals.
Callahan also said he thought
it was an unhealthy situation
when a bloc as large as
Commitment partys is put
together for the sole purpose of
overriding the treasurers
vetoes.
The one-time candidate on
the Contrived party ticket said
he was puzzled by Goodrichs
attack on him.
I am not a candidate for any
office, and Im only trying to
recruit individuals to participate
in SG. But Goodrich sounds to
me like a very active candidate.



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Honey Buns £29* * Roll Sausage £s9*
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Dmnere^-39. BALLANTINE ££££* &' &sf London 8r0i1. ... * s l n
STS-: ;r!! beer b 45 5 -- r
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Perch Fillets Pto- 39* Hostess Homs K $ 1 39 Swift's Premium Proton BoiMlem Imperial
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fr^* c 0 XT"* M. ,1 I Note The,mOWare S&H I
Potato Salad C 39* Pineapple 4 $1 ;l Ciee Slomp on his pogc
Bar-B-Q Fryers Z 79* Miracle Whip *£* 49* I J current featured unit
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Beef Hash con 39* Tender Cut Delicious Cream Style
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Ts markets /a QUANT|TY R | GHTS RESERVED Server, the Therm-0 Ice & Food Server, or J
Borden'* Aoot. Flavor* (limit 1 please)
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W T Publix Regular er Diet Flavor*
dawn produce lane Y H g 12-o. 7Hr I Swiff's Premium Boneless
Golden Ripe %OUttCO UMttKS cane X3f | Canned Hams
RnnnnfiC lO* Assarted navers All Grinds (limit I please with other purchases of $5 or mom, i 5-lb. can
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Tomatoes .. 49* switt'ning Cung Peaches. ..4 7. I M "' i
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Apples 4 4 49* !:r£ fpilliyl 125 S.w. 34th ST. |flll]jWGreenStampspi^
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Nestea Instant Tea 11 Crosse & Blackwell Red || Sara Lee Frozen All-Butter || $1 or moro purc hase li Singleton's Frozen Family-Pack |
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(bnm t due*res Seturdey, OcSefeer s, ISSS) somJLMkn^4rtMM^hn* y o t#b r ** H ) Jg (Kvriree Saturday. Octeher S, *) || # (Sartres Saturday, ftrlitir s, 1tt) f

Thursday. October 3, 1968. The Floridi Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

l. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 3,1968

UF Animal Research Is Saving Human Lives

By ANNE FREEDMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Be grateful that Porky Pig
and his friends those seemingly
uncomplicated, noisy, smelly
farm creatures develop ulcers.
From that rather surprising
fact, research scientists at the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center have
learned that over-eating, in
addition to stress and tensions,
may cause gastric ulcers in man.
Scientists have been studying
the pig, especially his digestive
system, for the last
year-and-a-half, because the pig
so closely resemble man in his
eating habits. Both man and pig
are omnivores.
They 11 eat almost anything
put before them, Dr. Alvin
Moreland, director of the Health
Center Animal Department, said.
Both consume doses of meat,
plants, and starches daily.
Located below the medic.
science wing of the Health
Center, the animal department is
the headquarters for UFs
biological proving grounds.
health center and at the research
farm facilities on SW 34th
Street.
The animals are housed and
cared for in quarters resembling

State Newspaper Delivery
For Dorms Introduced Free

Door-to-door delivery of state
newspapers in campus residence
halls began Tuesday with a one
week sample of several state
newspapers provided in the
lobbies and public areas of the
residence halls.
Subscription blanks for the
individual papers are available
with the sample papers, allowing
interested residents to mail their
subscriptions order directly to
the newspaper's home office.
The plan for door-to-door
delivery was previously not
allowed under residence hall
solicitation regulations. The
current plan was developed by a
meeting called by Dr. Lester L.
Hale, vice president of student
affairs, and the circulation
departments of the participating

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roast sirloin of beef au jus
mushroom cap
baked Idaho potato
crisp tossed salad
basket of assorted
fancy rolls
1.95
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k/tfem Bmtftm I
OAINSSVILLS MALL

All ii^ator

the most up to date human
hospital. Rooms are individually
controlled to maintain constant
temperature, humidity, lighting
and sanitation levels. Odors are
eliminated and respiratory
infections kept remarkably low
by a ventilation system which
changes the air 10 times an bouj
The animals are part of the
research team, Dr. Moreland
said, and we become very
attached to many of them.
Animal experimentation at
UF has led to many vital
life-saving and life-improving
techniques in application to
both human and veterinary
medicine.
A plastic lens device,
developed from working with
monkeys and rabbits, has been
used to replace a damaged
cornea. The lens has been tried
on several human patients at
the health center with
indications that it is
successful, Dr. Moreland
commented.

newspapers.
When the students
subscription begins, the papers
will be delivered to the
individual dorm rooms.
Interhall Council approved
the plan Monday.
HAP-E-TYME
MART
BEER and WINE
DISCOUNT STORE
GO-GATOR
203 S.W. 2nd. AVE
Ph. 378-8289

UF BIOLOGICAL STUDY

DEPTH REPORT

Surgical techniques using cold
(cryo) surgery have been tried
using monkeys. Intensive and
sensitive post-operative care is
given to all animals.
We try to learn and explain
behavior in family situations by
studying the monkey and other
sub-human primates: pigeons,
doves, fishes, cats, rats, mice arid
even cockroaches, Dr.
Moreland said.
Before any animal is taken in
for study, except those with a
particularly desired illness like
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I ON OCT. 8,1968 ...
This man, Stephen C.
0 Connell, will be inaugurated
as the sixth president of the
University of Florida.
On that same day the
Florida Alligator, in the
tradition that won it the 1968
I Pacemaker Award, will carry I
complete reports of
inauguration plans, background
I reports on the history and I
importance of the office of
university president, and on the
life and character of the new
president, and the university
which he will lead.
For complete inaugural I
coverage read The Florida 1
Alligator. Come with the I
Pacemaker. I

diabetes, it must be in top
physical condition.
We want to make sure that
the animal wont introduce any
new disease, and that he is
healthy. All animals are takdh to
the quarantine facilities for
pbservation and testing. Only
after they are found free of
disease are they released to the
researchers for use, Dr,
Moreland remarked.
The medical center is carrying
on research of cancer in rats and
other animals. Open heart

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surgery and transplanting
techniques have been developed
through work on dogs, calves
and other animals.
Infectious diseases are bein|
Intensively studied in the
infecting animals, watching the
disease grow and finding
methods of immunization and
therapy.
The relationship of mother
and fetus at various altitudes is
being explored in sheep, goats,
monkeys, horses, guinea pigs and*
rabbits. Studies indicate that the
infancy survival rate is higher at
sea level.



Rusk Promises Withdrawal
If Vietnam Peace Follows

UNITED NATIONS (UPI)
U.S. Secretary of State Dean
Rusk Wednesday called on the
Soviet Union to remove its
troops from Czechoslovakia and
said the United States would
stop bombing of North Vietnam
when it was confident that this
would lead toward peace.
Rusk, making his first and
probably last policy speech to
the U.N. General Assembly was
interrupted by a band of nine
hecklers seated in the U.N.
public gallery demanding an end
to the Vietnam War.
Rusk stopped speaking for a
few moments while UN. guards
hustled the demonstrators out of
the gallery and, to the applause
of most delegates, went on with
his speech.
The U.S. secretary discussed
all aspects of the U.S. foreign
policy in troubled areas, but
Chinese Bliss
Doesnt Jibe
Chou En-Lai, premier and
currently No. 3 man in Red
China, chose the regimes 19th
birthday to announce that
everything on the mainland is
just dandy and that complete
victory for Mao Tse-Tungs
cultural revolution is not far
away.
This bright picture does not
square with anything else
coming out of Red China.
Reliable reports, many of
them taken from official Peking
announcements, indicate a
steady deterioration in fields
ranging from nuclear energy to
education and agriculture.
Current Scene, a
fortnightly periodical published
by the U.S. Consulate General in
Hong Kong and devoted to an
assessment of developments in
mainland China, declared the
continuing struggle in China no
longer centers around policies,
but power.
It saw power at the center
breaking down and being taken
over by local warlords.

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dwelled on the Soviet4ed
invasion of Czechoslovakia and,
looking directly at the section
where the Soviet delegation sat,
asked:
When will the Soviet Union,
whose international relations are
subject to the U.N. charter,
make good on its own repeated
promise by removing its

Whats NEW at the
BOOKSTORE*?
LONESOME CITIES McKuen
DEATH OF THE DOLLAR Rickenbaccker
DAYBREAK Joan Baez
IN WHITEST AFRICA Frye
LETTERS TO PHILIP Shedd
WHERE DID YOU GO? OUT. Smith
WHAT DID YOU DO? NOTHING.
LYRICAL AND CRITICAL ESSAYS Camus
NOW IN PAPERBACK:
MYRA BRECKINRIDGE Vidal
THE CONFESSIONS Styron
OF NAT TURNER
BABY AND CHILD CARE Spock
(New Rev. ed.)
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00 P.M.
Campus Shop & Bookstore

occupying forces from
Czechoslovakia?
Turning to Vietnam, Rusk
said the United States was
looking to the representatives
of North Vietnam to indicate
how they propose that the
fighting should be scaled down.
For our part, we are
prepared to stop the bombing
the minute we can be confident
that this would lead toward
peace, Rusk said.
Many Dade Students
Dade County contributed the
largest number of in-state
students to the total enrollment,
3,07 6 T*h e smallest
contributions from Florida
counties came from Liberty and
Wakulla counties, which
contributed 1 student apiece.

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I HOURS I
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Thursday, Octobar 3, 1968, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

>. Tha Florida Alligator, Thursday. October 3. 1968

WHATC
HAPPENING
#y QMDCHAFIN
AN igater Staff Writer
IN THE fcNK KEY: Mortar
Board, a honorary
which is counterpart
to an obsc^S male organization,
meets todarait 4:30 pjn. in
room 347 of t%e Reitz Union.
IN WORN-OUT PLOTS: UF
students will be able to see the
Indians bite the dust (yawn) in
yet another movie tonight at 8
and again at 8:45 when the
Alachua County Quarterback
Club shows films of the UF-FSU
game.
The premier will be in the
Union Auditorium.
IN ROCK TAYLOR &
COMPANY PRESENTS:
Student Government
Productions stumbles onto the
road to stardom tonight at 8
when it presents its first super
collossal extravaganza: The sth
Dimension.
The group appears in the
Florida Gym.
IN THE MAN FROM F.1.T.:
Dr. Kurt Muhlethaler, Professor
of Molecular Biology at the
Federal Institute of Technology,
Zurich, Switzerland, speaks
tonight at 8 in McCarty
Auditorium.
The occasion is Sigma Xis
annual lecture.
IN ESTABLISHING THE
ANTI ESTABLISHMENTERS:
SDS-SSOC, the off-campus
radical organization that is
currently seeking to become
securely on-campus, holds an
organizational meeting in room
361 of the Union tonight at 8.
AND SPEAKING OF
ORGANIZATIONS: The
Christian Science one meets in
room 357 of the Union at 7 p.m.
IN GREEK-LETTER
GOINGS-ON: Gamma Beta Phi
has its regular meeting tonight at
7:30 in room 363 of the Union.
IN IF WERE GOING TO
HELP OUR MAN WE MUST
STICK TOGETHER YOU
MIGHT SAY WE SHOULD
FORM A CLOSE KNIT CLAN:
Students for Wallace marchjalcu
room 150 C of the Union tonight
at 7:30.
f Dimension f
Here Today
By JERRY SILBERBERG
Alligator Staff Writer
Sweet Blindness, Stoned
Soul Picnic, and Up, Up, and
Away, are just three of many
songs the free-wheeling, rock
and rolling Fifth Dimension will
perform in concert tonight at
the Florida Gym starting at 8:15
p.m.
In a telephone interview
yesterday, Florence Laue
stated the group likes playing
for college audiences. It gives a
chance to be close to the
audience.
The group will bring with
them four musicians to
accompany them. Miss Laue
said that the group never uses
back-up voices as other groups
do. If we did that, she
continued, we would never get
the same sound on stage as we
do on records.

DROPOUTS

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Dedication Set For New Complex

Formal dedication of the first
unit of UFs Life Sciences
Complex will be held Oct. 12
with ceremonies scheduled at 10
am. in the Constans Theatre
adjacent to Reitz Union on
campus.
Dr. Stephen H. Spurr, dean of
the University of Michigans
Horace H. Rackman School of
Graduate Studies, will make the
dedicatory address.
Dr. Spurr, a high honors
graduate of the UF and Yale
University, has headed
Michigans graduate studies
program since 1964. He is an
inventor of photogrammetric
devices, author of four books
and founding editor of Forest
Science.
A member of the UM faculty
since 1952, Dr. Spun has served
as dean of the School of Natural
Resources and assistant to the
vice president for academic
affairs in addition to his teaching
duties.
He also has taught at Harvard
University and the University of
Minnesota. Dr. Spurr serves as a
member of the executive
committee of the Conference of
Biology Editors.
Other program participants
include members of the Board of
Regents, UF President Stephen
C. OConnell, and
m representatives from the
National Science Foundation

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and Title I of the Higher
Education Facilities Act.
The $1,690,341 building
received support grants of
$538,150 from the National
Science Foundation and
$123,892 from the Higher
Education Facilities Act.
It houses offices for the
Division of Biological Sciences
and the Department of Zoology
plus units of related zoology and
biological sciences programs.

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I IFF SCIENCE UNIT

BY HOWARD POST

Two of the seven floors are
devoted to graduate studies and
research laboratories in these
areas.
Open house at the new
building will be held before and
after the Tulane University
football game which begins at 2
p.m. Oct. 12. Graduate students
will act as hosts and guides for
the open house.
Representatives from a large
number of conservation agencies
are expected to participate in

the dedication events.
Prior to the dedication
ceremony Dr. Stanley Cain,
professor of conservation at the
University of Michigan, will
deliver a public address of
natural history conservation.
Dr. Cain was assistant
secretary of the U.S.
Department of the Interior when
he resumed his faculty position
in August. His talk is scheduled
for 8 p.m. Oct. 11 in McCarty
Auditorium.



Mademoiselle Eager To Recruit

By PHYLLIS BRASCH
AlNgrtor Staff Writer
Mademoiselle ma£rin# is
eager to recruit Southern
university and college
representatives for thdr College
Board membership, Miss Susan
Diemar, Mademoiselle College
Competition Editor, told UF
co-eds last Friday.

1 Dixie 1 Will Remain,
Band Director Says
Gator Band Director Richard W. Bowles said Tuesday the band will
not follow the University of Miamis example and cut the playing of
Dixie from their program.
Bowles based his decision on the songs strong tradition at UF.
The University of Miami is a different situation with a different
tradition, Bowles said.
Bowles said he felt the cutting of Dixie would lead to the
censoring of other music.
Bowles emphasized he was under no directive from UF President
Stephen C. OConnells office to make a decision. The matter had
been discussed before and the same decision reached, Bowles said.
UFs music department has received only one complaint through
the mail about the song.

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In an informal discussion of
her magazines five annual
competitions, Miss Diemar
stressed that although the
Eastern and Midwestern
campuses were well covered, the
Southern states were
inadequatelv represented.
The college board member
keeps the magazine abreast of

IN SOUTH

information on her campus. She
periodically answers
questionnaires, helps research
features and articles, evaluates
the magazine, and reports on
personal and campus views on
politics.
Miss Nancy Hill, 2UC, is
current UF Mademoiselle
representative. She won her
position by designing and
advertising clothes for a
Christmas-New Years boutique.
Her work included original
dress designs of semi-formal,
formal and lounge wear
appropriate for the holiday
season. Spot radio
announcements and newspaper
layouts were included in her
advertising campaign.
The competition is designed
for those college women who
have ability in writing, editing,
illustration, photography,
layout, fashion, beauty,
promotion, merchandising, or
advertising, as well as being able
to spot campus trends, report

college news, rod submit original
ideas.
Board members are eligible
for Assignment Two. Twenty
winners of a second competition
among college board members
will be salaried guest editors of
Mademoiselle in New York
next spring. They will share
offices with regular
Mademoiselle editors, learn
about publishing, and help edit
the August issue.
In addition, they will
interview well-known writers,
artists, actors, and designers,
visit advertising agencies and be
photographed for the August
issue.
The 20 guest editors and 20
honorable mentions will receive
priority consideration for
permanent jobs with
Mademoiselle, Vogue,
Glamour, and House and
Garden.
Miss Hill may be contacted at
378-1839 for competition
information.

ttmadey, October 3,1968. The Florida AMastor.

/ i 1
Read The
FLORIDA
QUARTERLY
.\,
V

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 3,1968

__The Florida Alligator
r Wj Harold Aldrich
Editor-In-Chief
r>,i Dave Doucette
YUtimN Managing Editor
M Raul R imirez James Cook
AmtMM Executive Editor News Editor
mNHHMi 'Kj y l
.r~ mV /
HMk | "Viy
Look. Joe A Pep Rally
A Dancing Illusion
BBBBBBBBBBBiBy Stephen Robitaille

Does the cheer: Kill, .kill
kill heard at the FSU football
rally indicate an innate quality
of violence in man?
Was the stoned girl that I
met at the dance, dancing with
me, with an illusion or by
herself?
How come my humanities
class got so upset when I began
to question the validity of the
Bible?
ls the pride of the United
States Government greater than
the authority of the United
Nations?
How does Leonard Cohen,
the Canadian poet turned
folk-singer, constantly created
such works of beauty and
genius?
Can the Pope really believe
that sex without babies is always
without love?
ls $150,000 a minute
really necessary for this
countrys defense?
Will they forget about Dr.
Spock as quickly as they forgot
about the Pueblo?
Do Americans who
invested money in bomb shelters
now complain because they

The Florida Alligator
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Room 33), Reitz Union. Phone
Ext. 2832
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or of
the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida.

never got their moneys worth?
How does William F.
Buckley ever find his way out of
the petty verbal quagmire he
refers to as elocution?
Could it be that the only
prime time left on television is
the hour slated for the Rowan
and Martin Laugh-In?
ls it true that the
free-love movement was
found to be a commie plot and
was suppresed from within by
the FBI an Maharishi Hoover?
Will the name Spiro Agnew
ever become a household word?
Has the UF really chosen
Otis Boggs to chairman the
department of Speech and
Dramatics?
lf they were to find that
God was grading on the curve,
would they then deny him
tenure?
ls Joe Torchia really alive
and well in Warrens Cave?
lf Steve Hull is elected to
the Student Senate will there be
another mass walkout?
How come the girl of my
dreams is always gone when I
wake up?

EDITORIALS

Pass-Fail Good Idea I

State University Chancellor Robert
Mautzs plan to offer students courses under
a pass-fail grading system is a good one.
Under the plan a student may take a
course outside his major and not have to
worry about hurting his grade point average
by spending additional time on the course to
make a good grade.
If the student passes the course, he will
receive only credit hours for it no grade. If
he fails the course, he will receive neither
credit hours nor a grade that would harm his
grade point average.
This part of the program is appealing.
A student should not be penalized for
taking an additional course outside his major
field of study for interest or additional

Overcrowding of group seating blocs at
football games has done much to feed the
flames of criticism fired at the program.
Many more people than planned are often
jammed into the blocs and tempers often
flare when one crowded bloc pushes into
another.
With the first home game of the season
Saturday the same groups will again crowd
the same extra people into the blocs and the

Alligator Inquizitor

By LEWIS ROTHLEIN
Shalom. Its National
|Nenophreniac Day. Dont look it
| up. Its something new. Very
new. Like someone invented it
last night. Dont look for it next
year. But observe it today.
And please observe these:
1. What was the name of the
stadium where we played FSU
last weekend?
2. In the Sky King series,

Toadstools

Cops Set Up For Chaos

It was an armed camp.
As one police chief put it, a well-oiled
operation was in storesecurity men, sheriffs
deputies, police agents, highway patrolmen,
reservists, the whole batch were at their posts when
the candidates came front and center.
The security clamps were down. The riot squad
was ready for their kicks, literally. They were
waiting for emergency mobilization; contingency
alert, riot readiness and other official-sounding
tactics.
They expected riot, chaos, brawling, vandalism,
physical and mental abuse and confrontation with
the youth.
The roll call included 274 law enforcement
officials. They were equipped with radios, cameras,
overhead observation decks in airplanes and in
helicopters, body guards for governors, night sticks,
MACE, whistles, rifles, hard helmets and black
leather steel-tipped boots.
The force was better equipped than it had been
at past confrontations.

Don't Crowd Blocs

what was the name of Sky
Kings neice?
3. A question about the
sixties. Do you remember the
name of the one-time farm boy
who lived like a baron in Pecos,
Texas? He managed the largest
grain storage operation in the
country and had a complete
monopoly on liquid fertilizer in
tanks, but before his trial he
was declared bankrupt; he owed
38 million and only had 20
million.

knowledge. The pass-fail system would allow
a student to do just this.
The best part of the program is the
stipulation that if the student does
acceptable work he receives credit hours, but
does not have to worry about a C equivalent
grade nulling down his overall average.
Likewise, if he fails the course he does
not have to worry about lowering his
average.
We urge the university to institute a
program of this nature as soon as possible.
If the UF is to be a leading university in
the country, it must first lead the state. And
the University of South Florida and Florida
Atlantic University already have similar
programs under way.

same scuffles will break out.
Overcrowding may not be the only
criticism of the plan, but it may be a big
enough problem to consider investigation of
the program.
If the overcrowding continues, maybe the
bloc seating program should be abandoned
in favor of general distribution of tickets for
all students.
Well watch.

Well even have an airplane this year to help us
spot trouble areas, said one trooper before the
affair. Hell help us spot breakdowns, congestion,
bottlenecks and accidents and will be in constant
contact with the ground.
1 think it will be a smoother operation, said
another officer confidently.
When it was all over, the law enforcement
officers that included campus and auxiliary cops,
were breathing heavy. They were licked. They knew
it.
The bedraggled crew of 274 harried, helmeted
and frustrated deputies made their way home but
they knew theyd been in a ball game. They were
shaking their heads.
There was no vandalism; no riot; no murder; no
chaos; no physical abuse but the traffic and sun
were hell.
Late Saturday, when the last of 15,000
automobiles and 45,000 spectators headed home
from Tallahassees Doak Campbell Stadium, a city
police sergeant opened his glove compartment and
took a swig of mouthwash, thinking that he should
have become a Southeastern Conference referee
instead. >-

4. Who was Goldwaters:

running mate? ?
5. Who was Nixons running;:
mate when he ran against;:
Kennedy? \
6. True or False: If Berniej
i
Eldridge married Greta Garbo,j
hed be Burna Garbage.
Gag. Theyre not getting any;
better. Yesterdays answers:;
1. Harper Lee 2. Cornelius;
3. Powers 4. Sargeant Shriver;
5. Bullet
Pet a nenophreniac today.

>By Bill Dunn



Defense of Individualism Is Corrupts

There appeared in the Alligator (9/30/68) an
article, The Supreme Individual, Richard
Thompson. Judging by the title, one could
reasonably expect the article to be in support of
individualism, that ethical system whose foundation
is the inviolate supremacy of individual rights. And
this is evidently the intention, e.g. ...the
only ...prohibition was: do nothing to harm another
human..., and You were free to do what you
pleased with yourself.
But the identification of freedom with freedom
from hunger and poverty and social despair is the
advocacy of collectivism and the destruction of the
concept of freedom. If one person is to enjoy the
freedom from hunger and poverty and social
despair, who is to provide the food, the wealth,

Long Hours
Force Staff
Resignation
MR. EDITOR:
We, the residents of Graham
Area, feel that someone on the
housing staff has made a great
mistake. By giving our beloved
Mrs. Johnson the hours of
4:30-12:30 pjn. each day, they
have forced her to turn in a
letter of resignation. It is not
right that she should go for eight
straight hours without a break,
even to get a snack, and then
have so little time to spend with
her family.
This gross arrangement of
time prompted her to resign. So
far, the housing staff has
accepted her resignation without
even mention of keeping her
here with shorter hours. We of
Graham Area are most
distraught with the idea of losing
Mrs. Johnson. She has been with
this area for many years, and to
some she is Graham Area.
This area will not be the same
r* without Mrs. Johnson, and we
want her to sta^.
16 GRAHAM RESIDENTS

The Rational Observer*

Half of Forward Party has just switched to the
United-First in what has been termed as the biggest
political maneuver ever executed on the campus,
employing tactics that would make even James
Bond shiver.
Who cares?
Oh, a handful of politicos (1 use this term
loosely) and some fraternity bigwigs, but pratically
none of the students, faculty, or administration.
And why not?
(This is a question that SG has probably been
pondering for ages. They expect only 5,000 voters
this coming election. That leaves out three fourths
of the UF. SG, on the defensive calls these
non-voters apathetic (or pathetic), but come every
election, SG, with vigor, woos these apathetes.)
Ill tell you why not. And readclosely: What The
Students Are Satisfied With They Dont Worry
About; What Theyre Not Satisfied With They Dont
Feel Student Government Can Or Will Change. Read
again. s
The first point is obvious, SG has always been
good when it comes to movies, entertainment, and
similar matters. This will be provided whoever is

Out

Student Government-Why Should We Care?

: i- v .
OPEN FOKUM:
Aitiiaml ViAAtot
"There is no hops for the complacent man."


Syllabus Courses No Good

MR. EDITOR:
The understanding of course content in many
fields requires competence in prerequisite courses
and areas. A C student of Calculus I may find it
difficult to pass Calculus 11. One who has done C
work at the beginning of a course may progress
more slowly toward the end.
Thus many students struggle through advanced
subjects with a lade of skill in the more basic
subjects. This leads to a lowering of requirements
and an increase in heterogeniety of ability in
advanced courses. The result is course inefficiency
leading to an overall inefficiency of college
education.
An alternative would be to dispense with the
syllabus system of course structure in favor of a
system where students progress at their own rates
through small units of a course or course sequence.

and the happiness? Whoever is so obliged is clearly,
and to the extent of the obligation, a slave. In such
a system, each is the slave of all. The transfer of
rights from the domain of action to that of values is
the destruction of rights: one no longer has the right
to pursue his own happiness if he is required to
provide his brothers with theors.
To speak of freedom from hunger or,
equivalently, the right to adequate nourishment is
to transfer the concept of rights from the political
to the economic; but rights pertain to actions-not
goods. There is no right to a fair share of the
nations prosperity, but rather the right to earn
and keep the value-equivalent of that which one
produces.
Os course, if mans values were attained without
effort, so called economic rights to goods might

elected, and should be, as we pay an activity fee in
our registration fee. No problem, no concern.
The second point needs backing up. Why dont
the students feel that SG can and will change the
things that they have been dissatisfied with?
For one reason, they havent in the past. Things
like compulsory ROTC and curfews for all women
under 21 have been things students have wanted
changed for years. And the only reason that they
have been changed recently is that the students, and
not SG have set forth the initiative and made their
own petitions. Also other groups put pressure on
the administration (groups like the SBI) without
going through all the strings and rules that SG has
to. SG hasnt been coming through. And the
university is now relying on Action Council to do
the suggesting for improvements.
It isnt SG that will make the changes its the
Board of Regents and President OConnell and Dean
Cosby and higher ups. SG doesnt have much
authority on these important matters. As Clyde
Taylor' said last year in Hume Hall during his
campaign, referring to the ROTC problem What
can we do? All we can do is speak for you. We cant

Each student would be required to pass each unit
with some fixed degree of comprehension-I suggest
90 percent as a tried criterion- before going on to
the next unit. Thus, all students would have good
comprehension of all completed units, although
some students would take more time than others to
complete a given sequence of units.
\J
Where the above system has been tried, test score
distributions have been much higher than under the
traditional system, when students in both systems
have been given the same examinations.
A drawback to this system is the requirement
that courses be highly flexible and unstructured and
that students be allowed to register a variable
number of times in a course sequence. A students
tenure would become a function, not of course
comprehension, but of rate of unit completion. The
entire course system would have to be revised.
RICHARD A. STUTSMAN, 7AS

Thursday, Octobar 3,1968, The Florida Alligator,

By R. E. Osteen*

not entail slavery. And this astonishing t&potliesis is
evidently asserted by the identifkatioifcpF ...nature
as free food and shelter and recreation. But to
make such an assertion is to drop ttaupontext of
reality and substitute the context of daydreams and
whims. iP
In fact, all wealth is and must be produced by
men. The substance of life is not given man by
nature, but must be achieved by his effort. If one
asserts his right to the sustenance of his life and
does not exert the effort required to achieve it, then
it is the effort of his brother-slave that he requires
and demands as a right for his continued survival.
It is unfortunate that a defense of individualism
be corrupted with collectivist inconsistencies, but
such is the extent of the prevalence and of the
consequences of the morality of altruism.

>
make the changes.
Another point is the problem of strings. The
connections between SG, Blue Key and State
government have been an obvious tradition for
years. This and local politics causes a lot of 'back
door activity, resulting in a lack of faith from the
students. This is evidenced by the response given to
the Student Board of Investigation last year by
students with problems dealing with the school
problems they wouldnt go to SG about.
So it is these reasons the lack of
accomplishment, the lack of authority or power in
the present system, and the creation of distrust
because of all the behind the scenes activities
that people just arent concerned about student
government.
SG, Im just telling you why the students feel
this way. Before you start defending yourselves all
over the place, give it a second thought, because
youre right smack in the middle of it all and cant
really see how the students feel. Im on the other
side.
You cant force concern upon students.

No Notice
By Police
On Tickets
MR. EDITOR:
This evening I and several
other persons received parking
tickets for parking on Murphree
Way, which runs in front of
Peabody Hall. This zone is
marked No Parking and that
we were in violation is of no
doubt.
Anyone who was on this
campus last year will easily recall
that Murphree Way was the
hardest place to find a parking
place. At that time too it was
marked No Parking but no
one ever received a ticket.
This year is different, for out
of the black of the night and off
the blue of the Cushman has
come the campus police. And
boy, if you think $12,000 in
fines is something just wait until
the end of this year.
It would seem reasonable that
if the campus police decide to
enforce their regulations where
they have not before, they
would give some sort of notice
as an act of courtesy. It is the
same campus police who
complain of a lack of student
courtesy. Small wonder.
RANDALL E. MILLER, 4BA

Page 9



Page 10

I, Thn Florida Alligator, Thursday, Octobar 3,1968

-HOT
GOOD OLD FASHION
S2.9ISM 4/$ 1 % [d W k
BREAD 19* WSk kiLUKSKIMHUi
b. DIXIE DARLING VK> HIGH PROTEIN DIET
BREAD 2/49* mUSUI No. 2>/j Com LIBBY'S SLICED or HALVES YELLOW
Sz!S Cling Peaches 3/ $ 1.
A MAXACiKRSo H^|>v
SPECIAL! feP kSBSfI *2i Cofl L,BBY S _
THiHFTV MA.Dorg SB V I l< 1
ciirAd Tomato Juice 3/1.
I IIV MA QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED-PRICES GOOD THRU OCT. 6
rroires, IKC. COPYRIGHT <
y- , N. 14km. LIBBY
*%j% SPECwJu feh TOMATO CATSUP 5/$ l.
J LIBBY
JF cof esaie beef STEW 2/sl.
Vgmit Die of Your Choice With $5.00 or More Wy^ljSSjSM i£k EA B 15W. LIBBY CORNED
Purchase Excluding Cigarettes. aFtm i
s§jMi BEEF HASH 39
MIXES .3/sl. m J 9 POTTED MEAT 8/Si
MJIDIfIIIC 4A( Limit, Cass., of Your Choice With $5.00 or IV II E V 111 EM I O/ Jit
lljlrllln)*** MW AAore Purchase Excluding Cigarettes. 4km. LIBBY #
TOWELS 3/sl. MAXWE I|S SE Vienna SAUSAGE 5/sl.
OGARjgESr ;W.\xA(iKs'>^|k
LAND O' SUNSHINE Limit One With $5.00 or More Purchase Excludir > ligorettes.
Ul3 BUTTER 59 y
Giant WHITE, BLUE or COLD WATER Limit 1 Detergent of Your Choice With $5.00 or More Purcrhase Excluding Cigarettes. OS!4 Pineapple Juice I
A No. 303 Can LIBBY'S
Arrow Detergent 39' f?p *£|s?
Giant Size Limit 1 Detergent of Your Choice With $5.00 or More Purchase Excluding Cigarettes &
Bold Detergent .49 £4£
Drinks l 5/ $ 1 Tissue... 5/ $ 1 MJ s|
i V (ilivAitS"sf?juPL Twin f ek
~ 1 IMhW - T ** PS : TOPVAUrtj stamps : CRACKIN' GOOD FOR
w-o ..AND lcam I 2 I -OZ N a -,- f, ,fjj|
Ground Beef Vegetables \ ;:*# C T C CM '* * T DflT A A
.trrr-r.: ilKar^ 00 ""^
' 1 1X I ^4T, CUIDC
TSKVjMi* No 303 Cor, LIBBY cream style 4
38 Wnka CORN 5/ SWEET PEAS. 5/SI.
lANDT RAIfEh BEAAIC o /*i
tyjf W"!? i[M 5 BK
IflliLl */ 1 I SAUERKRAUT 3/SI.
STORE AT 3428 W. UNIV AVE OPEN SUN 10AM TO 7PM



Swift's Premium
w-d brand usda choice corn fed t-bone. club or
Sirloin Steak.......! 09
y USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND CORN FED BONELESS
pit"rmsi w Round Steak 98
USDA -D BRAND CORN FED BONE USDA CHO | C £ W D BRAND CORN FED
?l*Wer Roast 79* fL j_ CtpaL CQ/
Short Ribs 49* inUCK JieflK
A maxagersH. -TW
USDA CHOICE W D BRAND CORN FED PIATE BEEF W JK V I '* %
l?oz. COPELAND 6OJ BORDENS SLICED PROCESSED AMERICAN A 1 t l/ml f VW>-Jr
Franks 45Cheese 35' 5teW....3 99* >
m m ww w m m m 'THE REAL THING" FLORIDA
I Lb. COPELAND SUCED 2 lb, KRAFTS VELVEETA FOOD 2VS-Lbs W-D BRAND ALL MEAT STEW OR
Bologna... 59* Cheese 99' Gr. Chuck 1 ORANGE
Sausage...s9'Cheese2 59* f x IV JUICE
Sausage... 79*Cheese 59* m SPECIAL! feP st^
/ rv SWEET, JUICY RED TOKAY L HI A
f rnincc
SFtCIALIJ ; UKArt) Meat Pies 6/sl.
USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND CORN FED T
WHOLE WHOLE BONELESS u AM i OA|
BEEF RIBS N. Y. STRIP MT Mea, mners 39
RIB'ROASTS, HEW YORK STRIP Fty PotdtOeS 89*
RIB STEAK and STEAK or NEW YORK LBS. ..
DELMONICO STEAKS STRIP ROASTS Creflltl Pie5....4/sl*
; OQ ( ;; *|T9 V / Breaded Shrimpr
-IB I QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVEDPRICES GOOD THRU OCT. 6
LB. LB. winn.Dixietroxee, inc.coptriomtlees
HI U S. No. I RUSSET
BAKING POTATOES 10-69*
Jii SWEET POTATOES 4 59*
Apples 4 ~ 59* tomatoes 29*
RED DEIRuS Cpllo Boq
14-oj. TASTE O' SEA FILLET OF Poly Sag DIXIANA Slew Vegetable or WhuetOO Frpp damp. coupon MB I JB Hi J
Perch 2/BS' Corn 2/sl. Applesl3/sl. CarrOtS 2/25*
16-oz FRESH FROZEN SIIfFD HoH Gol THRIF TV MAIO AU FLAVORS IH
1 SULtU ..||| / SWEET JUI?Y BARTLETT tj./ N<, I VtUOW
Strawberries 39* Ice Mi1k...2/sl. Bomwc lA/tl Ahiahc O ... 00<
Poly Bog DIXIANA C,. Peo, o. Cul-100 Fr* damp, w coupon MRS SMITHS
Gr. Beans 2/sl. Apple Pie. 2/sl. FANCY GOLDEN BanTa,/ Laign ERFSn STALXS
Poly Bog DIXIANA Mwed VegHable, 0,-100 damp, w coupon 2 lb. OCOMA 110 P> CHICKEN a I I C
Cal C0ra...2/sl. In-A-Basket..l Com 10 69 Celery 2/39

Thursday, October 3.1968. The Florida Alligator,!

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE 1
Girls- Free color catalog showing over
500 styles of 14kt Gold Pierced
earrings, 25% to 50% below retail.
Send 25 cents for pottage and
handling to DIMAR, Kendall P.O.
x 531, Miami Fla. (A StIp) 1 p)
Air Conditioner, G.E., 1 yr. old,
8,500 BTU. Great for small living
room or large bedroom, $165. Call
Bill at 378 9577 or come to 710 SW
16th Ave,, Apt. 104. (Ast-6p)
GUNS GUNS GUNS Inventory
over 450 Buy Sell Trade Repair.
Reloading Supplies, Custom
Reloading HARRY BECKWITH,
GUN DEALER, MICANOPY,
466-3340. (A-l-ts-p)
Suzuki X 6 Hustler 250 cc 1967 low
mileage, excellent condition. Call
372-9358. Ask for Dave rm 200.
(A-3t-8-p)
1961 Honda 305 Dream engine
rebuilt very reliable, fast, helmet
included S2OO Call Ray at 378-4737
from 7-12 pm or Phi Delta Theta
House. (A-st-8-p)
FREE KITTENS for good homes.
Call Rick, 378-6994, after 8:30 pm,
or Cheryl, 378-5584. (A-2t-8-p)
Motorcycle Sears 50 excellent
condition hardly used best offer call
376-9217, 378-7358 ask for Vic.
(A-st-8-p)
Brand new reel type stereo tape deck,
all solid state, four weeks old retail
$l4O. sac.-need cash. Only SIOO. Call
Steve 376-4152 after 5. (A-3t-8-p)
1967 Solex motorbike excellent
condition with 1969 tag $125 or best
offer see at 202 N W 21 Terr, after
spm 378-3823. (A-st-8-p)
1965 Honda Sport 50, Helmet, £over
tool kit, Handbook. 372-8157 Paul
Ross. After 6 pm $125.00. (A-st-5-p)
Guitar for sale. S6O new, will sell for
SSO. Less than a month old.
376-0362. (A-4t-8-p)
Mexican artifacts old and new. Day
by appo, 376-8198, Evenings after 6:
00-1230 NW 36rd. (A-3t-8-c)
Honda 50 just overhauled, all extras,
$135. also new $l5O am-fm stereo
radio tape recorder (tape records off
radio) sllO. leaving UF 376-9378
Chuck. (A-3t-8-p)
1966 Honda s-50 y excellent
condition, new tire, new license,
helmet, tools, and manual. Call Frank
5:30-7:00 pm 376-0612 $135.00.
(A-3t-7-p)
Draperies-Drap. mat. Swinging
curtain rods dress mat. Buttons
imported laces furs blankets kitchen
uten. clothes size 9-18 Gas heater
376-9698. (A-st-7-p)
1966 Honda S-90 Good condition
Only 3600 miles Call 376-0852 Or
i Inquire at 966 S.W. 16th Ave.
(A-3t-7-p)
Honda Sports 50 1966 4-speed
Perfect Condition $l5O. Call
378-8688 After 5:30 p.m. (A-3t-7-pj
Topcon Super o, f 1.4, finest 35mm
camera-choice of F. 8.1., Questar &
Navy. List price over $420, sale like
new only $195. Call 376-3578.
(A-3t-8-p)
Oelco Stereo Tape 8 Track.
Originally in new 68 car will sell for
$65. Phone 376-1631 Room no. 701.
(A-st-7-p)
Suzuki 80 cc, 1965 excellent
condition $175 or best offer, Helmet
included call 378-3025. (A-lt-7-p)
68 Honda 50, Driven only by a girl,
low mileage well kept, Helmet, tools,
included, $l7O, 378-0650 after 5.
(A-3t-7-p)
$99 tape recorder-9 mo old-SSO; s2l
cycle helmet & mask-$l 3; engineer
graphics kit-best offer; stereo
components system-S2O; tv-phono
stand-$3; ironing board-$2; hair
dryer-$5 376-5613. (A-2t-8-p)
1966 TR6 CYCLE S6OO. Call
3781776 after 5:30 and weekends.
(A 5t 6p)
BABY'S BASSINET, $7; crib, $10;
car bed, $7; nylon net playpen, sls;
and wooden high chair, $5. All clean
and in good condition. 376-8523.
(A3t-9p)
GANT SHORT SLEEVE SHIRTS,
$6.00. DONIGANS 1123 W..
UNIV. AVE. (A3t9p)
Complete basic aarkroom equipment,
including a good condenser type
enlarger (35mm and 120). SIOO. Call
3764775 after 5 p.m. 411 NW 15
St. (A3t9 p)
Colt Gold Cup 38SPCL, Diving
booties. Mens and womens crash
helmets,. Face aeon
workbench lignt. 376-0229.(A-3t-9-p)
1967 Moto Guzzi 700 cc with large
saddlebags, windshield, driveshaft,
electric starter. This is the V7 seen in
cycle magazines. 376-0229.
(Ast9 p)

t r
| FOR SALE |
23 Console TV 1966 Zenith.
Excellent condition. Best offer over
SIOO. Phone 378-1698. (Ast9p)
CLEANINGEST carpet cleaner you
ever used, so easy too. Get Blue
Lustre. Rent electric shampooer,
SI.OO. Lowry Furniture Co.
(Alt9c)
FOR RENT
s :
bpacious i-bedroom Fully Furnished
including washing machine. Within
walking distance to Univ. 1824 NW
3rd P. 372-3357, 378-0641.
(Bts9c)
MALE ROOMMATE NEEDED to
sub-lease. Apt. 151 Colonial Manor.
Call 3727111. (Bst7 p)
2 Bedroom-1 bath house for rent
I ivingroom-din ingroom-kit chen chen-12x16
-12x16 chen-12x16 enclosed fla. room Sleeps 6
comfortably. Walking distance of
campus. $l5O/month Call 378-9813.
(B-st-6-p)
Modern 2-bedroom, carport, Air
Conditioned furnished Apt. Couple
or 2 graduate students only. Call
376-5828. (B-6t-8-p)
Furn upstair apt 2 BR, air cond wall
to wall carpet. Fum downstairs apt 2
BR air cond Call after 5:30
378-7845. (B-3-ts-C)
WANTED
i*x*>>>>v-v; x-x-x-x-x-x-x-v*ss ; ;*; x x*x'£
Male to share 2 br, 60 x 12 trailer
with senior, arch, student. Private
room, SSO a mo. Contact Jay, No. 87
Mobileer Trailer Park, Archer Rd.
(C3t9p)
Coed for 1 BR, poolside Landmark.
AC, dishwasher, sauna bath, really
soundproffed for study. Come by
after 6 p.m. Apt. 156. Call 378-1921.
(C2t9d)
\MtUt.IM /
toda'W
OPENL-OOfcJl "DEADFALL"
1 I 11:30-3:30-5:30
7:40-9:40
lOHtOWOW
mlJnmtm
JmOress
, X£< J

- Jknyo"?
CanPW
I
In Hwne ANYONE CAN PLAI
f ...and usually does...!
SAMMY mi
MntJK. umm
i prpprp- m
irtrru

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 3, 1968

Page 12

| WANTED
FEMALE NEEDS PLACE TO LIVE.
Will share apartment or single room.
Call 376-5071 after 5:30.
(C-2t-9-p)
2 COEDS to share large, 3-bedroom
home just off Univ. Ave. Rides no
problem. Own landlord. Call
3783789 after 5. Will return calls.
(C 5t 6 p)
Female Roomates
$25.00/mo./Derson. 125 N.W. 10 tt.
Apt. 2 Charlene. (C-sts-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED
for Apt. 28, Colonial Manor. Call
Jane 376-1571. (Cst-6 p)
ONE COED to share 2-bdrm. apt.
French Quarter, Apt. 72. Call
378-9934. (C3t 9 p)

1 "
* tt% JUUE CMRISnE
- PICIiADD OiAMBERiAIN
technicolor
People bugged
bypeople
Ikextraordinary
things.
SUGGESTED FOK
HrftSci* laughing and loving in
3rd and a i sre^m
Final Weekl ohUsl
arw
F wiN w.^? ~ | w
| Recking Chair
HfSna I I STARTS TOMORROW 1
a v dm
< oSe 6 Heart Is a < Tjonelij %inter
technicolor- < Rom c W&her site.*§evcn cAits

_ ?
I "#* j
iffiDEROSA
JML STEAK HOtJgg
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM 7 Days Weekly
Westgale Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
3321 W. University Ave. Gainesville, Florida

Use our handy
mail in order
form.



* GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| WANTED |
txs^;,
LOOKING for someone to drive tr 4
sport seer from New York to
Gainesville any time within next 2
weeks. All expenses paid. Call Rene
Lem arc hand Ext. 2708 or 376*1363.
(C-3t-7*p)
Relatively mature male roommate for
Landmark Phase 2 Apt. $45 mo. with
all Landmark extras. Call Terry after
7 P.M. 378-0674. (C-3t*7-p)
Female to share 2br modern trailer
with senior girl. Private room 50 mo.
Andrews*Connell Mobileer lot 32.
378*5850 early evenings. (C-st*s-p)
Male roommate to share 2 bdr. apt.
with 2 others. SSO month University
Gardens 714 sw 16 st apt 309.
(C*3t*B*p)
BABYSIT IN OUR HOME Evenings
and FOOTBALL games, with a
charming 2 year old boy, CALL
372-7357. (C-2t-8-p)
Female roommate wanted to share
two bedroom Gatortown apt, Front
bldg. Call 378-9124., (C-4t-8-p)

Mmm as SATCHEL PAIGE SAYS 'NEVER LOOK BACK- I
vMgijtf mSE&mak something might be gaining on you*...so w w I
IP Mi WE D,DN,T BUT WE GOT GAINED on anyway. WE mAD booked
jHMHMjP. w -SOUND OF MUSIC' THIS WEEK. BUT IT SEEMS THAT ONE
fIHHHKJk OF E TOPLESS (PARDON) THEATRES HAD IT COMING UP RIGHT
' BEHIND US WITH BIG ADS & STUFF EVEN BEFORE WE STARTED OUR K
JHHHPw RUN. WF CALLED THE DISTRIBUTOR AND HE TOLD US BEING AS HOW
MWI Wm this wasn't brotherhood week to go (better not finish A ||
MMM THAT). ANYWAY, WE WERE FORCED TO SHORTEN OUR RUN, SO *3 M
FOR ALL YOU UNDERFINANCED PEOPLE
let PETER OTOOLE show you Isl
Main Enhance I
GAINESVILLE MALL |
(Larmlnella* ! o'' > *..." \
Iteiitr ill S 3! j 'T "^1
Ibseses. Tia in i lI
\w\ ii i i 11
if Gainesvilles Finest J
ft and Most Intimate |
Pick Up
Hall of Fame
and
Whos Who Applications
*
Student Publications Office
.. j. --* t ;
J. Wayne Reitz Union

| HELP WANTED
W*oWee9J!WgeWfl*MCe*&K 1 &SW'W
Engineering uuoe..t wanted for very
interesting part-time work. Send
resume to P O Box 13199,
Gainesville. (E-14t-8-c)
Electrical engineer wanted for
part-time work to assist inventor on
electronic research work. Send
resume to P O Box 968, Alachua,
Fla. (E-14t-8-c)
Need fulltime and part time salesman
for men's retail store. Some
experience preferable Apply in
person at Silvermans 225 W Univ Ave
(E-3t-8-p)
Wanted meticulous cook to prepare
evening meals for 2 men in exchange
for that meal. Prefer coed with a car.
Call 372-7845 after 6pm. (E-2t-8-p)
W- ___________.
WANTED: Student Journalists
dedicated to accuracy and
obiectivity. Gain valuable experience
with the nation's top college daily
work at the center of campus
activity, pay availiable for
experienced and hard-working
reporters and desk men. The Florida
AHigator, Room 330, Reitz Union
(E-l-tf-nc)

HELP WANTED §
Secretary wanted for the period Oct.
15 Nov. 25. No experience
necessary. Apply in Student
Publications office or Seminole office
after 3:30 p.m. (£tfB-nc)
Waitress for night shift, must be 21
years of age. Apply at LUM'S
Restaurant, 1621 SW 13th Street.
(E 2t 9c)
*4urses-University of Florida has full
time and part time positions open in
all clinical and research areas;
Licensed lYactical nurses $4,300,
registered nurses $6,000. shift
differential and liberal fringe
benefits, equal opportunity
employer. Telephone 376-3261 ext
2102 for interview. (E-4t-7-c)
Listeners wanted Will pay $1.50 for
1 hour session. Must be native
English speaking and have normal
hearing Please call Harriet WHkerson,
ext. 2049. (El-Bt-c)
WANTED Male or Female curb
attendant. Apply 2310 SW 13th St.
or 1505 NW 13th St. JERRYS.
(E-2-10t-c)

j
1 AUTOS
Vss w *'*"'< w * *A'AWM>"' waw^
1964 Austin Haaley. Excellent.
SISOO. 376-0563. (Gst 9--p)
1965 Shelby GT3SO. 289C10.
4-speed, AC, full instruments,
competition suspension, 2-seat
model, new tires, new paint.
372-9474, ask for Susie, Room No.
16. (G4t9 p)
1954 Plymouth. Radio & heater,
safety inspected, dependable
transportation. $125. 372-1853.
(G It 9p)
Volkswagen 1966 Fast back, 11200 8
1959 Impala Convertible, 8150.
Gerry Scott, 378-1138 after 6pm.
(G-2t-8-p)
Must sell 65 Corvair 4 dr. RAH SSO
down and take over payments Call
George 378-7889 after 6pm or see at
Colonial Manor apt 12. (G-3t-8-p)
1964 Oldsmobile Cutlass, good
condition, power steering, radio heat
bucket seats $750.00 Phone
372-7934. (G-6t-8-p)
VOLKSWAGEN BUS 1966. Clean,
new tires. Sound mechanically, good
family car. Spacious. SI4OO.
372-7925. Call anytime.
(G 6t 6 p)
Rolls Royce styling and size.
Superbly maintained 1960 MK. IX
Jaguar. 4door, air cond. 400 miles
on new engine. Complete with bar.
376-0201. (Gst4 p)
1966 Mustang, 6cylinder, Radio,
heater, standard shift, new paint,
inspected, excellent condition, new
tires, $2,295. or best offer, 376050
stud. (G-st-5-p)
65 RAMBLER Wagon Classic 550
6cyl, std shift, radio, excellent
condition. SBOO Call 378-0620 after
6pm or anytime weekends. (G-3t-7-p)
1966 Buick Opel, sporty model,
radio, AC, stereo tape, very good
tires, yellow, must sell SI4BO call
between spm-7pm 3 7 8-4 5 39.
(G-3t-7-p)
For sale 1965 Porsche 3565 C good
condition inside and out. Call
378-0696. (G-st-5-p)
| LOST A FOUND |
I'kx-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x.x.v.xx'!:
Lost black prescription glasses.
Around post office and Carolyn
Plaza. Please call Marsha at 372-5962.
REWARD. (L 2t-9p)
I Color by D*lu
in color < mi fr-iiiiiiinfflmir' m
*4o .jL^^tfaw^TsTaTgTtiil
Box Office
OPENS 7:30
SHOW STARTS 8:00
Doris Day-Robert Morse
Terry-ThomasPatrick ONeal
I "I T
TvSsfc .jarQHRNpJKPWifr, it/
4

Thuvaday, Octobtr 3,1968, Tin Florida Aligator,

I PERSONAL |
CHESS EXHIBITION The 1968
North Fla. Chess champion will give
some pointers for beginners and
amateurs at Bpm and play
simultaneously against all who bring
chess sets at 8:30 pm Friday Reitz
Union rm 150 c free to all. (J-3t-8-p)
Technician class hams VHF Ham
Club being organized. Call Allan
Richardson at 372-9410. Life begins
at 50 MH. (j-2t-8-p)
WELCOME BACK STUDENT. Have
a Happy Quarter. A Faculty Friend,
(j-lt9p)
Upper class artist will paint a large
canvas in exchange for sleek English
racer. Contact Len room 1006 Tower
B. Great opportunity. (J3t9 p)
The Naval Reserve Officer's School,
NROS 6-11, is offering a course in
Navigation this Fall. Attendance
satisfies annual Ready Reserve and
Retirement Point requirements.
Officers of all services welcome. Call
extension 2868. (J2t9 p)
Girl wanted to cook for four pleasant
people in exchange for good food
and good music peace 376-7402.
(J-3t-7-p)
Bruce: Am graying In North Dakota,
Box 155, Stanton, you helped much.
Thanks, Ginger (J-st-5-p)
Your Personal Poster Headquarters,
THE SUBTERRANEAN CIRCUS,
has finally received its long-awaited
order of denim bellbottoms. Five
colors, most sizes, while they last
and for a paltry $6. If you don't wear
clothes, float in and check out the
selection of blacklites, posters,
incense, candles, roach clips, earrings
and other magnificents too numerous
to mention. The address is 10 SW 7th
St., just around the corner from
Santa Fe Junior College. (J6t9 p)
I SERVICES I
:\x-x-x-sv.xx-x-x-x-x-x-v.v.-.s-xs-;xx*;*~<
My office is small. My business is
new. Parking is terrible, BUT youll
be glad you came. Buy your next
eyeglasses at University Opticians.
526 SW 4th Ave. Next to Greyhound
Bus Station. 3784480. (Mts6c)
piano Lessons, beginners to third
grade. $2.50 half hour children,
$4.00 an hour adults. Call
372-1646 after 6:00 p.m. weekdays.
(M 5t 9p)
THE TEDDY BEAR NURSERY will
be open for Florida football games.
Hours of operation will be 7:00 a.m.
until 6:00 p.m. Night service for all
home games. Contact Mrs. Townsend
at 3 76-0917 or 372-4021 for
reservations. (M-2t-4-p)
TENNIS RACKET RESTRINGING,
satisfaction guaranteed. Free pickup
and delivery on and near campus.
Call M and R TENNIS SERVICES.
378-2489.
;:rx-:-x-x-x-x.%v;-x-x-x-x-x-x.v.*.-;vx-x->>:-^'
| WANTED |
Needed: Coed to cook ainner 6 days
a week for 5. Free meals. No dishes.
Call 372-5091. (C-3t-8-p)
&
Reception
Tonight
The Young Homemakers
Club will hold their annual
Coffee-Dessert Reception
tonight at 8, at the home of Mrs.
Larry Noegel, 3426 N.W. 7 Ave.
Student wives, new or
prospective brides, and
newcomers to Gainesville are
invited.
The club meets monthly to
discuss tips on sewing, cooking,
consumer economics and many
varied subjects. Guest speakers
on many topics will be hosted.
WANT
APS

Page 13



Page 14

I, Tlm Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 3,1968

____
riirpresamsi
By ALLEN PIERLEONI D
Alligator Faaturw Editor y
There is a dust cloud over Gay-ness-ville. It hangs there over the
whole city and you can see the rays of sunlight streaming through it
sometimes. The dust covers everythingthe leaves, the grass, cars,
peopleeverything. It colors things dust-white and dry-grey.
You drive along hot pock-marked roads that eat up your tires and
look at people. Go by an elementary school and see a black woman
with a white uniform onprobably someone's maidhelping a small
child on crutches. He's got a white shirt on and a red plaid bow tie and
he's awkward on his new crutches and someone's maid helps him
walk. It's his first day of school and hes got a new briefcase that
smells like new that his mother bought him. Only it was on sale and
didn't cost very much. You keep looking at those clumsy ragdoll legs
of his and those crutches and that red plaid bow tie.
Further down the road you shift into third and see a man of oh
maybe 80 or 90 sitting with a cane on a rocking chair on a shady front
porch just watching things. He has white whiskers and no wonder
because how could anyone shave the gullies and ancient landscape of
that well-traveled face? He knows he is going to die soon and he
knows that you know it and he probably says to himself I'm old andT
just can't be young anymore so Ill sit here and watch things. It will be
a burden off the family when he dies but theyll cry and say it's God's
will. You wonder how the rocker will look with only the absence of
an old man rocking there and what will they do with that cane when
he dies?
You pull your car onto campus now and downshift into second
and you look at the brightness of the sun on the fields and cars and
streets and people. The people. They walk in pairs and the haves hold
hands and remember air-conditioned mornings in each others arms
and sleep still in half-closed ecstatic eyes. The have-nots walk singly or
with friends and remember when they Were haves and then they don't
think about it any more.
Park your car now and walk down windy streets and crowded
sidewalks and look into the eyes of oncomers. The eyes are the
thingthat's the place to know someone. Those eyes, those eyes.
Mostly they look straight ahead and not at you, like they're afraid to
make friends with your own eyes and fearful of revealing secrets. Eyes
are very strange things, you know.
A thousand thoughts run the track of your mind during the day
and you want to tell someone and you know they want to tell
someone but they think they are the only ones wanting to tell and
you understand what they feel. The trick to it all is to find someone
who understands also, but it is hard because people are very afraid to
be friends.
You leave and drive back home by yourself and see the haves and
have-nots againnothing has changed with them. You drive by the
house with the porch in fourth gear and the old man is gone and you
wonder if he picked today to die but you think nothell probably
wait until youve forgotten about him. Past the school now in second
and wonder how the cripple boys first day at school went, whether or
mm '- not other kids made fun of him, if he fell down and people laughed, if
he kept that bow tie on all day or if he took it off at maybe about
lunch time or before.
Home and park and before you go inside you look at the dust
clouds settling down now, thirsty for rain or satisfaction and you
think that life is simple for you sometimes. You know how it is.
-o
V niIB.EHOwF 1 BACON
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HUMOR

Nodding * Dreaded Disease
Invades Campus Classes

By JOHN PARKER
Campus Lissa Editor
Nodding" is a term used by
dope addicts to refer to a certain
dream-like state achieved while
on a high.
It is also a well known disease
which attacks college students
mostly between the hours of
8:00 am. and 8:50 am
The symptoms are quite
obvious to the trained nod
watcher.
The subject usually begins by
yawning horrendously for close
to 15 minutes. He is attempting

Big problem.
Simple solution:
New Honda.
This lean, lithe Honda 125 Super Sport can be the answer to a lot of
problems besides parking.
Consider price. You can buy this beauty at an impressively low initial
price; fuel it for a fraction of what youd spend on a four-wheel gas
gulper. And, of course, there are the pleasantly painless costs of main maintaining
taining maintaining and insuring a Honda.
The 125 Super Sport couples lightweight economy with red hot per performance
formance performance features. Its dependable four-stroke parallel twin engine pro produces
duces produces a dazzling 13 bhp; acceleration that matches the best of them.
And styling. The 125 Super Sport is nothing but class from its stream stream'
' stream'
lined pipes to its sculptured tank to its rugged telescopic front forks.
The sleek and sassy 125 Super Sport. Is there a better way to solve
~u,pr," HONDA
See your Honda dealer for a color brochure, safety pamphlet and Invisible Circle film;
or write: American Honda Motor Co., Inc., Dept. 13, Box 50, Gardena, California 90247]

to fight off the impending
attack. He props his head up on
his elbow and actually looks
interested in ol Mrs. Whelpbone
and her nasal lecture on early
Mayan pottery.
But not for long.
He soon slips into a stage
known as the jumps. His
eyelids begin drooping slowly.
Millimeter by millimeter they
creep downward. Meanwhile his
elbow is also slipping off the
desk.
When the elbow reaches the
edge, it slips off, catching the

funny bone on the way down.
The nodder leaps anywhere from
one to three feet out of his desk
and quickly tries to act
nonchalant about it. This action
is sometimes accompanied by a
loud whoop and a rather tricky
leg action designed to catch the
back of the desk in front and
over turn the student sitting
there.
The student then begins
rapidly taking notes. For about
30 seconds. Then the process
begins agafr£
* * --



hit.miss,or run

Parking Problems

By BARB SHINEK
w Alligator Correspondent
nv
4 0 know what youre
I said to my
roonppate as I crawled into the
Youre sitting there
thinking, Barb is not in class
and its her only class for the
day. What a derelict. Well, stop
thinking that, I warned
fiercely.
I was perfectly normal this
morning when I got up. I got
dressed, had some breakfast,
brushed my teeth, and decided
to go to college. I left the
apartment at 8:35 for my
second period class. Nice little
drive to campus.
I saw all the hungry students
zipping along Reside me. Eager
little students like myself
wanting all the knowledge that
the great university has to offer.
I hit a red light, but I
thought to myself Every day
has a few red lights. Green light.
On to campus, turned the comer
to go to the University Tower
parking lot. Full. Oh well.
Backed out, turned the comer,
waving to die friendly Kampus

New Grant Enables
Lung Disorders Study

A three-year study of
pulmonary embolism blood
clots lodging in the lungs
will be conducted at UFs
College of Medicine with a
$138,700 grant from the
John A. Hartford Foundation
Inc. of New York.
The award was announced
jointly Tuesday by Ralph W.
Burger, foundation president,
and College of Medicine Dean
Emanuel Suter.
The
Florida >
Alligator
Frequently fatal,
pulmonary embolism is a
common lung disorder which
occurs at all ages and even in
young, apparently healthy
persons. The vascular disease
causes an estimated 47,000
deaths in the United States
each year.
Investigators at UF,
directed by Dr. George R.
Daicoff, associate professor
of surgery in the College of
Medicine, will investigate the
blood pressure and blood
changes in pulmonary
embolism. Recently these
investigators discovered the
development of significant

Kop. Good morning, officer.
Went behind Broward to seek a
nice spot for my Hudson
Hornet. No hick, but it was still
8:50 and I had only to hop over
to Little Hall. No Sweat, I
thought.
I turned out of the lot and
headed again for 13th street.
Casually gazing to the left and
right, I searched for a parking
place.
I turned another comer...and
another.. .and sadly enough,
another. By this time I was
getting a little warm. Time was
slipping away, but I would still
be able to slip into the back of
class unnoticed. It was 9:05.
Nine-ten came and went, I was a
little panicked. I have to have
this course to graduate. I was
frantic as I sped around campus
looking and not finding.
Then, before my very eyes on
the opposite side of the street I
saw A PARKING PLACE. I
whipped around the corner,
greed in my eyes. I turned
around in someones driveway,
almost running over a
Volkswagon in my haste to get
to the parking place. I pealed

pulmonary venous
hypertension when blood
clots lodge in the lungs. This
newly discovered
phenomenon appeared to be
related to the release of a
humoral (fluid) agent.
Counting the current
grant, the John A. Hartford
Foundation Inc. has awarded
$354,834 for cardiovascular
research in UFs College of
Medicine. v

GIVE A DAMN
the NEW MOVEMENT
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around the corner and .. And
... and.. And.. JT WAS STILL
THERE.
A real pro at parallel
parking, I wheeled into place to
begin my task. By this time it
was 9:20. But I finished parking
anyway. Nine-twenty-five and I
realized that I wasnt the pro I
thought I was, but it was a
parking place and I wasnt going
to let anyone else have it.
Finally I had the green Hornet
parked. I looked up. I was
parked across form the stadium.
I slumped over the wheel,
mentally and physically
exhausted. I looked at the seat
next to me and saw the book I
had brought with me. I had
planned to read a little before
class started.

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send SI.OO to The International Student Information Service (ISIS),
133. rue Hotel des Monnaies, Brussels 6, Belgium.

Thursday, October 3,1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Page 16

>. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 3, 1968

| Letters l
I WL I

Dear Grandmother,
I really want to thank you for
a wonderful summer at your
house in Maine. 1 really had a lot
of fun and 1 really miss you very
much. My train ride was exciting
and I saw a lot of pretty
mountains and woods along the
way.
Uncle Oran was at the train
station to meet me and I was
real happy to see him. Im going
to like living at his house here in
Gainesville but not as much as I
liked living at your house in
Maine. Only dont tell him I said
that because I dont want to
hurt his feelings.
He is real funny and nice and
bought me ice cream on the way
to his house. He didnt buy any
for himself because he said he
had a cold and had to take some
medicine that he has in the glove
compartment of the car. Its
called gin and at first I thought
he said Jim and then he laughed
and said the only man he knows
named Jim is a man named Jim
Bean who lives at the ABC
house.
Anyhow, I think thats a
funny name for somebodys
house and I laughed when he
said it. Dont you think thats
funny? He said he didnt want
Aunt Angela to know he had a
cold so he asked me not to tell
her about the gin. So now we
have a secret. I like him. Hes
funny.
On the way to his house we
got stopped by a policeman on a
motorcycle and 1 was scared at
first, but Uncle Oran said the
policeman was a friend of his
and wanted to give him a ticket
to the policemans ball.
Anyways I think he was mad
after he got the ticket to the
dance because he said a bad
word when he got back in the
car.
Stories Wanted
For Magazine
Allen Pierleoni, editor of the
Alligators magazine supplement,
is still accepting material to be
run in the first edition.
The magazine will run poems,
sketches, humor, cartoons, and
short stories.
All material should be
submitted to the features desk
of the Alligator.

Chess Players!
1. University of Florida Novice Chess Championship-open to
BEGINNERS ONLY and to players who have never played in a
tournament before. 2. University of Florida Amateur Chess
Championship-open to class "B" players and to unrated players
who would like to play against stronger opponents than are in the
Novice Tournament. 3. University of Florida Experts Chess
Championship-open to rated players and unrated players who
wish to challenge the very best. REGISTRATION: REITZ
UNION 118, 7pm-11pm, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4th.

When we got to Uncle Orans
I met Aunt Angela and Bill. 1
never met them before and they
were real nice to me. Later on I
asked Bill about the ticket and
why Uncle Oran was mad. Bill
goes to the big college here and
hes real smart and knows
answers.
He said that it was a ticket for
going too fast in the car and that
Gainesville gets lots of money
from everybody, especially from
college kids.
Bill said that when a college
kid gets stopped by a cop (thats
what he calls a policeman) he
will be sure to get a ticket. He
said the police here never give a
college kid a break. That doesnt
seem too fair to me,
Grandmother. I thought that
college kids were poor and
didnt have much money.
Shouldnt the police here keep
this in mind? I always thought
money was important in getting
smart and educated, but Bill said
the police here dont know
much about education.
And then he said the police at
the college are even meaner. He
said if you get a ticket from a
Campus Keystone Cop-that's
what he calls them-the college
kid has to go to court here in
town. 1 asked him why the
college kid didnt go to court at
the college and he said they
didn't have real courts there, just
pretend courts.
Then I asked him where the
money from the college kids
who get tickets on the college
streets goes to, and he said it
goes to the city. When 1 asked if
the city owned the college or the
streets on the college he said no,
that the state controlled them.
Grandmother, it doesnt seem
very fair to me that the city
should get the college kids
money for tickets if the state
owns the school. Why doesnt
r m
Good Service Starts
at
CRANE IMPORTS
(vg^ 1
SAL ES-SEF VICE VICEREPAIRS
REPAIRS VICEREPAIRS
CRANE IMPORTS
506 E. Univ. Ave. 372-4373

the state get the money or
maybe they could use it to loan
to students who were real poor.
Wouldnt it make better sense
that way? Bill also said when a
college policeman gives a ticket
he signs an X instead of his
name. He laughed but I didnt
know if it was a joke or not.
Bill promised to tell me a lot
of things about college and he
said he would take me to the
college and show me what it
looks like. I cant wait and Im
really excited. I will write to you
again soon, Grandmother, and
tell you about some of the other
funny things that happen here in
Gainesville and at the college.
_Lo vs Ginix-rx
-/fD joe

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Corner of 7th Ave.
Phone 372-0115

Titus Oates Citation

This months Titus Oates Citation goes to Caldwell G. Trueblood
Jr.,~2UC, for outstanding perserverance in the realm of academic
endeavor.
Trueblood is the first known sophomore in the history of UF to
answer humanities IBM progs with essay answers.
After receiving percentage scores of -23, 4, and 156 .and
short-circuiting three cathode ray tubes in scoring machines,
Trueblood was discovered and indicted for his errant ways.
Jhe humanities department subjected Trueblood to a series of
indoctrination sessions aimed at turning him into a scholar capable of
grappling with complexities of modem university testing systems.
Asked whether the sessions had any beneficial effects, Trueblood
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HUMOR



Cards Win Opener
As Gibson Fans 17

By VITO STELLINO
UPI Sports Writer

ST. LOUIS (UPI)
Overpowering Bob Gibson
taunted the free-swinging and
jittery Detroit Tigers with a
record-breaking 17-strikeout
performance Wednesday as he
easily outdueled Denny
McLain to give the St. Louis
Cardinals a 4-0 victory in the
opening game Os the World
Series.
Gibson, possibly on his way
to becoming the top World
Series strikeout artist of all time,
got a deafening, standing ovation
from the crowd of
54,692-largest ever in Busch
Memorial Stadium-when he
struck out the side in the ninth
inning. That snapped the record
of 15 set by Sandy Koufax in
the opening game of the 1963
World Series against the
Yankees.
The shirt-sleeved crowd in
warm weather roared as Gibson
got A1 Kaline swinging to tie the
record of 15, strode out Norm
Cash swinging to break it and
ended the game by blowing a
called third strike past Willie
Horton to boost his own record
to 17.
Gibson, who posted a 22-9
record during the season with a
1.12 ERA that was the best in
National League history,
finished with a five-hit shutout
while also setting a second
record, tying a third and just
missing a fourth.
McLain, who won 31 games
this season to become the first
pitcher since Dizzy Dean in
1934 to reach the 30-figure, was
supposed to duel Gibson but
he couldnt find the plate and
was no match for the Cardinal
ace. McLain was lifted for a
pinch-hitter after working just
five innings.
After an error by Willie
Horton, Julian Javier followed
with a two-run single.
Lou Brocks solo homer off
reliever Pat Dobson in the
seventh accounted for the other
Cardinal run.
The Tigers, playing in their
first World Series since 1945
when many of the current
players Mere in diapers, were
obviously jittery against the
veteran Cards, who are seeking
their third world championship
in the last five years and their
second straight.
The Tigers committed three
errors and the Cards swiped
three bases in four
attempts-shades of 1931, when
Pepper Martin of the Cards ran
wild on the basepaths against
31-game winner Lefty Grove and
the Philadelphia Athletics.
Gibson, who was about the
only player in the park who
didnt know he was breaking
Koufaxs record, said, I didnt

know what all the noise was all
about until I turned around and
looked at the scoreboard.
Gibson also picked up his
sixth consecutive complete game
victory to break the record of

World Series Box Scores
Detroit ab r h bi
McAuliffe 2b 4 0 1 0
Stanley ss 4 0 2 9
Kaline rs 4 0 10
Cash lb 4 0 0 0
Horton If 4 0 0 0
Northrup cf 3 0 0 0
Freehan c 2 0 0 0
Wert 3b 2 0 10
Mathews ph 1 0 0 0
Tracewski 3b 0 0 0 0
McLain p 10 0 0
Matchick ph 1 0 0 0
Dobson p 0 0 0 0
Brown ph 10 0 0
McMahon p 0 0 0 0
Totals 31 0 5 0
St. Louis ab r h bi
Brock If 4 111
Flood cf 4 0 1 0
| Maris rs 3 10 0
Cepeda lb 4 .0 0 0
MoCarver c 3 11 0
Shannon 3b 4 1 2 1
Javier 2b 3 0 12
Maxvill ss 2 0 0 0
Totals 29 4 6 4
Detroit 000 000 000-0
St. Louis 000 300 10x-4
E-Freehan, Horton, Cash.
LOB-Detroit 5, St. Louis 6. 2B
-Kaline. 3BMcCarver. HR-
Brock. SBBrock, Javier,Flood.
S-Gibson
Pitcher ip h r er bb so
McLain 1 5 3 3 2 3 3
Dobson 2 2 11 10
McMahon 11 Q 0 0 0
Gibson W 9 S 0 0 1 17
T2:29. A54,692.

The Football Poll-Fact Or Fiction?

By BILL DUNN
Alligator Sports Writer
' /
This is the year of the pollsters. This is the year of Richard Nixon,
of Purdue and the Florida Gator. So say the polls. So say we all. Or do
we?
Critical sports fans and writers are often/ amused, sometimes,
stunned at the rating their football team has received. Others, as is the
case on this campus, are mildly surprised.
But are the Gators No. 4 in the nation or No. 10? The polls
disagree. AP has them in the higher bracket. United Press
International the lower. Incidentally, Dick Dunkel, who rates the
teams by a power index has the Gators 21st. Why the descrepancy?
How do the polls actually work?
Until someone comes up with a better rating system, the polls are
the fairest way to rate teams. Someone has to rate them and who
could better qualify than either the coaches themselves or the
sportswriters who cover the games? Perhaps someday, game statistics
will be fed into a computer and the ratings will be derived from the
data. But until then the sports fans will continue to go by the pollster
who ranks his team higher. ......
Examining the two major polls, one will see that both have a panel
of selectors. The AP employs sportswriters and broadcasters. UPI hires
coaches to do the honors.
The AP divides up the country into eight districts and disperses its
61 selectors throughout. The UPI council of 35 coaches (five jn each
of seven districts) are divided sectionally East, South, Rockies,
Pacific Coast, Midlands, Midwest and Southwest.
APs selectors are not divided evenly. For example, there are more
selectors in the South than there are in the less touted, smaller New

five he shared with Red Ruffing.
The sixth straight victory in
Series competition ties the
records shared by Ruffing and
another Yankee hero of their
heyday, Lefty Gomez.

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*
HOW ABOUT THEM APPLES?
Alligator Staff Photographer Nick Arroyo caught this unusual shot
at last Saturday's Florida State game. Here, Jack Youngblood,
kick-off specialist and field goal kicker, is caught exactly at the point
of impact, with the football totally depressed. The kick, by the way,
went 30 yards and netted the Gators their first score of the game.

England district. There are 12 AP pollsters in the South one in
Florida. He is Luther Evans, sports editor of The Miami Herald.
Florida is in APs Dist. 3 that includes Georgia, Alabama,
Mississippi, Louisiana, Virginia, South Carolina, North Carolina,
Tennessee and Washington D.C. North Carolina is the only team in the
Southern district that has two representatives. The rest have one.
UPls coverage of the South includes five coaches. They arc Charlie
Tate (Miami), Paul Dietzel (South Carolina), Johnny Vaught
(Mississippi), Frank Howard (Clemson) and Vince Dooley(Georgia).
On the Pacific Coast, where Southern Cal is currently ranked N 0.2
and UCLA No. 4 (by UPI), the UPI selectors include Tommy Prothro,
head coach of the UCLA and John McKay, coach of Southern Cal.
Hmmm.
In the Midwest, Ara Parseghian of Notre Dame is a UPI selector as
is Michigan States Duffy Daugherty and Woody Hayes of Ohio State.
A first place vote by either poll, is worth 10 points to the team;
second place, nine points; third, eight points, etc.
Neither poll can claim very much objectivity.
Selectors from each can, at the most, see three games each week
their own game, possibly a nationally televised afternoon affair and
maybe a night game. That means that each pollster actually sees no
more than six teams in his district each week. The others he he reads
about like you and I in the Sunday morning paper.
Dick Dunkel, the syndicated football ranker, (with headquarters in
Daytona Beach incidentally) has very little at all to go on but his
personal formula applied to game stats each week.
In the final analysis, polls seem to be as yet the best way to rate
the games. No one can see all of them. And, on a good day, the
selectors may see a handfull of the teams.
And the final result of the whole process is the Tuesday ratings
that fans glower and scream, grin and gleam at.

THursday, October 3, 1968, The Florida AMigator,

Page 17



Page 18

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 3, 1968

| Albert 1
| Predicts \
Albert The Alligator*'**--**
Well, kids, Albert did all right for his first crack at predicting for
the year. It has been a while, you know.
Anyway, ol Albert caught 11 out of 14 games right last week, and
this week ought to be even better.
First off, a few upsets:
The girls will find themselves on the losing end again when Texas
A&M comes a-knocking. Also, watch Syracuse beat UCLA.
In other games:
Auburn over Kentucky by 12. Anyone who calls me a
prognostigator needs his head examined.
Alabama over Mississippi Have you ever seen a politico who
wasnt wearing a vest?
Ga. Tech over Clemson by 6 How many politicos does it take
to pull off a kidnapping?
Georgia over South Carolina by 10 Five. One to hold onto the
person, and four to write the ransom note.
Notre Dame over lowa by 17 All right no more lousy jokes.
VPI over Kansas State by 7 Ray Graves wears Alligator shoes,
and thats not nice.
LSU over Baylor by 7 The secretary over at Sports Publicity is
something to snap about.
Southern Cal over Miami by 6 Have any of the girls out there
ever been kissed by an alligator? I can give a demonstration.
Vandy over?*North Carolina by 13 I was thinking about getting
my teeth fixed, but have you ever seen an alligator with braces?
Penn State over West Virginia by 15 I think the same goes for a
nose job.
Oregon State over Washington by 10 Nobody suspects that ol
Albert is a lover by nature, that is, except a few lucky coeds who stray
too jclose to my apartment.
Tennessee over Rice by 3 Dont laugh, Ive seen Gators pay a
lot more than I do for a smaller place.
Hofstra over Lafayetter by 12 the idiots that have been
collecting the sports signs from around campus are still at it. Thanks a
lot.
Finally, Florida will roll cyer the Bulldogs this weekend by 14
points. Theres a party in my cage this Saturday after the game. Spike
your own.
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'Couples Bowling Set

Come on gentlemen! Grab
yourself a lady and bring her on
down to the Flonda Union
Lanes. Dont do it yet. Just
think about it.
The Intramural Department is
sponsoring a spectacular Coed
Bowling Tournament to be held
at the Reitz Union Lanes
starting Oct. 29.
All students including dorm
residents, fraternity men, law
students, sorority girls, residents
of Sin City, others from off
campus, and even agricultural
majors, are eligible to pick a
member of the opposite sex to
join him or her in a gala open
bowling tournament. In case of
protest, all women must comply
to the standards set up by the
Womens Olympic Standards
Committee. Wives and husbands
of students may also compete.
The tournament will consist
of each member of the team
bowling four games. All of the
games will not be rolled on the
same day but total score for the

Sheaf fers big deal gets you through
29 term papers, 3 book reports,l7 exams,
52 quizzes and 6 months of homework.
Sorry about that. Sheaffers big deal means you can I
write twice as long. Because you
get the long-writing Sheaffer dollar
ballpoint plus an extra long-writing
49C refill free. All for just a dollar.
How much do you think you can
write? Q|_|CACCCR*
The world's longest writing dollar ballpoint pen. OTIC/irrcn
s fgO
COMPANY

eight games will determine-The
winner. There will be no
handicaps.
Couples can be signed up at
the intramurals Department, 229
Florida Gym or by phoning
376-3261 EXT 2912.
A big turnout is expected and
encouraged. There will be no

THE MACCABEE STUDENT
ORGANIZATION
will hold its first meeting
of the fall quarter
Thursday, October 3
7:3OPM. Hillel Foundation
Elections Meeting
All Israelis and Friends
of Israel invited
Free Israeli Food

cost for games played during the
tournament and trophies and
awards will be presented to the
winners.
So grab your gal or pull your
guy, sign up, and be at the Reitz
bowling lanes Oct. 29 for .he
exciting Coed Bowling
Tournament.



Kentucky coach Charlie
Bradshaw has pinned down two
reasons why the Wildcat attack
hasnt been too effective this
season.
The first reason, he said, is
that the linemen arent blocking.
Reason No. 2: The backs
arent blocking either.
Bradshaw sent his charges
through a rough workout
Tuesday in an effort to eliminate
these problems in time for
Saturdays encounter with
Auburn.
Auburn went through a
spirited workout, but coach
Ralph Jordan said it lacked
polish. There were too many
fumbles on offense and too
many missed tackles on
defense, was Jordans
summation of the drill.
Alabama also had a gung-ho
workout in preparation for
Saturdays big battle with
Mississippi at Jackson. I
thought we had a good
practice, said coach Paul
Bryant. But there was a
qualification. If you throw out
the fumbles we had, it was
probably the best practice all
year.
Mississippi coach Johnny
Vaught said there was some
knocking in the Rebels
workout Tuesday, with a lot of
time spent on pass defense.
Tennessee also was worried
about pass defense in its
preparations for Rice. Coach
Doug Dickey warned that Rice
quarterback Robby Shelton is
one of the niftiest in the
.nation.
UPI
REPORT
Bama Boasts
Top Defense
NEW YORK (UPI)
Stanford and Indiana possess the
most potent offenses among the
nations major college football
teams while Alabama boasts the
top defense.
Weekly NCAA statistics
released today showed Stanford
and Indiana both have averaged
531 yards per game in total
offense in two games. Coach
John Ralstons Indians also rank
second in scoring, averaging 48
points a game. Boston College,
on the basis of one game, leads
the scoring parade with 49
points.
Alabama has yielded an
average of 137.5 yards per game
enroute to a pair of victories.
Penn State is second in total
defense with an average yield of
151.5 yards.
Southern Methodist leads in
passing offense with an average
of 360 yards per game while
Oregon State has the strongest
running attack, averaging 368
yards in rushing.

SEC Squads Get Ready For Weekend

Florida went through a so-so
drill Tuesday and coach Ray
Graves said he wasnt pleased
Guard Gets
Clemson Boot
CIEMSON, S.C. (UPI)
Starting middle guard James
Tompkins was dismissed from
the Clemson football squad
Tuesday for disruptive
actions.
Tompkins, a senior from
Lake Placid, Fla., had been a
starter since the Alabama game
last season and in the last five
games had made 44 individual
tackles and was in on 11 assists.
Clemson Coach Frank
Howard would say only that
Tompkins had been dismissed
for disruptive actions which
interfered with the normal and
orderly conduct of the Clemson
program and refusal to meet the
normal obligations required of
all team members.

Engineers, Mathematicians:
At NSA, our successes depend on yours.
i.
Because of the nature and scope of systems. You may also participate in will follow systematically as you assume
the National Security Agencys related studies of electromagnetic additional responsibility. Further, you
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At NSA, we are responsible for using the latest equipment for employment without the necessity of
designing and developing secure/ advanced research within NSAs Civil Service certification.
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they will frequently take you beyond combinatorial analysis are but a few An equal opportunity employer, M&F.
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where imagination is the essential qualification

RAMA MISSISSIPPI CLASH

or really displeased with the
Gators exhibition. Floridas
Saturday oppont-.t, Mississippi
State, went through a two-hour
workout and sophomore Buddy
Newsom was moved up to the
first unit at left halfback.
Georgia lost the services of
linebacker Happy Dicks with an

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infected knee and indications
were he would miss the South
Carolina game Saturday.
Vanderbilt expects to be at full
strength for North Carolina
Saturday night.
Georgia Tech went through a
full speed workout,

Thursday, October 3, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

practicing punts and field goals
for the battle with Clemson;
Miami lost safetyman Rod
Taylor for at least a month with
a knee injury ; Florida State used
a variety of backs in a search for
strong runners; and Tulane
worked on goal line stands in the
rain.

Page 19



Page 20

>, The Florida Alligator, Thursday. October 3,1968

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