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

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Alligator Wins
25-6 Defeat
Relying on fluke plays and friendly offlciating by fraternity men,
the IFC executive committee upset the vaunted Gator Girls of the
Alligator staff 25-6 in a flag football game Saturday.
Steve Kosher Uhlfelder led the IFC in the upset and was selected
the games most valuable player. He ran 50 yards for one score and
threw for two others.
Alligator Editor Harold Tiny Aldrich selected himself MVP for
the Gator Girls. He caught the longest reception of the day, about 40
yards; made his teams only interception, stopping an IFC drive; and
threw for the Girls only touchdown, hitting Tricky Nick Arroyo in
the end zone on the games final play.
The IFCers relied on razzle-dazzle and busted plays to roll up their
scores. Organization and unity was obviously lacking on both squads,
but the crushing blocking of Jim Bull Devaney and the twisting
running of Uhlfelder were too much for the Girls.
The IFC also had helpful officiating from Student Body President
Clyde Taylor, Blue Key President John Ritch, Union Board
President-elect Bob White and Homecoming General Chairman Manny
James, all fraternity members. They ignored obvious brutality on the
part of IFCers. It was speculated that the vast quantities of beer they
consumed affected their vision.
After the men of the Alligator staff failed to score on the IFC,
using four quarterbacks who threw five interceptions, six Alligator
girls, who cheered loudly during the game, with Aldrich as
quarterback, took over and moved easily down the field for the final
and only score, a bomb from Aldrich to Arroyo on the old sleeper
play.
IFC protested the score because Arroyo was the eighth man on the
team when the score was made. There were supposed to be only seven
players on a team.
Thats absolutely crass, Aldrich said, for them to say that we
had eight men on the field. Two men and six girls in no way equals
eight men.
After officials ruled the score valid, the IFC jubilantly left the field
and vowed, Student Mickey Mouse Government is next.
.............................

KENNEDY MEMORIAL BOMBED
U.S. Policy Hit In London

LONDON (UPI) Thousands
of demonstrators staged the
biggest anti-American protest in
British history Sunday and
scuffled with police trying to
keep them from storming the
U. S. Embassy.
A homemade bomb wrecked
the John F. Kennedy memorial
at Runnymede.
Several windows in the
embassy building on Grosvenor
Square were shattered with
flying bricks as upwards of
30,000 persons marched through
the chilly streets of London for
hours constantly chanting such

slogans as Ho, Ho, Ho Chi
Minh and Down with
American Imperialism.
Massive security precautions
and a force of nearly 17,000
police equipped with helicopters
and patrol boats prevented the
demonstration from turning into
a riot.
Police said 23 persons were
arrested and about 30 injured,
including eight policemen.
A spokesman for the U. S.
Embassy described the bomb
attack on the granite Kennedy
memorial at Runnymede, where
the Magna Carta was signed, as a

Barbarism

The photo
on the left
illustrates the
brutality
employed by
the IFC execu executive
tive executive committee
to pull out an
upset over the
na t ionally
ranked (Ameri (America's
ca's (America's worst

Gator Girls of the staff (most of
the team were men, however).
In the photo, the frat men
attack reporter Gayle McElroy
for no apparent reason. Gator
photographer Nick Arroyo

The
Florida Alligator

Vol. 61, No. 28

NOT INSURED
Stereo Gear Stolen
In Library Break-In

By DAVE REDDICK
Assistant Executive Editor
More than $2,000 worth of
audio equipment was stolen
Saturday night from the UF
library, University Police said.
Investigator J. K. Morrison
said someone took the
equipment, an entire system, less
speakers, from the office of Jack
Funkhouser, assistant director of
the library, on the fourth floor
of the building.
Last Day
For Ballot
Today is the last day to fill
out the application on page eight
for an absentee ballot for the
upcoming general election on
Nov. 9.
Applications must be in the
drop boxes by 3 p.m.
Put the application in the
boxes at the Alligator circulation
stands and the Youth for Collins
group will pick up the forms and
mail them to your home-county
supervisor of elections.

wanton act which seems
incredible in this day and age.
The memorial to the
assassinated President, set up in
May, 1965, may be damaged
beyond repair.
The stone is split right down
the center, said William Rixon,
warden for the national trust
which cares for Runnymede.
It was not immediately clear
whether the attack on the
memorial was connected with
the London march.
All in all, both marchers and
police remained calm and even
(SEE 'KENNEDY' PAGE 2)

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University of Florida, Gainesville

daughter of Alligator Editor
Harold Aldrich, cheers her team
to defeat. Her joy turned to
tears when her dads team was
upset by the IFC Barbarians and
the obviously-biased officials.

America's Number 1 College Daily

The method of entry to the
library was not immediately
known, but Morrison said the
burglar left through a ground
floor window on the west side.
Morrison said the burglar
could have been locked in the
library when it closed at 11 p.m.
Saturday. An analysis of the
window screen will determine
whether it was cut from the
outside or the inside.
Funkhouser reported the
theft at 12:30 pjn. Sunday.
Tracks apparently made by
dragging the equipment on the
ground would suggest only one
person was involved, but
Morrison said it was an awfully

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DAVE MATHERLY
DUSTING FOR PRINTS
... vent where burglar entered

m a nagtd
to conceal the
film in his
hatband just
before his
camera was
smashed by
game officials.
On the right,
head
cheerleader
Angela Aldrich,

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IRlroyo

Monday, October 28, 1968

big job for just one person.
Entry into the office was
achieved by pushing through a
vent on the door, and unlocking
it from the outside. Several
finger prints were lifted from the
downstairs window sill, but
Morrison declined to say the
prints were those of the burglar.
Funkhouser said a set of
stereo headphones, dual
automatic turntables, amplifier
and a tape recorder were taken.
A number of other valuable
pieces of equipment were not
removed, he said.
All of the equipment was
owned by the university, none
was insured.



L Tbs Florida Alligator, Monday, October 28, 1968

Page 2

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BUILDING IN HONDURAS

Peace Corps volunteers Bill and Nancy Niblock
talk to a family they lived with in Belize, British
Honduras. Bill, who graduated UF with a B.A. in
architecture, is a senior architectural designer with

IN LONDON PROTEST
JFK Memorial Bombed

HU OWE
good-humored, although there
was a tense 45 minutes in front
of the U. S. Embassy when some
of the demonstrators time and
time again tried to push their
way through a police cordon 15
men deep in an attempt to get to
the white cement and glass
fronted building.
They did not succeed and
police did little more than hold

5 SPECIAL NOTICE s

5 To all students and university personnel
M
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fkaiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiaii
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR U the student newspaper of tbs University of Florida
aad Is pabHshed five tones weekly except durlnc June, July and August when It Is ptollshed
semi-weekly, and during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only tbs
opinions of tbslr authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Rails
Union Building, UMvarstty of Florida, GalnssrUla, Florida, 3X601. The Alligator Is sotered
dliuHikt at JUm United attttaa. Pflpt Ottoe at GalnssvUle, Florida, IX6OI.
Sulracription rate it $ 10.00 per year or S3.SO per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all adver adver
adver tins meats aad to revise or turn away copy which It oonsldsrs objectionable.
Tta Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment tor any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice is given to the Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will
not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to ran several times. Nottoas tor correction mast be given before next Insertion.

them back, despite some sticks
and fireworks that sailed into
the middle of the
blue-uniformed cordon as it
swayed back and forth during
the shoving march.
There had been fears that the
demonstration would explode
into violence. A similar protest
18 months ago turned into a
riot.
One crowd of several hundred
marchers chanted Hurrah,

the British Honduras Bureau of Construction.
Nancy teaches in the Belize Teacher's College. (SEE
STORY, page p. 6) 1

hurrah for LBJ when they
approached the embassy
Sunday, but when they were
close they suddenly changed
their chant to anti-American
slogans.
They apparently thought the
pro-American ploy might get
them through police cordons.

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Arrests Follow
Sculpture Theft
By MARGO COX
Alligator Staff Writer
University police arrested two students Sunday and charged them
with possession of property stolen Wednesday from the dome frame
near the College of Arts and Sciences.
Paul Francis Curry, 22, 4BA and Clyde Wayne Connelly, 24,5 AR,
were arrested at their apartment on S.W. 16th Avenue by Investigator
J K Morrison. Morrison went to the apartment after rumors were
circulated that the students had information concerning the theft of
an 8 foot sculpture taken from an exhibit at the College of Arts and
Sciences.
Upon entering the apartment, Morrison saw the stolen sculpture in
the apartment and arrested Curry and Connelly.
Curry refused to discuss the incident but after being informed of
his rights, Connelly signed a statement describing the incident.
The students were transferred to the Gainesville City Jail where
they were booked on possession of stolen property. Arraignment is set
for today.
The theft occurred at 1:30 a.m. Wednesday morning. University
police officer K.W. Overstreet reported three male subjects had taken
the sculpture and left in a late model black compact car.
*
Campus and city police were unable at that time to locate the
vehicle, which allegedly belongs to a roommate of the arrested
students.
The sculpture is part of an exhibit on loan by former UF graduate
student, Samuel Wiley of Urbana, 111. Roy Craven, director of the
University Gallery of Art advised that each single piece of the display
was valued easily in excess of $100.
On the basis of property evaluation at more than SIOO, it is likely
that one of the two arrested and possibly two other suspects will be
charged with grand larceny, Morrison said.
H n ~ i i Mi --
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222 W. UntonJty An,



State University Editors
Discuss Wire Service

Editors from major Florida
universities met in Gainesville
Friday to form the Florida
Collegiate Press Association.
Dave Doucette, Alligator
managing editor, said the
association was formed for

Budget Approval
Held By Senate

Discussion concerning passage
of the 1968 Student Body
Budget continued in Thursday
night's Senate meeting.
Charles Harris, elected
majority senate leader, felt the
budget should be thrown back
to the Budget and Finance
Committee for re-evaluation
brfore the entire budget was
approved.
Its my own pet peeve that
many of these clubs and
organizations should not be
receiving the money they are
asking for. I intend to out the
budget but I dont want to mess
up the other organizations for
this term, he said.
Harris termed the budget
archaic and singled out the
UF Meats Judging Team, Men
and Womens Glee Club, and the
University Choir for appropriate
budget cuts.
The Senate passed a motion
giving the first term funds to all
organizations, but will
reconsider the second and third

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cooperative news gathering
among the schools and to take
stands as a unified group on
issues of freedom of the press
and free expression concerning
Florida university students.
The associations executive

term funds at a later Budget and
Finance meeting.
Senator Bill Sadowski
presented a resolution in the
interests of good government
urging students to apply for
their absentee ballots for the
upcoming national election. The
resolution was the 100th bill
passed by the Senate since
February.

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board, composed ot the top two
editors of each paper, is
investigating a basic teletype
hook-up between the member
schools for news-gathering.
We are hopeful that through
the association we can insure
meaningful communication
among Floridas 70,000
university students, said Harold
Aldrich, Alligator editor.
Definite plans were made this
fall for a meeting to set up the
association.
We wrote letters and called
the other editors to arrange the
meeting to set up the
organization, Doucette said.
The editors represented the
papers from the University of
West Florida, University of
South Florida, University of
Miami, FSU, and UF. Editors
from Florida A&M and Florida
Atlantic University were invited
but could not attend.

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No. 5 Super Meatballer 75
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Monday. October 28. 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida AMigrtor, Monday, October 28, 1968

Seminole Wins
ACP First Class

Last years Seminole, the UF
yearbook, has been awarded first
class rating from the Associated
Collegiate Press (ACP) lacking
only 135 points out of the 7,100
needed to rate All-American.
Beach Trips
Given At *6B
HC Ball
A free trip for two to either
Miami Beach or Palm Beach is
being offered as a door prize at
the Homecoming Sweethearts
Coronation Ball this Friday
night.
The trip, donated by
Trans-World Imports, Inc., of
Orlando and Gainesville, is for
four days and three nights and
includes free meals, guided tours
to the sights of the area, free
passes to local attractions, free
cocktail parties, free passes to a
night club, and tennis and golf
accommodations.
In addition, the winning
couple will receive a special
coupon for free dinners and
passes to special attractions
around the state of Florida.
Other door prizes are being
donated by various Gainesville
merchants.
Lee Castle and his Jimmy
Dorsey Orchestra will play at the
semi-formal ball, to be held in
the Reitz Union Ballroom. The
highlight of the evening will be
the crowning of the
Homecoming Sweetheart at
midnight.
Tickets for the Ball are on
sale at the Union box office at
$2.50 per person or $5 per
couple.

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or 378-0296

Present Seminole editor, Jim
Moody, is unhappy with the
135-point cut.
We deserved that rating for
last years book, said Moody,
who added it was ridiculous
to have taken 135 points off
their final score.
Some judge probably had
eggs for breakfast rather than
cereal, he said.
Main criticism from the
judges was that the yearbooks
copy was too general.
Photography received an
outstanding rating, especially
sports photography which won
the highest possible score.
We hope to make up those
135 points this year, said
Moody. We have a more
experienced staff and we think
we can make it.
The ACP awarded
All-American rating to the
Alligator for the second semester
period of this year. First class
rating is second to All-American,
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PICTURES for the Seminole will be taken November 4 22 in room 346 of the
Student Union. Appointments must be made in advance, they must be between
the hours of 1- 5 and 6- 9 p.m., and must correspond to the weekly schedule
below. Beginning October 28, phone the Union extension 2832 for an
appointment.

All prospective graduates, last
names beginning
A-G

NOVEMBER 11-15

All prospective graduates, last
names beginning
H-N

NOVEMBER 18-22

All prospective graduates, last
names beginning
O-Z

GREERS
and
GRADS

NOVEMBER 4-8

Alpha Chi Omega
Alpha Delta Pi
Alpha Epsilon Phi
Alpha Epsilon Pi
Alpha Gamma Rho
Alpha Omicron Pi
Alpha Tau Omega
Beta Theta Pi
Chi Omega
Chi Phi
Delta Chi

Delta Delta Delta
Delta Gamma
Delta Phi Epsilon
Delta Sigma Phi
Delta Tau Delta
Delta Upsilon
Kappa Alpha
Kappa Alpha Theta
Kappa Delta
Kappa Sigma
Lambda Chi Alpha

Phi Delta Theta
Phi Epsilon Pi
Phi Gamma Delta
Phi Kappa Psi
Phi Kappa Tau
Phi Mu
Phi Sigma Sigma
Pi Kappa Alpha
Pi Kappa Phi
Pi Lambda Phi
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Chi
Sigma Kappa
Sigma Nu
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Tau Epsilon Phi
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Theta Chi
Zeta Tau Alpha

All prospective graduates, last
names beginning
A-G

All prospective graduates, last
names beginning
H-N

All prospective graduates, last
names beginning
0-Z



:: fv t#T ;
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k (K / #'" : -*AH
HBBHHL. V v JLlrl
APPRECIATION?
These four lovely UF coeds will serve as homecoming escorts for a
quartet of U.S. servicemen just back from Vietnam. The men are on
campus for "Operation Appreciation." Left to right they are, Dianna
Leach, Joan Bradbury, Tina Lindberg and Jo Young.
Almost makes you want to sign up, right fellas?

Taylor Commission
Studies Seating

Student Body President
Clyde Taylor has appointed a
presidential commission to study
the present bloc seating system.
Miles Wilkin, chairman of the
committee, said, The main
problem with bloc seating lies
with the disproportionate sizes
of the four main blocs
Interfraternity, dormitories,
organizations and card section
overflow.
The commission wants to
find out what the inadequacies
are and find better solutions. We
know some of them but we want
to end the confusion of bloc
seating and propose amendments
to the student senate, Wilkin
said.
The committee is composed
of the three students appointed
to the Faculty Committee on

Dont just pity apply.
I Project SAMSON L 1
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I ADDRESS New applicants ( return to
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With the support of Gov. Claude R. Kirk, Jr. Division of Economic Opportunity James A. Bax, Dir*

Intercollegiate Athletics, Greg
Johnson, Miles Wilkin and John
Morton. Others include IFC
president Jim Devaney, Interhall
President Mike McNurney, Ed
DuPont, president of Benton
Engineering Society, senate
majority-minority leaders and
Jim Clark, secretary of married
student affairs.

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Engineers
Urged To
'Get Involved'
Florida Engineering Society
(FES) Vice President Jim Hollis
called for student engineers to
get involved in campus politics,
during a Benton Engineering
Council (BEC) meeting
Wednesday night.
Hollis recommended two
students to fill vacant Student
Senate seats from the College of
Engineering.
Larry Anderson and Ken Weil
were selected from engineering
students canvassed by Hollis
committee. Their names will be
presented to the Student Senate
which makes appointments to
fill vacancies.
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Monday, October 28, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 28, 1968

Conference
Scheduled
Plans for the Third Annual
Computer Conference, Nov. 16,
have been completed, Computer
Center officials said.
The conference will have
open discussions of new
techniques of the computer
world. There will be a
registration fee of $1.50.
Dr. R.G. Selfridge, director of
the Computing Center, will give
the welcoming address. Dr.
Robert B. Mautz, Chancellor of
the State University System, will
also speak.
Some of the subjects to be
discussed are Integrated Civil
Engineering System, Overlay
Problems, Electro
Cardiograph Demonstration
and Continuous System
Modeling Program.
5 Hepatitis
Cases Found
Five cases of infectious
hepatitis in Alachua County
were reported Sunday.
A spokesman for the UF
infirmary said there have been
no cases of the liver disease
reported on campus.
There is no known cure, but
there is the possibility of an
immunization, County Health
Department officials said.
Ball Tickets
On Sale Now
Tickets for the Homecoming
Sweethearts Coronation Ball are
on sale now at the Reitz Union
box office. Tickets are $5 per
couple or $2.50 single and may
be purchased through Friday
from 12 to 4:30 p.m.
The Coronation Ball will be
held in the Union Ballroom
Friday evening, Nov. 1, from 10
p.m. until 2 a.m.
Chosen by popular vote, the
Homecoming Sweetheart will be
announced during Gator Growl
festivities Nov. 1 and crowned at
midnight at the ball.
Dress for the dance is
semi-formal. Music will be
provided by Lee Castle and his
Jimmy Dorsey Orchestra.

a DONT BE LEFT
ALONE!
BOARD THE CHARTERED
CL BUS TO THE FLA.-GA.
GAME AT THE GATOR
r N BOWL ON NOV. 9
fa/ ) 1 BUS WILL LEAVE FLA. GYM AT
]\ 11 am W,LL ARRIVE at game
Iy i \ AT 1 p.m.
\ I Ly COST PER SEAT IS $4.75
\ ;/ TICKETS AVAILABLE TODAY, TUES
V yj ROOM 310 AT REITZ UNION
__J V> i- CHICKEN DINNER & REFRESHMENTS
I V "*~7 I SOLD WHEN YOU BUY BUS TICKET
30 MINUTES AFTER GAME.
THIS PROJECT SPONSORED FOR UNVRSffY OF FLORDA
stupors mauavay thru speoal projects committee

DROPOUTS BY HOWARD POST
, r " ~ 7
THE SO ~\
OYSTERS I OWE YOU PLUS ( -nfWEPMM* 0
I THE 3 CLAMS INTEREST/ ) l OP THE THING... J
( FEEL FREE TO / \\ \
'<>>? 'PtK

120 UF STUDENTS HAVE SERVED
Peace Corps Seeks UF Students

By PHILLIS BRASCH
Alligator Staff Writer
More than 120 students have
served as Peace Corps volunteers
in the Corps five year history and
38 are presently in some of the
58 foreign countries serviced by
the Corps.
Trying to increase that
number, five Peace Corps
representatives are on-campus
this week to recruit interested
students as volunteers.
The representatives records
show UF has provided more
volunteers to date than any
other Florida university or
college, and UF ranks No. 2 in
the South, second only to
University of Texas.
Over 30 returned volunteers
are currently enrolled as UF
graduate students. Ralph Bates,
former UF graduate student and
one of the first Peace Corps
volunteers, is presently the
associate Peace Corps director,
British Honduras in Central
America.

FU Games Area is forming
MIXED BOWLING Jjtm
Tue., 9:00 pm OR Fri., 11:00 pm
Call Games Area (Ext. 2089)
or
Come in and fill out application

Planned events for the
recruiting program include a
movie, Confrontation, to be
shown Monday Wednesday, 4
p.m., Room 356, Union.
Confrontation is a color film
on Peace Corps training and
work in West Africa. Another
film, Desis Marching Band,
dealing with Peace Corps
activities in several foreign
countries will also be shown.
The five representatives will
answer questions and supply
printed materials on the Corps at
booths located between the two
University libraries and in the
Union lobby.
A 30 minute placement test
for persons interested in joining

GATOR ADS SELL!

within the next 12 months will
be administered Wednesday
Friday.
The representatives, all
returned volunteers, are available
for speeches in UF classes, on
and off-campus organizations,
and community or civic groups.
Arrangements for speakers and
test applicants may be made by
contacting the Office of Foreign
Student Advisor, UF
International Center, 376-3261
Ext. 2837.
The volunteers are: Sam
Hunt, who served two years in
Nepal working in vocational
education;Torn Semler, who
worked in community
development for two years in

ENTER Tiff
Pttitersttjj
FOOTBALL CONTEST
PRIZE: $25 in Men's or Ladies 1 Wear
EXTRA $lO if winner is a girl
Place an X in the box of the team you think will
win Saturday, Nov. 2 Estimate total yards to be
gained by Florida, which be the tie breaker.
Home Team Visiting Team
AIRFORCE VS. q N. CAROLINA
FLORIDA vs. n AUBURN
U FLA' STATE Q VA. TECH.
GEORGIA HOUSTON
HI LS U H MISSISSIPPI
OHIO ST' VS. p MICH. STATE
STANFORD VS. OREGON ST.
D TENNESSEE U.C.L.A.
PI TEXAS S M U
Q VANDERBILT VS TULANE
VS.
VS.
by FLORIDA f 1
Winner s Signature Must Agree With
Signature On Entry Blank.
Entries must be deposited in the "U" Shop by Fri.,
ov 1 In case of tie, prizes will be divided equally
among winners.
W'NNERS names to BE POSTED IN:
SIGNATURE y Avenue UNIVERSITY Pi***
address
CITY ~ i
: STATE
TRIES LIMITED, TWO PER PERSON

the Dominican Republic; Dave
Hopper, who served two years in
Columbia in agricultural
development and Joe and Mary
Donaghy, who worked in
secondary education in Ethiopia
for two years.
MAULDINS
AUTO
GLASS
Fast attention to insurance
claims for cars, trucks and
FREE ESTIMATES
323 N.VY. 6th ST.
376-2558
East Side ACL Depot



Johnson Unmasks
The 'OldNixon

NEW YORK (UPI)
President Johnson, lashing out at
Republican apostles of
inaction, hit the Democratic
campaign trail Sunday in an
attempt to unmask the new
Richard M. Nixon.
Johnson laid siege on the
Eisenhower administration, lest
we forget the shape of the world
the last time Richard Nixon held
high public office.
The President, in a speech
before the AU Americans
luncheon sponsored by the
Democratic National
Committee, predicted a repeat
of the 1948 election.
"Hubert Humphrey is going
to wake up the morning of Nov.
6 as the president-elect of the
United States, Johnson said.
Although Johnson
concentrated his heaviest attack
on Nixon, third party candidate
George C. Wallace did not escape
his attention.
Johnson described Wallace as
"a fellow whose fame until now
rested on his ability to stand in
college doorways, defying the
law, and on encouraging people
in his state to feel that they were
part of a separate nation.
If you are a George Wallace,
Johnson said, You turn the
most difficult and military
problems the country faces over
to Gen. Curtis E. LeMay and
you use the presidential
limousine to run over
demonstrators.

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The President's speech was
the old Johnson trying to
combat the New Nixon.
Johnson said, "the choice
you are going to have to make
nine days from now is clear as
crystal.
Johnson described Nixon as
"a man who distorts the history
of his time in office. The
President said Nixon neglects to
mention that Cuba was lost to
communism in that neriod. "Laos
was disintegrating, and the
situation in Vietnam was
growing steadily worse.
Johnson said that during
Nixon's time in office, tha
Eisenhower administration,
Russia was threatening to bury
America, the Congo was in
danger of being taken over by
Communism and that a
projected visit of an American
President to Japan was cancelled
for fear of demonstrations.
>
Good Sorvico Starts
at
CRANE IMPORTS
i
SAL ES-SER VICE VICERE
RE VICERE PAIRS
CRANE IMPORTS
506 E. Unlv. Ave. 372-4373

wL A I
LYNDON B. JOHNSON
... on the HHH campaign trail

NOW ON SALE
l|§|>
SAMPLER #|pr
iiSift.
SAMPLER INCLUDES :
Soft-Blush Duo
Four Lip Colors i*2m
. Complexion Brush
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' located in' the HUB J

Monday, October 28, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Soviets In Space!
MOSCOW (UPI) Twin Soviet spaceships one manned and the
other pilotless streaked in orbit around the earth Sunday night, and
Radio Moscow hinted they may have company in space soon.
While cosmonaut Col. Georgy Beregovoi, 47, slept in space for the
second night, resting up for a promised hard day of exercises Monday,
the Soviet radio said more spaceships were on the launching pads.
Moscow radio, in a direct report from the Soviet cosmodrome at
Baikonour in central Asia, said that "strenuous work now is
underway at that site from which Beregovoi was launched in Soyuz 3
Saturday.
"The world will know it by listening to Tass the official Soviet
news agency on radio, the Moscow broadcast added.
Tass reported that Beregovoi had done "extensive maneuvering in
his spacecraft, rendezvousing for the second straight day with the
unmanned Soyuz 2 spacecraft shot into orbit secretly on Friday.
There has been consistent speculation that Beregovoi's task was
more involved than simply testing his Soyuz 3 craft and making
repeated approaches to the pilotless Soyuz 2.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 28, 1968

EDITORIAL 7 -
Thanks, But No

You wont believe this, but a couple of
thousand UF students probably wont get to
'go to the Homecoming game Saturday
because there aren't enough student tickets.
On second though!, you probably will
believe it.
Particularly if you've been around the UF
for the past few years and have seen this
same situation repeated every year.
Fact is, a lot of the old-timers cant
remember a Homecoming when hundreds, if
not thousands, of students involuntarily sat
home during the game.
It is obvious that whoever planned for
student demands for Homecoming tickets
blew it. Repeatedly.
Friday, about two thousand students
were turned away from the ticket windows
because the student ticket allotment was
gone.

Well, weve come to the
half-way point of the quarter. It
is at this juncture that I feel it
pertinent to mention poor
Carolyn Ogleby. She worked at a
meat packing company and soon
had to quit because she cut off
all her fingers. Touching. The
questions:
1. Who is the current
president of Florida Blue Key?
2. What is a virginal (this is
for real)?

Alternatives To Disenfranchisement
by BfUCtt GrOOf

What must we do to assure
ourselves and our posterity the
blessings of liberty which are
bestowed upon us by a truly
representative form of
government? In recent months
there has been a massive outcry
for change. Whether from the

I
| Absentee Ballot
After you fill out this form, tear it out of the paper and drop
it in the box attached to the Alligator drop boxes. It will be
mailed to the Supervisor of Elections in your home county and
you will be sent the application and absentee ballot.
T 0:
Supervisor of Elections
I Countv Court House
I Florida
| Dear Sir:
. Please forward an application for an absentee ballot for the
general election, Tuesday, November 5, 1968.
| Send to:
. Name 1_
Address
| 7ip
Thank you,
I Signature
_
L

Alligator Inquizitor
By LEWIS ROTHLEIN
AN igator Columnist

3. Under what sign of the
zodiac are we?
4. Who wrote these lines? I
grow old, I grow old 7l wear the
bottoms of my trousers rolled/
Dare I eat a peach? And what is
the name of the work theyre
found in?
5. Who was the actor who
played Ensign Parker in
McHales Navy? This actor
later had a series of his own
where he played a cowboy. Do

Buckley conservatives or the
new left radicals, the plea for the
ends, a change, has been
similarly voiced.
The question with which we
must deal is not that of the
practicality or feasibility of
change; but moreover with that

Ticket officials tried to console angry
students with such facts as demand was
higher than anticipated and tickets go on a
first come, first served basis.
Thanks. Consolation is just what they
wanted. Especially when they recall that
part of their $125 per quarter goes to the
Athletic Association to pay for their
admission to athletic events.
Since consolation wont get those
students into the football game, we suggest
the UF's ticket committee find away to
persuade the Athletic Association that
student service is, in the long haul, a more
desirable goal than making a profit off the
sale of $6 tickets to non-students.
In a nutshell, get the students into the
game.



you remember the name of thej
show?
i
i
i
6. Is it true that thej
University of North Carolina
calls its freshmen the
Tar-Babies?
Yesterdays answers:
I.Socrates, Plato, Aristotle
2.Dancers Image 3.Klaus Fuchs
4.Columbia 5 .Lusitania
Sort your notes today.

of the means of change, a
democratic revitalization.
But back to the basic
question: What is to be done by
persons feeling that they no
longer can abide strictly by the
edicts of mans law alone? In
other words, when you feel that
the system has failed you, what
is your recourse?
Well the answer is a great deal
more complicated than many
social reconstructionists would
have you believe. When dissent
becomes so intense that it
precludes resignation to a
persons military committments,
rarely does the overall
significance of this act become
apparent. Similarly, the immense
emotional reaction which is
engendered by this response
tends to overshadow the true
crisis at hand.
The right of dissent is of
course safeguarded by our
constitution. However, when
this same document is subverted
or crassly defied, it is time that
we consider more than simply
the governments action in
isolated cases. If individual

The Florida Alligator
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
E ditori d, BuraniM, Advertising offices in Room 3, Rein Union Phone
ext. 2832
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editor* or or
_the_writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida.**

The Florida Alligator
'The price of freedom
is the exercise of re^ondMMty.**
Harold Aldrich
Dave Doucette
PfitflMltav Managing Editor
Mi Raul Ramirez James Cook
Executive Editor News Editor
V m
mf
I" *U'>i >Ik; ;'>vSiTv l<9S&fc>aK. --
j ; £ ]
Tate //ear* Fo/fo Theres Nothing To Those
Peace Rumors

conscience is allowed to be the
sole judge of sovereignty, then
we must forego the pleasure of
being able to predict the rational
action of the government, or
people, in any moot situation.
Moreover, without a system of
law upon which to rely, we
become nothing more than a
conglomerate of beings, each
with a specific goal orientation,
and none with the basic rights of
a citizenry assured.
It therefore boils down to a
question of social priorities.
Does a person feel that change is
so necessary that he accepts the
proposal to destroy that which
has given him the right to
dissent? Have the avenues of
change, within the system,
become so obliterated as to
compel the use of extra-legal
methods? And is it true, as
Becket illustrated to Henry 11,
that onp tyrant is indeed
preferable to many?
For when the role of juror is
ordained upon each individual,
he then becomes capable of
judging any and every law to be
outside the realm of his

acceptance. In so doing, the
divine conscience of the
individual becomes, in itself, a
tool of self-destruction.
So then it must be asked
whether by employing
extra-legal methods of dissent in
regard to specific situations, a
person may actually be
destroying that which he so
idealistically wishes to preserve.
Perhaps the new left is so
caught up in its own idealism
that it overlooks this point of
basic concern. It is readily
acknowledged by almost all that
our system is in need of certain
repairs. However, one point with
which most will not concur is
that we must first destroy in
order to rebuild.
It is indeed painful to recall
that little more than
condemnation of the present
situation is offered by those who
so fervently plea for social
reform. In a positive sense, it is
only new policies, and not more
castrations which will foster the
needed repair.
The alternative of
lawbreaking is indeed presented
to all those who are seemingly
disenfranchised. However, a full
understanding of the total
implications of action and
consequent reaction should
never be left unstudied. For in
the end, a system of law and
justice, imperfect as it may
seem, is the only base from
which we may launch the
needed reform and repair.



. *v.
OPEN FORUM:
ml VlMmt
"There is no hope for the complacent man."

Speaking Out^s^9-Ba=^ss=^=sss^s^^^^^^^=s^as^=^as=sssa9=s9a9ss999ss
Police Wont Warn About Tickets

Due to the recurrence of certain cases in the
Student Traffic Court I would like to clarify some
of the rules and regulations governing traffic,
parking, and registration of vehicles on campus.
The rules state that all motor vehicles maintained
or operated by students, faculty and staff members
must be registered with the University Police
Department and carry a decal affixed as specified by
the Police Dept. It is also stated that a student
desiring to register an automobile must present a
valid operators license as well as the title or
registration for his car. Those students who are
waiting for title or registration papers, for example
on a new car or when the car is in their parents
name, are advised to go to the University Police
with a letter evidencing the reason for lack of title
or registration in order to obtain a temporary decal.

Undignified Journalism

MR. EDITOR:
I wish to register my
complaint against the
publication of the Campus
Thing as a part of The Florida
Alligator.
I find the irreverent, often
blasphemous references to God
very offensive. I believe the use
of profanity in editorial
comment to be beneath the
dignity of responsible
journalism. I consider the
attitude of deception
represented by attempts at
presenting editorial comment in
the guise of literary expression
repulsive.
If the Campus Thing was
to be a literary presentation
(which I doubt) its cover picture

Exposing Bodies ;
Nauseating Prose
MR. EDITOR:
I view with great distate the aberrant publication distributed
Tuesday 22 October in the Alligator. In addition to the exposing
pictures of some female bodies, the deviant ideas expressed in some of
the prose were nauseating. In a day when men of courage are
undertaking to obtain improving changes in social institutions it does
not seem necessary to degrade that which is sacred. While the dignity
of all individuals in our society is trying to be established, it makes no
good sense to degrade personal virtue. To do so seems to be the result
of overgrown immaturity in the name of what journalism?
composition? literature? Not all things that can be done ought to be
done.
J.H. JOHNSON
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR
DEPARTMENT OF FOOD SCIENCE

LETTERS
In order to appear in the
Alligator, letters to the editor
must be typed and signed and
should not exceed 300 words
in length. Writers names may
be withheld from publication
for just cause. The editor
reserves the right to edit all
letters in the interest of
space.

was unnecessary. If the picture
was to be an eye-catcher, I
deplore its prurient intent. If the
Thing was intended for
entertainment alone I question
the propriety of the inclusion of
such entertainment in a college
newspaper.
As a graduate of the
University of Florida I prefer
that the Official Student
Newspaper* represent the
student body in a more
responsible manner. Last years
Alligator received the distinction
of being judged the best college
daily newspaper in the nation. I
suggest that this years staff try
to achieve the same thing with
journalistic effort rather than
through such odious
irrelevancies.

Be Proud Os Your Heritage

MR. EDITOR:
I was indeed impressed by the
letter by Ernest K. Johnson
which expressed that the only
thing that he could be proud of
on the UF campus was the clean
floor. 1 think, however, that Mr.
Johnson has overlooked some

Several students have been ticketed for parking
in Murphree Way, the road leading to the
undergraduate library from the south. This is clearly
marked a no parking zone by two signs that have to
be passed in order to enter the road. The rules
clearly state that parking or leaving any motor
vehicle where there are signs indicating no parking is
prohibited at all times. The common student
complaint is that this no parking zone restriction
has not been enforced by the University Police in
the past. By this the student means that he did not
get ticketed for parking there before, so why should
he receive a ticket now. Anytime any student parks
in this no parking zone or any other he is taking the
risk of receiving a ticket. A related gripe is that the
police gave no warnings that tickets would be
issued. A warning by the police is not necessary.

My wife concurs with these
opinions and along with me
requests the deletion of the
Campus Thing from future
editions of the Alligator.
I include my middle initial
and my student classification in
my signature to eliminate the
possibility of being mistaken for
my infamous namesake.
DAVID C. MILLER, 2MD
SHARON A. MILLER
Modern Youth
Spurns Nude
MR. EDITOR:
As a student of a nearby
college and a reader of your
publication, I must express my
views concerning The Florida
Alligators supplementary issue
of The Campus Thing. To say
the least, I was disappointed in
the extremely poor taste
manifested in this supposedly
entertaining edition. (. . If one
wishes to see photographs of
nude females, he should read
PLAYBOY. If he wishes to read
vulgar exhibitions of literature,
the restroom walls are adequate.
1 am a representative of
todays youth but if The
Campus Thing illustrates
todays talent, then God help
my generation.
CHARMIAN FLOAT

important details. Mr. Johnson,
dont you take any pride
whatsoever in two of the
greatest Negroes that ever lived?
How many food products that
we use today came from the
laboratory of George
Washington Carver? Is not much
of the basis of todays education

Does Editorial Policy
Back HHH Endorsement?

MR. EDITOR:
It is hoped that it is only through the present editorial policy of
news management of The Florida Alligator that there was no
disclaimer by Skip Livingston stating that his endorsement of
Humphrey was a personal one and not a position taken by the
University Concerned Democrats or the McCarthy for President
organization of Gainesville.
ROBERTO IBARGUEN

The signs constitute sufficient notice to violators. If
the University Police were not going to enforce the
restriction, then the signs would be taken down.
Finally, if a student has an auto, bicycle, scooter,
or motorcycle, he should familiarize himself with
the rules and regulations governing traffic, parking,
and registration. This advice is merely a repeat of
the notice students receive in the university catalog,
in their registration car packet, and at registration
time. Copies of these rules and campus maps can be
picked up at the University Police Station or the
Student Traffic Court office, room 327 Reitz
Union.
If a student has any question concerning the
traffic regulations he should direct it to the
University Police. If this were done before receiving
a ticket instead of after, much of the students time
and money would be saved. Any student wishing
information as to the procedure of the Student
Traffic Court may obtain it at the Student Traffic
Court office which is open from 9:30 ajn. to 1:30
p.m. Monday through Friday.

Greeks Incensed

MR. EDITOR:
As an independent who once
had aspirations of becoming a
Greek, I read your editorial of
October 22 (The Cheering
Machine) with much dismay. Its
OK that you have brought Cathy
Eichers peril into the public
eye; if she was done an injustice,
then it should be rectified. But
why write an editorial that is so
obviously anti-Greek that it can
cause nothing but hard feelings
between Independents and
Greeks?
So what if the Theta Chis
and Pikes have for quite a few
years held appointments to the
cheerleading squad in
tightly-clenched fists? So what
if Cathy Eicher isnt in a sorority
or any other student
organization? Is this really why
she was bounced from the
squad? And even if these were
the reasons, why imply that this
is all a part of the Great Greek
Machines EVIL PLAN to
take-over the university?
Surely, you cant expect any
truly clear thinking person to
believe that the Jane Does and
John Smiths of this and that
sorority and fraternity had
anything to do with it.
I have heard several
comments about your articles
and the editorial. The Greeks are
incensed. The Independents are

system a product of the mind of
Booker T. Washington? Yes, Mr.
Johnson, you have things to
associate with your heritage, and
you should be expressing that
pride instead of trying to
destroy something that I am
proud of.
C.B. HEARD, 3EG

Monday, October 28, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

=By Philip R. Lazzaros

saying that yes, thats the way it
works they run everything.
You are breeding animosity
without accomplishing much
else. The Greeks have power
because they have taken the
initiative to gain it. Most of the
legislation they pass and the
services they render do seem to
benefit the majority of the
student body.
And now, you have seen fit
to split us into factions to
become Independents versus
Greeks instead of University of
Florida students.
BARBARA TENNANT, 2UC
Bad Review
MR. EDITOR:
Susie Halbacks recent review
of Barbarella (10/22), replete
with dramatic quotation
marks, was the most sophomoric
and naive published in a long
time.
Miss Halbacks own hang-ups
are showing. Sure, Barbarella
is a movie about sex but Jane
Fondas Bod is not the point.
Miss Halbacks review seems to
equate Barbarella with the
kind of flicks the State Theatre
used to show at midnight many
years ago.
On the contrary, this movie is
creative, artistic and even very
funny. (Were you listening to
the lines, Miss Halback?).
Vadims Barbarella does a fine
job of satirizing and camping our
sexual mores and he does so
with both wit and style ...
Perhaps your reviewer ought
to see it again?
DIANA KRONSTADT

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE I
Triumph 1966 Bonneville, 650 CC
one owner, excellent condition.
Mechanically perfect, 5,644 miles.
$875.00. After 5, call 376-5190.
. Honda 1965 S9O. HeJmet" & tools
incl. Excellent condition. Test ride
and youll buy it. $195. Call
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4 track stereo tape recorder 3 spd.
stereo record playback, 7 in. reels, 2
4 in. oval speakers, only 15 lbs., 2
mikes. Tapes included. Asking sllO.
376-7439. (A-3t-23-p)
1959 Plymouth runs wonderful car
for a mobile billboard. Slant-six
engine a mere 9200 miles. First $125
takes it. John 8-1483 apt. 6.
(A-3t-23-p)
1967 Honda C 8456 43HP 4 speed
transmission. Good condition, runs
very fast. $475. Call Jon 372-9370.
(A-st-23-p)
12 In. GE portable television with
stand. Excellent condition, need
money $40.00 or best offer. Tom
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(A-3t-23-p)
GUNS GUNS GUNS
Inventory over 450 Buy Sell
Trade Repair. Reloading Supplies.
Custom Reloading. HARRY
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MICANOPY 466-3340. (A-lt-tf-p)
Roberts 770 X stereo tape recorder
with mikes. Custom-made. Cover
slightly used. $325.00. 376-3543
evenings. (A-st-25-p)
| SERVICES |
Child Care for 2 to 5 year olds
home in N.E. Section, fenced yard,
playroom, lunch and snacks.
$lO/weekly. Call 376-8523.
(M-3t-25-p)
My office is small, my business is
new. parking is terrible BUT youll be
glad you came. Buy your next eye
glasses at unviersity opticians 526 SW
4th Ave. Next to Greyhound Bus
station 378-4480. (M-18-ts-p)

1 AMIWCE r |
(jvaaJ
USE \
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR \
Call
Univ Ext
*B3*

FOR SALE |
Tlafayetfe KTStfO mort<£st¥reo timer/
GE portable stereo phono, 3 pieces
Danish Modern Furn. All good. Will
deal on firm offers. 372-6532.
(A-2t-25-p)
1964 Honda Super Hawk, very good
condition, helmet and tools, $335 or
best offer. Must sell, call 378-3120.
(A-st-25-p)
Borg-Warner 3800 car stereo tape
player with 4 B-W speakers $l4O
value for sllO. Call Sam weekdays
after 5 p.m. at 376-6437. (A-3t-25-p)
Dgfferman pup AKC reg. red
female all shots and ears cropped.
Sire Ch felix the Warlock. Very
flashy pup. Call after 5 p.m.
481-2362. (A-3t-25-p)
BRACE yourself for a thrill the first
time you use Blue Lustre to clean
rugs. Rent electric shampooer. SI.OO
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-lt-26-C)
1968 305 cc Honda Sc/ambler. Just
like new S6OO. Call after 6 p.m.
378-2742. Philco port, tv 19 in. S4O.
With stand. 2 new VW Goodyear tires
S4O. Hoover vacuum cleaner $35.
(A-7t-25-p)
RCA Portable solid state stereo with
solid state reverb only $65.00 Call
Paul at 372-9438 after 8 (A-st-26-p)
1966 YAMAHA 50 250 mpg only
5300 mi. Brand new condition. Tools
included has 68 inspection sticker
must sell sllO call Rick Westerman
376-9158. (A-lt-26-p)
SERVICES
* i
TENNIS RACKET RESTRINGING,
satisfaction guaranteed. Free pickup
and delivery on and near campus.
Call M and R TENNIS Services.
378-2489. (M-lt-p)
Homecoming special color 8 x 10
prints of date or parties $2.50 black
White Bxlo SI.OO I will come to you,
at your convenience. Call Ron Koru
376-6042 fast service (M-st-26-p)

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 28, 1968


Page 10

FOR SALE |
"Studio Sale Grad student Lew Harris
large paintings $30.00 contact Jeff
Dunn 378-8595 8:00 10:00 A.M.
(A-2t-26-p)
TYPEWRITER SPANISH/ENGLISH
keyboard Hermes, most expensive
manual portable made SSB; 35mm
CAMERA Konica, automatic
aperture SSB. 376-0036. (A-lt-26-p)
Stereo h! Fidelity component
equipment. Sell as a unit or
individual parts. Cost $950 selling for
i $42 5 need money desparately
378-0157 (A-3t-26-p)
Two twin beds mattresses and box
springs sls each set. Ladies golf
shoes, size 7m, like new, $5. Call
378-3176 any time..(A-2t-26jP) >
FOR RENT
'ftL&'TSUBLET L.EA VING TOWN
Move in today. October rent paid
on a desirable 2 bedroom apartment
4n a convenient location close to
campus. Very flexible arrangements.
Cail 376-9688 between 9 a.m. and 6
p.m. for further information.
(B-20-ts-c)
Furn upstairs apt. 2 br, air cond. wall
to wall carpet. Furn downstairs apt. 2
br, air cond. Call after 5:30
378-7845. (B-19-ts-c)
Large room, private bath, entrance,
Fla. room, off street parking. Call
376-3211, ext. 5765, Ann Sheridan.
(B-st-21-p)
Apartment for rent. Colonial Manor.
Call 372-7111. (B-st-23-c)
/Apt. to sub-let. Suitable for 1 or 2.
CAMELOf APARTMENTS: FOR
THE PEOPLE WHO WANT AN
APARTMENT THEY CAN CALL
HOME. Camelot combines the
comfort of Modern day living, with
the quiet, unhurried tempo of
Medieval .England. One and two
bedroom furnished or unfurnished.
From $132 per month. Located at
(WESTGATE) 3425 SW 2nd Avenue.
Resident Manager, Mr. Pooley,
378-0296. Professionally managed
by: ERNEST TEW REALTY, INC.
(B-25-20t-p)
SUMMIT HOUSE APARTMENTS
1700 SW 16th Ct. model apartment
now for rent includes: spreads,
pillows, bath accessories, bric-a-brac
etc. Call 376-9668 (B-st-26-c)
Excellent horse boarding facilities.
Hunters preferred. 12x12 box stall,
ring, jumps, tack room. 10 minutes
from UF. 378-8016 mornings.
(B-st-23-p) ...
| WANTED
homecoming game. Will bargain.
378-5740. (C-st-23-p)
Female roommate wanted 3 blocks
from campus. Private room A/C free
washer & dryer. 378-3291, 376-3582.
(C-st-21-p)
HELP WANTED |
Students for stage crew. Knowledge
of lighting or technical procedures
desired. Call Ext. 3484. (E-st-25<)
WMMUtOP I
5 ACADEMY AWARDSI I
MMEYPOfTIER ROOSTDfiEH I
INTO bEOTOFTC NIGHtt I
caatuMv mim I
AT 7 1 ALSO AT 9122
whk. fjPHIRRiRRRR
{ SuiH( t )|M'..|| M
[ ru\f I hiiMu,i\
i jaasran)*
.rachel,
\ rachel
[SUGGESTED EOS WATUSE AUONCCST
COLOH
jC tkesctnal moment^
of conception %
* Jm -theempiete
mmj
underl6
a dmitted
without
__ ____

| HLP WANTED |
HTGHLY QUALIFIED SECRETARY
for Builders office. Shorthand, good
typing and other secretarial skills
essential. Permanent job, excellent
pay. Do not apply unless well
qualified. Phone 376-9950 days or
378-2000 evenings. (E-24-ts-c)
Listeners wanted Will pay $1.50
for 1 hour session, must be native
English speaking and have normal
hearing. Please call Harriet Wilkerson,
Univ. Ext. 2049. (E-25-10t-c)
'MALE Have several part time
cashier, grill and carhop openings.
Arranged to your schedule. Apply
Kings Food Host 1430 SW 13th. PM
only. (E-3t-23-c)
Need 20 students for on campus
work during Christmas Break. Inquire
about qualifications in Rm 23 Tigert
Hall, Student Employment.
(E-25-6t-c)
Male student for movie box office.
Fri. Sat. nights 4:30 to 10:30 p.m.
Sun. 6:30 to 10:00 p.m. Ext. 3484.
-{E-5t~25-}
Is there a bright Hausfrau with a
good general education who would
like to grade exam papers in a field
which she may not be familiar?
Prefer a relatively permanent resident
maybe a professors wife. Two to six
hous a week. Reasonably good
hourly rate. Write a note to box
14321 University Station. (E-st-26-c)
Part time student help Male over
21. Neat appearance required. Apply
Woodys 3458 W. Univ. Ave.
Between 3 and 5 p.m. (E-_3t-26 : p)
AUTOS |
I;! !;
Want to fwtore a cat*. Following
125.00 up 1940 Ford 41 *JaL 40
LaSalle 41 Cry. 40 Ply. 36 Buick 40
Chev. 31 Model A. Call 378-7951.
fG-10t-18rpl
1966 Opel. Air-conditioned, radio,
$1295, must sell, need money for
school. If interested, please call
378-4539. (G-st-23-p)
1960 Karman Ghia. Turquoise
$250.00. Call 378-3827 after 5:30.
Good shape, passed inspection.
(G-3t-25-p)
MG TD 1950 classic 3/4 restored,
rebuilt engine 1000 mi ago. Radio.
Car cover. New steering wheel,
brakes, top etc. $1275. 414 SE Bth
St. Apt. E. (G-3t-23-p)
59 MG A classic condition, engine
recently overhauled, newly carpeted
interior, red leather seats. $600.00
IOIV2 NE 7th St. after 6 p.m.
(G-3t-26-p)
1964 Porshe 356-C. One owner car.
Never raced or wrecked. $2500.00.
Call 372-6018 after 5:30 weekdays,
anytime weekends. (G-26-st-p)
SHOWING AT 7:30 ONLY
""
HANK WILUAMSjr SHELLEY FABAftS ED BEGIEV
ALSO AT 9:30
HILLBILLIES IN
A HAUNTFn HOUSE
ARE CHANGING I
I but everybody wants me to *1
I be just like them.
Newport ~ B b Dy n I
I FESTIVAL I
with JOAN BAEZ
I BUTTERFIELD BLUES BAll
I JOHNNY CASH 8
JUDY COLLINS I
DONOVAN
I 808 DYLAN 1
PIMI AND DICK FARINA!
SON HOUSE I
SPIDER JOHN KOERNER 1
VESKIN AND THE JUG
I OSBORNE BROS. 1
PETER, PAUL AND MARvfl
BUFFY SAINTE-MARIE I

I AUTOS |
automatic heater radio power
steering power brakes air conditioned
$550. 3789037. (G-3t-26-p)
67 Mustang winyl top V 8 factory air
power steering radio white walls
$2300 call after five 378-7587
(G-2t-26-p)
PERSONAL
PTiytul Kittens part Siamese, part
Persian, all beautiful, healthy and
long-haired. 6 wks. old $2.00
$6.00. 3205 NW 14 St. or call
378-2077. (>2l-st-p)
CHEVALIERS Dinner Nov. 8. Call
Bill Slippy after 6, 376-2603 for
information and reservations
(J-3t-23-p)
For Groovy wedding invitations,
announcements, napkins, etc., call
Orange Blossom representative after
5 o.m. at 378-5986. (J-3t-25-p)
I LOST A FOUND £
sc*xC4c*e<.vx*:.x<*x*x.x.wivwi!
Lost: Movado ladies watch. Biacx
velvet band. Between Krystal and
Math. Fri. noon. If found please call
378-4459. Sentimental value, reward.
X.S<WCC'B6XXXVW;.
| SERVICES
Alternators generators
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric Service
603 SE Second Street. 378-7330.
(M-10-ts-o) .. ..
Papers typed, 50c page, prompt,
accurate. 20 lb. quality, Bond paper
supplied. Call 378-2937. (M-st-21-p)
CASH LOW? Ask about co-op living,
great food, a concerned community
at GEORGIA SEAGLE HALL 1002
W. Uni. Ave. 376-2476. Apply now
for next quarter. (M-st-23-c)
PROF ESSIONAL TYPING
SERVICE Fast professional results.
Computer Management Corporation
Administrative Services Division,
1105 W. University. Phone 378-8077.
(M-24-st-p)
on
W IJtfctt ,*7J-rf*D £*
tH> 111 HJ4 lr I
r IK j
1 JUneFonoa.
:45. 3:45, 5:45.7:45, 9:45|
.SEE
iunuiqiA
= QOH0W(il
I T'*e,e 379 1434 Id k
THE STORY %Sm
|OF THE
ISELF-CONFESSE >
BOSTON
STRANGLER IS
BASED ON FACT.
20th Century Fb Vi
presents j | g |
BOSTON
STRANGLER
ituiHM
Tony Curtis
Henry Fonda
George Kennedy
COtURRiM W
Mike Kellin Murray Hamilton
eeooucio ev oieccTto ev
Ftobert Fryer Richard Fleischer
Edward Anhalt Gerald Frank VaT



REVIEWS

'Helga: An Emotional,
Unentertaining Movie

By KITTY OLIVER
Alligator Reviewer
The only reason that Helga
is startling is because it is frank.
Helga is a detailed and
thorough explanation of the
biological aspects of sex from
conception through birth.
The movie is handled as a
documentary with no real star.
The girl whose name graces the
title is merely a vehicle used to
display what happens to a
pregnant woman from
conception to birth.
At a stage in our society
when sexuality and nature is
being affirmed and heralded,
this movie provides an
educational look at sex and Im
sure that many who may feel
embarrassed otherwise could
accept this approach.
If it were not for the actual
birth scene, this movie could be
very well shown in high schools
or even colleges if sex
education was allowed.
It is not entertaining this is
not its aim. The producers have
desired to be informative,
I Academic Advisors
Every college on the campus
appoints academic advisors to
assist the student in course
choice, planning and adjustment.
The names of these advisors may
be obtained from the dean of
the students college.

WARDS!
DRIVE-IN
FOOD
TO
GO
Phone ahead
for your order
and it will
be ready
376-8995
105 N.W. 13th St.
11 a.m.-9 p.m.

perhaps help some parents with
the awkward and difficult
answers to their childrens
questions about sex, and even
enlighten many adults ( and this
is needed, as exemplified by the
interviews at the beginning of
the movie).
It seems a shame that parents
could not feel free to go with
their children to see such a
movie.
It is not a dirty movie. It
involves facts about the most

"Homecoming Spociol
Fast Color Film
Special
_ reg. now
E H 135 2 |2. 70 $2.10
E H 126 20
EH 135 36 $3.75 $3.00
iim iTk
IjMfluft
i 11232 W. UNIV. AVE.
SPECIAL
, r ~ s*
CHICKEN BOX
REG.
$1.15 3 Large Pieces of Chicken
French Fries
89C Cole Slaw or Potato Salad
Hot Buttered Rolls
SHRIMP BOX
REG.
$1.35 6 Large Shrimp
NOW French Fries
99C Cole Slaw or Potato Salad
FREE ICE CREAM WITH EACH BOX LUNCH
OFFER GOOD MONDAY -SUNDAY
OCT. 28-NOV. 3

important and fascinating force
-life.
This is not to say that the
movie will appeal to only
parents or youngsters. Even the
sophisticated intellectual college
student could learn a few things.
If you are a parent, or if you
plan to be one, or if your are
just interested in sex (as an
objective observer, of course)
then Helga is an adult
explanation of something that
affects everyone.

Monday, October 28. 1968, The Florida Alligator.

SALES A SERVICE
typewriters, adding m*ch duplicators
m .a 4afl "Authorized
ffliilf /Vm Smith-Corona
Dealer
- 376-5551
HMMBT*rVI J ,Li mA
B trans-world |
B Importers _fl
H WEEK j^R
1/aKIMi SALE il
% first quality mm
- THOUSANDSWj
h OF ITEMS & COLORS
v with the coupon ... 1
r LONG luxur,ous
[J2 S9BO \
8 w OTHER TYPES
I wMMH*MMeMeeeaae^ LE M
A.
f WITH THE COUPON .. 1
f $1 A 8 0 1
V I SAVE WITH THIS COUPON! | j
| This coupon entitles bearer to | m
k | receive special l w P r,c n an V |
A 1 mod fall or stretch wig purchase, ij B
W % Offer good during Homecoming ||
W | week thru Nov. 2,1968. 1! A
100% HUMAN HAIR 1
I JdC WIGLETS \
|W*4 80 I
I j J
I ffil IJI jiyi 111 M
f Use Our Central Charge Or Lay Away

Page 11



!, Th# Florida Alligator, Monday, Octolwr 28. 1988

Page 12

The

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... deep in thought, friendly

Four

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... lead singer

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PHOTOS BY BRIAN GOODHEIM
Frolics e 6B 1

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... ballads and rock

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ABDUL FAKIR
... digs jazz

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RENALDO BENSON
... likes Beatles
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LAWRENCE PAYTON
... piano player



Tops Were Fabulous

By KITTY OLIVER
Alligator Reviewer
The Florida Gym was filled
past capacity and there was
frantic disorganization as people
scrambled for seats. This was the
scene of my first frolics show. The
performance was delayed for
almost half-an-hour because of a
late plane and various people
kept reassuring the crowd that
there would be a performance.
And so there was, and so there
W2S.
Levi, Renaldo, Duke and
Lawrence better known as the
Fabulous Four Tops ascended
upon the Friday night audience
with Its the Same Old Song
and kept them popping from
then on.
They barely showed the
strain of the rush they had gone
through to get to showtime and
eased comfortably into the
mood of the crowd or did the
crowd move comfortably into
their mood? Its difficult to say.
Everyone was asked to join in
on Baby I Need Your Good
Loving, their national
anthem. When response wasnt
as rousing as desired they
stopped singing and Levi Strauss,
their lead singer, kidded the
audience: Maybe they dont
know the words, which he
proceeded to recite. Soon
everyone was joining in loudly
and happily.
It is amazing to realize as
displayed in their first set just
how many records this group has
produced. They sang only three
songs which they have not
recorded The Look of
Love, By the Time I Get to
Phoenix, and This Guys in
Love with You all three of
which displayed their smooth
melodious harmony. The first
set ended reluctantly and I was
amazed at the small amount of
time it took the IFC to make
announcements and distribute
awards.
The second set was more
five till nine
curb or carry-out
IVKXx
Cj-boy]
0 BOX
D 69c
3 -X
J-BOY \
sandwich N
french fries &
coleslaw
a regular SI.OO value
4V
2310 S.W. 13th ST
1505 N.W. 13th ST.

"AT IFC FROLICS'

enthusiastic than the first and
devoted entirely to their hits.
The rule of thumb for the
night was informality and
audience participation. The Four
Tops appeared totally relaxed
even when hecklers in the
audience tried to get attention.
The heckling was in fun and so
were the stage retorts.
The band with familiar
faces like Robert Foster was
very much together although the
Tops have a tendency not to end
their songs musically but rather
with a thats all or enough of
that.
The dance routines of the
three back up men was less than
coordinated and what would
begin as a group movement
invariably turned into a go for
self workout. However, this all
seemed in character with their
personalities. Off-stage they are
cool, unaffected and almost
nonchalant about themselves
and the world. On stage they
project almost the same type of
image except they do work hard
and are very much concerned

.-, f ;
Bp /f|B
a 9 m..
1*....,. : .u......... .. > .^BPi
mm Bill fI1.! Is 9 :f sB
Ba w 0 I 8 1 I I 1 i I 1 wBB % 8 .% $
mm I 00 Htl 'iffik
I j* V ~ ril u I 9 1
mm* J I m
I; % wsc£.f7 -%!, xv iftMrti i f
11 ii B1
8 Ndlf IB sr ;

If you are contemplating a career in
aerospace, your next ter 'ears are
critical ones. The exposure you get
to major projects, the caliber of your
associates, the quality and availability
of educational institutions for advanced
study, and the recognition you get for
personal achievements will all count
heavily toward building your
reputation and your income.
At Convair you will find management
sensitive to the importance of your
personal development and you
will work in an atmosphere of
achievement side by side with some
of the most capable people in our
industrythe people who developed
Atlas-Centaur and other space age

that their audience has as much
fun as they do.
The Four Tops have been
performing for about 15 years
and have obviously gained the
ability to set any group at east
because they, themselves are
truly comfortable on stage.
The Four Tops are fabulous
or at least most people who were
at Frolics thought so as
displayed by their gasps and
sighs at the first notes of their
hit records, the rousing applause
for each number, and the
standing ovation for a successful,
enjoyable evening with dynamic
entertainment.
Hovt%
if Your GwMrator \
f OVERHAULED Sotcial i
Uzso ;
% INCUBOR^
ALACHUA COUNTY
GENERATOR SERVICE
MM NW DA AVt. OAMESVtIIC
MON -MI. AM-7PM SAT. IK Ml
37*4011

Atmosphere for Achievement

equipment and systems which are
making headlines the world over. You
will have access to four highly rated
colleges and universities for advanced
study. Your assignments will be
selected from more than one hundred
key study and development projects.
A variety of outstanding career
opportunities are yours at Convair
in the following areas of concentration:
aeronautical, electrical, electronic and
mechanical engineering: engineering
mechanics and engineering physics.
Engineers will be assigned to
the following areas: advanced systems,
systems analysis, space sciences, life
sciences, information sciences,
scientific data processing, aero-

GENERAL DYNAMICS
Convair Division
Sar. Diego, California
An Equal Opportunity Employer

A f f n k ir saga Pliwirfa I
NtPPWfj VelOTn dBVe riwnN

MONDAY SPECIAL
TURKEY DINNER
sweet POTATOES SAGE DRESSING
SAIAD |4
ROUS A BUTTER 1.Z5
The Wonderhouse is now under the management of Joseph
Simictch, former manager and chef at Wolfies. The food is
better than ever at prices students can afford.
WONDER
HOUSE
RESTAURANT
( 14 S.W. Irt.ST.
h* ON
*T i court
3 1 I s r ou Str SWltf AVE
SC i' r (Nd
PATRONIZE GATOR ADVERTISERS

ballistics, dynamics, thermodynamics,
guidance, structures, mechanical
design, electrical design, reliability,
test engineering and materials
research.
See your placement officer to
arrange a personal on-campus
interview with our representatives
or write to
Mr. J. J. Tannone, Supervisor,
Professional Placement and Personnel,
Convair Division of General Dynamics,
5568 Kearny Villa Road, San Diego,
California 92112.

Page 13



Page 14

. The Florida Alligator. Monday, October 28. 1968

I Tuesday, October 29,
Itudent Government will
Present a first in a series of
burrent event forums
jiirected by Howard
Rosenblatt. This series is
designed to enhance the
students awareness of the
vorld outside of the
ampus. However, there will
e times when campus
vents will be of such

JBHEfe jo? *a
'. 'm i i
JAtiLgr *^l

MANTOVANI
CONCERT
Man to van i s enduring and ever increasing popularity
is somewhat ot a phenomenon in both the Recording
and the Concert world.
On the concert stage, in America alone, he has
played for a live audience of approximately 2,()()(),()()()
people in the past ten years.
And, in America, the sale of over 16 million
Mantovani L.P. s has exceeded a 50 million dollar
sales mark. The first artist to sell a million stereo
records, sale of Mantovani Stereo L.P.s have,
at this writing just reached five million.
Os approximately 60 Mantovani L.P. titles currently
available in North America, six releases have had
individual sales of more than a quarter million records recordsf
f recordsf

Tickets for the Coronation Ball will remain on sale at the Reitz
Union Box Office through Thursday, October 31 from 12:00
noon 'till 4:30 p.m.
A trip for two to either Miami Beach or Palm Beach, whichever
the winner prefers, will be one of the many door prizes offered at
the semi-formal dance featuring Lee Castle and his Jimmy Dorsey
Orchestra.
The trip which is being sponsored by Trans World Imporst of
Gainesville will include free meals, guided tours, free passes to
local attractions, cocktail parties, free golf, tennis and other sports

x YvVVfXU jeHr
i 'A \ \
\ \

Operation Awareness Starts Tuesday

significance to the students
that Student Government
will feel obligated to
present both sides to the
student body utilizing this
program as an avenue of
communication.
It is desired to make this
program as responsive to
the students as possible.
Thus it is the hope of Mr.

Campus; Crier
Sponsored by Student Government.

Coronation Ball

Rosenblatt, the director,
that students must not only
be present to hear the
presentations, but must also
be willing to ask questions
and participate in such a
manner that a dialogue is
created to and from the
platform. "I would like to
see any student or faculty
member interested in
participating in our program

The first program in
Operation Awareness will
take place Tuesday from
noon to 5 p.m.
The first program will
consist of a discussion of
the issues in the upcoming
senatorial race form the
points of view for Gov.
Leoy Collins and Rep. Ed
Gurney. Students from the
Gruney organization as well
as members of the
Collegiates for Collins
organization have been

FLORID* GYM 8:15 P. M.
WED., NOV. i
Tickets: $2.50, $1.50, SI.OO at the Union Box Office
A STUDENT GO VERNMENT PRODUCTION

or who has an idea
regarding possible topics of
discussion, to come by or
call," Rosenblatt said.
Student Government is
located in room 305 of the
Union and the extension is
2545.
"I hope that many
students and faculty
members will respond to
this type of program and

TUESDAYS TOPIC:

contacted and have said
they will participate.
Howard Rosenblatt,
director of the program said
he is still looking for a
faculty member to serve as
moderator.
The format will consist
of the moderator suggesting
issues pertinent to the
campaign with the
representatives of the
candidates being given the
responsibility of giving their
candidate's positions on the

plus free passes to nightclubs.
A special coupon book worthSlOOwill also be given away and
will entitle the holder to free meals and free admittance to many
Florida attractions. Many other prizes will be donated by
merchants from Gainesville.
The dance takes place immediately following Gator Growl and
will last until 2:00 a.m. Tickets are selling fast and students are
urged to buy theirs as soon as possible.
Admission is 52.50.

agree with me that is time
that students became more
aware of the world off of
the college campus. We
hope that students will take
the opportunity to get
together with each other
and to discuss the pertinent
issues of the day on the
international, national, state
and local scenes."

issues. There will also be
questions from the audience
and statements form the
student organizations in
regard to points that may
not or have not been raised.
At the beginning of each
hour each group will make a
short p resentation
after which the moderator
or the audience will see that
the program keeps moving
and attempt to avoid
repetition.



-meals in seven languages languages.
. languages. > i :
Chef Cooks Food
For Low Budgets
Students not living in apartments or looking for a break from
cooking, can now enjoy good food on a college students
budget.
An internationally famous chef, Josef Simicichi, has bought
Larrys Wonder House and plans a complete change in food,
service and menu. Today is grand opening.
Simicichi has worked at such famous Miami Beach hotels as
the Beau Rivage, Eden Roc and Fountainbleu. His last job,
before coming to Gainesville, was the Sarasota Yacht Club. He
came to Gainesville three years ago to open Wolfies.
Chef Josef stated that his reason for opening what will be
known as Josefs Wonder House was to make a nice
restaurant for any kind of budget.
It is very hard to get professional help since most cooks can
only do short order cooking, but Ill try to train them. Ill do all
the cooking except for short order.
He also said his reason for buying Larrys was because he
couldnt get a good price for his services. There are very few
catering jobs and few people know good food, he continued,
but Ive catered for Coach Ray Graves at his home. Josef
plans to expand catering and will cook to order.
When asked if getting special food was a problem he stated
that a phone call to Miami can insure 24 hour delivery.
The chefs views on cooking arent the most modern. He
believes in using an old-fashioned gas stove and dislikes
instant foods which is the saving grace of working students and
housewives.
On women chefs he said, Women are as good as male chefs
but cant cope with the hard work. Their food is as good but she
often needs physical help. I have nothing against women not
cooking.

Brown Here Tonight

James Brown will return to
Gainesville tonight. He was here
for Frolics in 1967.
With his group of singers and
dancers, Brown promises an
evening of high-pitched
entertainment. Audience
participation is almost
spontaneous at his shows.
*
Sals-
JAMES BROWN

BNAI both huh foundation
RABBI RUDOLF JL ADLER
WILL CONDUCT INSTITUTE OF JUDAIC STUDIES
TUESDAY
OCTOBER 291 h
11 .tm PERSONAL RELIGIOUS COUN COUN-3.00
-3.00 COUN-3.00 p.m. SEUNG (PLEASE CALL
OFFICE FOR APPOINTMENT)
i nn j LECTURE ON JUDAISM
3.00 p.m. 4:00 p.m. , |STORY PHILOSOPHY.
RELIGION AND CULTURE)
4:00 p.m. 5:00 p.m. GREAT JEWISH PER
SONALITIES
HEBREW (BEGINNING
4:00 p.m. 5:00 p.m. AND | NTE rmEDIATE)

Brown has used his career and
influence with young people to
work with disadvantaged youth.
At the performance tonight, the
Young Democrats of Alachua
County will present him with an
award for his work with school
drop-outs and his efforts to stop
riots in several of the nations
large cities.
Tickets are on sale by many
Gainesville merchants and may
be purchased at the door. The
performance is set to start at
8:30 p.m. at Citizens Field.
MODERN SHOE
REPAIR SHOPS
1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
376-0315
AND
101 N.MAIN ST.
376-5211
SOLES ATTACHED HEELS
15 mins. 5 mins.

Coed Sought For Top
College Girl Contest

By JERRY SILBERBERG
Alligator Feature Writer
The Campus Life department
is searching for a coed to enter
the 1969 Top Ten College Girls
Contest sponsored by Glamour
Magazine. Deadline for final
competition is February 15,
1969. Campus competition
deadline is January 15.
All coeds interested must
meet the following
requirements: reflect individual
thinking in her approach to
fashion and its role in the life
she leads, be well groomed, have
a good figure and be an
outstanding initiator or achiever
in some campus activity (arts,
social work, science, sports,
politics, or business, etc.).
The applications must include
coirrumca
A Must For Homecoming
378-8333
1109 N. MAIN STREET

1
@[?VK7 OTDOIjQ
TENNESSEE EASTMAN COMPANY
DIVISION OF EASTMAN KODAK COMPANY
will conduct interviews
on your campus on
Nov. 7th and Bth
A major manufacturer of products in three growth areas:
CHEMICALS, PLASTICS and FIBERS.
All three in one location: Kingsport,
a youthful progressive city in scenic Eastern Tennessee.
Career opportunities in
RESEARCH PRODUCTION
DEVELOPMENT DESIGN TECHNICAL SALES
ADMINISTRATION
See your placement office for details
An Equal Opportunity Employer
V J

Monday. October 28, 1968, The Florida Alligator.

two photographs showing a
typical campus outfit and
off-campus outfit (daytime or
evening.). All photographs must
be 3x5, full length and no larger
than Bxlo. Black and white
and/or color photos are
acceptable. No color slides.
The coed must describe her
participation in her field of

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interest in 500 to 750 words and
tell in detail what type of
activity this is and who sponsors
it. She should explain when and
why she chose this type of
involvement.
Send all information to: Jerry
Silberberg, Campus Life, Florida
Alligator, Reitz Union.

Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 28, 1968

When I was in graduate school, I wanted
to make sure Id get to use what I was learn learning.
ing. learning. Thats why I went into marketing at IBM,
says John Houlihan.
John earned his MBA in 1966. He now sells
IBM computers to mutual funds, banks and
other financial institutions.
Its a management consulting job, he
says. The reason is, computers affect nearly
every area of a business. I get involved
with a customers accounting, finance, and
marketing. Which means I have to know
something about each of these areas. So Im
constantly using the broad scope of knowl knowledge
edge knowledge I picked up in graduate school.
Working at the top
Another management consulting aspect of
Johns job is the level of people he deals with.
Most of the time, he says, "I work with vice vicepresidents

MBAs at IBM
it was worth
'III iii i 11l m, I ,:| ISM
*jh ms & *9 &
Jj ' 8k
rnmmm L i MjLr B
1- ml:.-
&yt 4xx-x* $ iK
IIMiMMMMr .^MiiMfc.
Xft Sfe .J&feiiMitlli fflMytriT 1 "^- 5
,- .vl ; ::v:v.v ; y

- *rBMiiiMMI^^^^TOHBHBHMMBMKffIiBMP'
\ JrC:
->>wjsaaggooCS^.Mg. jj&Szsry, M&^&MW^im,mkm^w&gMi&Mm&J£i* Mw%m £ teSSS&iffiwc,%>,

presidents vicepresidents and the data processing manager.
But I also have to deal with the president
because hes often the only one who can give
final approval.
And when youre working with people on
that level, you need the management tools
you get in graduate school. If a customer
starts talking about a regression analysis, I
can stay with him. Or, I might get involved in a
linear programming study to determine the
optimum stock mix for a portfolio. Believe me,
getting an MBA was worth the extra effort.
Career areas for MBAs
Marketing is only one of several areas for
MBAs at IBM. Others include finance and
engineering. MBAs in finance can work in
Financial Planning and Control, Financial
Analysis, Accounting, and Information
Systems. In engineering, MBAs work mainly

in industrial engineering and manufacturing.
Whatever area you choose, we think youll
agree with John: Getting my MBA was
worth the extra effort.
Visit your placement office

Sign up at your place placement
ment placement office for an inter interview
view interview with IBM. Or send
a letter or resume to
Charles Cammack, IBM,
Dept. C, 1447 Peachtree
St., N.E., Room 810,
Atlanta, Ga. 30309.

An Equal Opportunity Employer
IBM.

ON
CAMPUS
NOV.
12,13,14



MAY RUIN SEC BID
Gators' Walking Dead Stumble, Tie Vandy

* & >

You' had to be there to appreciate the Vandy
game. You could listen to Otis Boggs talk all
afternoon, but it wouldnt show the effort that was
going on in Nashville.
Because, you see, there was one hell of a football
game going on up there. It was the Gators playing
against luck to win a game the injuries said they
should have lost.
I went into the locker room after the game, and
saw players trying to knock a wooden partition
apart with their fists. As each player came in, he
took a whack at the board. By the time the last
player had filed in, there was a hole in the wall. The
wood, howerer, did not fall apart.
And that was the story of the team. Slowly, they
were tom apart, yet they did not fall. The team lost
Larry Smith, Jim Hadley, and Larry Rentz in
succession. Then came Tom Christian and Mac
Steen hobbling to the Gator bench.
And then there was something happening to the
team. There was football being played with a greater
effort than ever before. Larry Smith came back in,
and helped engineer a series that might well have
resulted in a Gator touchdown. Smith knew his
tendon was pulled, but wanted to win. Tom
Christian bled from a broken nose, but picked up
yardage with the red stains on his jersey getting
clotted with dirt.
And Jerry Vinesett got an ordeal under fire, and
amazed even the coach who said hs was on the road
to greatness.
That, friends, is football.
Elsewhere on these pages, there is a feature on
what the student listening to the game thought of
the Gators* effort. Read it for yourself. They didnt
think much of it.
All right, that was my opinion a week ago, too.
But this week I saw a team I was proud of. If we
had lost, I would have still called it a great effort.
Call it apple polishing. Call it anything you care
to. Last week, I didnt like the way the team was
playing, and I still stand with that appraisal. I got
letters praising me for calling a spade a spade.
Well, this week, Im calling a spade a spade once
again, and I say the Gators deserve a lot of
appreciation for their work this weekend.
Like I said at the beginning, you had to be there
to see what l*m talking about.
Try going this week, and youll see for yourself.
WQf ll
I zM,
S | igBK
ailing aia i
TOM KENNEDY
SMITH ON THE CARRY
...though injured, he played

Viewing
Sports
By NEAL SANDERS

By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Sports Editor
Saturday, Florida went to Vanderbilt and found out that it takes a
healthy team to win a football game.
The cost of the lesson was a 14-14 tie, which may all but kill the
Gators chances for their first-ever SEC title.
Florida went into the game with few injuries. Jackie Eckdahl was
unable to start because of a toe injury. Larry Smith was still weak
from a bout with the flu, but able to play an entire game.
Before the afternoon was over, there were red circles around the
names of most of the Florida starting lineup. Included were Larry
Rentz, Larry Smith, Tom Christian and Jim Hadley.
Rentz came out of the game badly bruised, and with a possible
knee injury. He was taken out of the game in the third quarter, but
returned limping in the fourth.
Smith suffered the worst. The All-American halfback pulled and
bruised the arch in his right foot. The injury was never more apparent
than when Smith went out for a long pass late in the third quarter.
Within reach of the ball, Smiths arch gave way and the mighty player
stumbled.
Christian, UFs ground-gaining tailback, again broke the nose which
had not yet healed from the Air Force game. Christian, however,
played out most of the game, wiping the blood from his nose during
defensive periods.
On the defense, Hadley came out of the game as the most seriously
injured. The starting tackle suffered a shoulder separation, which may
ground him for the remainder of the season.
Taking Hadleys place was Robbie Rebol, a first-timer who himself
was bruised up badly during the game.
Guard Mac Steen sprained an ankle, repeating an earlier injury
which will sideline the Gator for an undetermined period. Tight end
Jim Yarbrough came up with bruises, as did Guy McTheny. The extent
of either Gators injuries are as yet undetermined.
The injuries came so fast that Coach Ray Graves found himself
digging into reserves that have yet to be used this year. Some
replacements, to be expected, played hard games, but were
outmatched by the more experienced Vanderbilt players. Others were
surprises.
The one who got the most praise was halfback Jerry Vinesett, who
came in for Smith, and picked up 84 yards for the Gators.
Vinesett was definitely a big success, said Graves. If Smiths
injuries are anything like they look right now, I wouldnt hesitate to
start Vinesett against Auburn.
However, there was disappointment in Graves assessment of the
teams showing.
I thought we were going to win this game, continued Graves,
and a tie was a disappointment. But, the fact that there was a good
team effort shows there is a great deal of determination on this team.
Now, the little depth we had at the beginning of the year is gone, and
it will take every effort the team can put forth to win our remaining
games.
Injuries have the Florida coach especially worried.
We havent checked full doctors reports yet, but if Rentz's
injuries are bad, Id have to start Harold Peacock in a game
tomorrow.
It was a jubilant afternoon for the Commodores, a two touchdown
underdog a silent one for Florida fans. The Gator locker room
emptied quickly without the rancor that surrounds the Gators at
other games.
There was one consolation in the afternoon, however. Smith
became the leading all-time ground gainer, even though he amassed
only 21 yards. He broke Charles Hunsingers record of 20 years
standing by carrying for 2,029 yards. Hunsingers record was 2,018%
KffffMT" 7 BBBBteBHI^BBAiBiif
i /PHI
BBM BPB^
B If 1
TOM KENNEDY
VINESETT SWEEPS
...Graves called him 'biggest surprise'

Monday, October 28, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

vs W JK~m Cr
f Jp ffLjBT '4 CBS*^*'
rk IHSP
P' ": *| J JK
1 I 'Pi** mm
iiil^^S(iiiMH*^^^^w^irtifc^Ys^^!j!^^^^ll!RP^^pil!^l^fcyl
TOM KENNEDY
DON GRAMLING RUNS
...eluded tackles for extra yards
m P ss ibl e
By MARC DUNN Hoaxll
Gator fans had a terrible hoax played on them
back in late August and early September. They were
led to believe that this years team was one of the
best ever.
Some sports writers even went so far as to say we
would win the Southeastern Conference title, our
first ever.
We swallowed the line.
Those who ventured forth to put money on the
team of teams have really been beat.
If this is the year of the Gator, lets hope another
one doesnt come for a long time.
Now that everyone realizes our team is not great,
why is it necessary to find out what is wrong with
the Gators.
Im willing to face up to the truth: we have a
mediocre team. What else could it be without a top
notch quarterback, a crippled All-American fullback
and no depth?
I thought the Gators would be undefeated this
season, win the SEC and go on to beat one of the
top teams in the country in a bowl game. I had great
hopes and dreams of being able to say Were
number 1.
I kept thinking next week would be different,
that next Saturday our offense would get together
with our defense knocking the hell out of
Mississippi State, Tulane, North Carolina or
Vanderbilt. It just didnt happen.
Why?
We just arent that good.
The rest of the season is going to be even tougher
and we are going to have to fight for our lives to
come out with a winning record.
Auburn comes to town Saturday. This isnt going
to be our usual pushover Homecoming game. This
year Steve Spurrier isnt going to kick a field goal in
the last seconds of the game to win it. Its going to
take 60 minutes of hard nosed football to beat
Auburn.
After that comes Georgia, another powerhouse
with revenge on its mind. And we dont have
Richard Trapp to weave through the Georgia
defense for a TD. Kentucky will battle us all over
the field and not quit until the final whistle blows.
Finally our season ends Thanksgiving against Miami.
Need I say more?
Gators, this is still Gator Country and you will
be on home turf, except for our venture into the
Gator Bowl where there will be friendly fans at any
rate, for these games.
I dont expect miracles, but I do want to win.
Im not going to desert you; in fact, I think you can
win the rest of your games. It wont be easy, it
wont be just tough, it wont even be what Id call a
struggle.
It will be pure hell.

Page 17



UF Bewildered With Game

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Assistant Sports Editor
College alumni have a
reputation lor expecting only
the best from their alma mater's
athletic teams and for being
unhappy with anything less than
a spirited effort and an
outstanding win.
Judging from an informal poll
of campus living areas following
Saturdays 14-14 tie with
Vanderbilt, UF students expect
the same thing, and expect it in
a big way.

;.;.VAVA*w//WVrt /iW3W xox >MW>>>A , Xv. .v.v.v.v. .v.v.v. , .v.v.v.v.v l
I Sports Trivia
: By MIKE SEGAL
* N
$ <
: Here are the answers to Friday s quiz.: :j
j; I. Terry Dischinger Purdue
: A. (iny Rodgers Temple :j
: Lenny Wilkins Providence \
: Tom Sanders NYU \
: Nate Thurmond Bowling Green \
: 2. Sonny Gibbs ;
: 3. 42-37; Southern Cal i
: 4. Felipe, Jesus, and Matty \
: 5. Bevo Francis ;j
: BONUS: Roy Reigels
* 1 <
: 0.K.! Now. since this first quiz was a little far away from home.;
;j today's garbage grabbers will all be concerned with the UF. Some;
>jof these questions may seem a little ridiculous, but then, so wasn't last;
Fiesta of injuries"
j I Who ran the kickoff back hX yards against the Gators for the
ijAir Force Academy?
j 2. Florida has had three outstanding punters who transferred to
:Gator Town from Northeast Oklahoma Junior College. Two of the
j:punters later starred in the pros; one is still active. Name at least two,
and,.if youre really a kook,all three,
j; 3. Whose single season scoring mark did Neal Walk break;
: 4. Whodid theGatorsplay in the 1%1 Gator Bowlgamc? Whowon?
*5 What was the score?
:J 5. What's the name of the First Gator All-American? (Read your
priced program for this one.)
:j: BONUS: Whats wrong with the Gators? Anybody with the answer
vto this one, please call C oach Graves. This is an emergency!!!

Soccer Squad
Tops St. Leo
The IJF Soccer Club pushed
its winning streak to 12 straight
games by defeating Saint Leo
College. 24).
The lip scored quickly, as
bverado (ian/ales kicked in the
first goal with only two minutes
gone in the first half.
Hector C'amberos scored the
second goal for the UP 10
minutes into the second halt.
The Soccer ('tub's next match
is this Saturday, in a
Homecoming match on Fleming
Field with Florida Presbyterian
College.

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In a telephone survey of
fraternity houses and various
floors of residence halls selected
at random, the defense was
praised while the offense for the
most part wasn't. Team spirit
was also questioned.
We're just thankful that we
have fellows like Tannen
(defensive cornerback. Steve) or
Albury (defensive safety. Skip),
or it could have been worse than
it was. said one member of Phi
Delta Theta fraternity.
We haven't lost anything

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heeause of tour defense, thats
for sure. '-aid a member of
another fraternity. The big
reason. I think, that we arent
(>-U now is because the offense
hasn't held on to the ball or
moved it enought to get the
points on the board.
The consensus here is that
we need some receivers that can
hold on to the ball besides
Yarbrough (tight end, Jim),
said a member of Alpha Tau
Omega fraternity. They also
need a coach that can really fire
the team members up.
They're too inconsistent,
said a resident of Tolbert, and
they look as if they dont care if
they win or lose.
I don't think they give a
damn. said a fraternity
member.
They should install one
quarterback at the starting
position and leave him there,
was the opinion of an ATO
brother.
Hell, yes, said a resident of
Murphree, Mexican shuffle is a
song and dance, not a game for
quarterbacks. I dont like to see
them switching quarterbacks
back and forth like erzy.
Wouldn't it be nice to know
who the starting quarterback is
from week to week? question
another.
Yarbrough, in my opinion,
is the best receiver they have.
They should use him more, said
a male resident of Jennings.
You know why they dont
throw to him more? Theyre
scared lie'll catch it, retorted
another.
Whoopee one receiver and
no quarterback.
Sometimes 1 wonder if we
wouldn't do better if we just let
our defense take over more of

the game. said a resident of
Simpson Hall.
Yeah, that defense thats
one thing 1 sure don t have any
complaints about, said another
resident, this time in Hume.
But they can't be expected
to do all the work. Somebody
has to do some scoring, a
Jennings resident said.
Well, if Tannen keeps on
running back punts like he did
against Vanderbilt, we might not
need our offense as much as we
think. Now, if we can just keep
forcing the other team to punt
more times than it scores
A Graham resident mused aloud.
Well, win or lose, Im behind

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I m-M I I fl Ik k
| I 1 I I ~

|, The Florida Alligator. Monday, October 28, 1968

Page 18

them. another Murphree
residnet said. So many people
do nothing but gripe when the
Gators lose but are such great
fans when they win. The time
the team needs fans is when
theyre losing, when its harder
to say youre behind them no
matter what.
Sure, Im still supporting the
team. said a coed in Broward.
The players are out there
playing for the school, they
should have all support they can
get. They arent going to have a
10-0 season, but then, the Green
Bay Packers arent undefeated
this year either. But look at the
fan support they still have.



UF Out Os SEC ;
Now 4-Way Race

ATLANTA (UPI) The
So u t h eastern (onTerence
(' It ainp io n ship, generally
conceded to cither Tennessee or
Georgia a week ago, is a
lour-team race suddenly, with
Auburn playing like the nation's
number one team and Louisiana
State eking out another narrow
victory.
Miami Coach Charlie Tate,
who saw his Miami Hurricanes
cut down earlier this season by
top-ranked Southern California
and O.J. Simpson, said Saturday,
This Aubrun team is the best of
any we've played so far
including Southern Cal.
Auburn ran the ninth-ranked
Hurricanes out of Cliff Hare
Stadium, 31 -6, as quarterback
Loran Carter fired three
touchdown passes and the Tiger
defense limited Miami to a
minus 85 yards rushing, an SEC
record.
I cant remember us playing
a better game against such a
powerful team, said Tiger
Coach Ralph Jordan. Carter
completed 15 of 28 passes for
274 yards and lineman David
Campbell seven times threw the
Miami quarterback behind the
line of scrimmage.
The win puts Auburn at 2-0
in the conference and tied with
LSU, which battled from a 7-0
deficit to claim a 10-7 win over
Texas Christian. The victory
counted for them in the SEC
standings. A fourth-quarter field
goal by sophomore Mark
Lumpkin was the margin of
difference for the once-defeated
Bengal Tigers.
In other conference action
Saturday, undefeated Georgia,
its record marred only by an
SEC Stats
Conference all (James
Team WIT WLT
Auburn 200 420
1.5.1 J. 200 510
Georgia 301 501
Honda 201 411
Tennessee 101 401
Mississippi 210 420
Alabama 120 420
Vanderbilt 021 231
Miss. State 020 051
Kentucky 040 240
Major Southern Independents
Teams WLT
Tampa 510
Florida State 410
Miami 420
Georgia Tech 420
West Virginia 420
Southern Miss. 330
Virginia Tech 330
] ulanc 150
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opening game 17-l 7 tie with also
undefeated Tennessee, walloped
Kentucky as expected, 35-14;
and Vanderbilt shocked once
highly regarded Florida with a
14-14 tie. dropping the Gators
Irom the top of the conference
behind third-place Georgia.
Tennessee was idle.
In non-conference action
involving SIX' teams. Alabama
jumped to a 14-0 lead over
luckless ( lemson, then had to
hang on in the closing minutes
to preserve a 21-14 victory:
Mississippi 2X-7 after sophomore
quarterback Archie Manning was
sidelined with an injury: and
Mississippe State fell to Tampa;
a small college power, 24-17.
Just when it was thought the
Georgia-Florida game No. 9 in
Jacksonville and the
Mississippi-Tennessee game the
following week in Knoxville
might decide the SEC race.
Auburn and LSU jumped into
the picture.
Now it appears the
Tennessee-Auburn game Nov. 9
and the Auburn-Georgia clash
the following week will be the
key games, with Auburn finally
showing the power expected of
it before the season.

i r \j n i_i r A
TRUNK SHOWING
Tuesday, Oct. 29
lla m-5p m
Ramada Inn Board Room
SHOES TO BUY
SHOES TO ORDER

New Menu Out I
at I
T-" a H
Alans Cubana!!! I
"Mister Sandwich of Gator Country I
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Featuring I
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UF Frosh Dumped, 20-17

By BILL KING
Alligator Sports Writer
John Reaves tossed 51 aerials
against the University of Miami
freshmen Friday night in the
Orange Bowl, but the Hurricanes
used ground power to down the
(Jators 20-17.
Carlos Alvarez received 13 of
tiie 23 passes completed by
Reaves.
In the first loss to Miami in
lour years everything shined for
the Gators but the score board.
All the scoring came in the
first half, with the teams trading
scores three times. The
Hurricanes struck first from
UF's two yard line.
The Gators snapped back
almost reflexively. They moved
the ball G1 yards, but had to
settle for a 39-yard field goal by
Jimmy Get/cn.
The Hurricane storm hit
SPORTS CAR
SPECIALTIES
If You Want It
Fixed NOW Not
Next Week See
- RICK
2017 NE 27th Ave
Ph. 372-3406

Monday, Octobar 28, 1968, Tht Florida Alligator,

again. The UM quarterback hit
flanker Gary Mick from the UF
24 for a touchdown. Rick
Romer missed the point after.
UF closed the gap to 13-10,
as the Gators carried the ball 75
yards in 10 plays.
Alvarez caught three Reaves
passes in the scoring drive. His

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THE ENGINEERING TRAINING PROGRAM
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last reception moved the ball to
UMs 30. Tommy Durance, in
three attempts, earned the ball
over the goal line.
Miami traveled 72 yards in
their last drive. Kelly Cochran,
the Baby Hurricanes
quarterback, slipped in from the
one yard line.

Page 19



I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 28, 1968

Page 20

RE |fe; m-M
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A sample of the style of racing that's made
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PLAYER of the WEEK |
fPi||*J IF
1 JERRY VINESETT
I This week's player of the week is halfback Jerry {
I Vinesett, who went in for crippled Larry Smith and 1
I came out shining. Vinesett carried 20 times for 84 |
I yards. I
I The Savannah, Ga. junior has spent much of the year 1
I watching Smith romp through the line, and much of the |
I latter's technique seems to have rubbed off on young I
I Jerry. |
I Coach Ray Graves had this to say about Jerry: §
I "Our big success of the Vanderbilt game was Jerry |
I Vinesett. If Smith is injured this coming week, I won't
I have any Second thoughts about starting Vinesett. I §
I knew he would be great, but this game even surprised f
I me." I
I And with Smith sidelined for an indefinite period, it 1
appears that Jerry will carry the brunt of the running
1 attack this week against Auburn. I

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