UConn Well-Represented At Washington Peace Rally

"We want to commit a clear, clean act of disobedience in a respectable and res- ponsible manner. . ." Reverend William Sloane Coffin, Yale University Chaplain

"To end this war we must be willing to resist." John Wilson, SNCC member

"This is a new beginning in the peace movement, for from now on we will make sure that our protests are heard. . . " David Dellinger, National Mobiliza- tion Chairman

Special Peace March Insert Pages 5-8 (Honmttuvd iatlg (Eamjms Serving Storrs Since 1896 Vol. LXXI No. 28 (frtorra, (Cnangrttrut Monday, October 23, 1967 Increased Efficiency Homecoming UConn Family Specialist Changes UConn Bookstore 'Open House' The University Bookstore has However, most students did not Initiated several changes this make use of the convenience and System Clarified Speaks On Sex Education year to Increase efficiency In the and continued to to bring their Friday's Daily Campus cor- store. books to the front registers where "Helping children grow Into relationships with others, desir- rectly stated that during the open sexual maturity is not easy for a Of primary Importance to they were sent to the rear of the house visiting this Homecoming ous of parenthood, and capable store and the new check-outs In generation of adults whohave of assuming the responsibllty of students is the establishment of weekend residence halls may re- grown up in a society frighten- a new shelving system for paper- the Lounge. Next semester, these gister for only one of the three his own freedom." back books. According to Uni- registers will again be employed, ed of sex," said Dr. Elenore B. Dr. Luckey outlined a special time periods-- Luckey, national authority on sex versity Bookstore Manager R.C. with the hope that more students Frlday, October 27 from 6 to role for professional workers Zimmer, these books are now will make use of them. education. concerned with youth. She said 1:30 p.m. In an address Friday in Col- they must deal with their own at- arranged under specific cate- Students now can sell back Saturday, October 28, from gories rather than under the pub- books at any time of the year orado Springs at a conference of titudes and values and develop 10:00 a.m. to 1:30 a.m. the Colorado Association of In- ways of communicating these to lishers name. This major oper- under the newly established "Buy Sunday, October 29 from 10:00 ation has resulted in the re- Back Program". Dally, from 10 dependent Schools, Dr. Luckey others. a.m. to 11:30 p.m. said this maturity can only be The UConn professor earlier shuffling of some 17,000 titles. to 11 a.m. and 3 to 4 p.m., books These time periods represent Another Innovation was the may be brought at the bookstore obtained by "breaking through identified a dilemma posed by the MAXIMUM number of hours the silence and half-truths that Inconsistent values growing out Installation of ten extra check- for the purpose of reselling. Also for these dates. It Is up to each out registers In the Commuter at the end of each semester, have obscured their own (adults) of adult confusion. "If they (a- individual house to decide on both knowledge and feeling and by es- dults) could know beyond question Lounge to handle the rush during books may be brought to the store a given date and how many hours the first week of the semester. anytime during regular hours. tablishing a broader objective why they hold these values, and they want to use within the given than mere 'sex education'." if they could demonstrate them limits. Dr. Luckey, head of the De- In their dally living, children Joe Pool (D-Tex): When a residence hall regis- partment of Child Development would get their message," she ters with the Activities Office and Family Relations at UConn, declared. (prior to noon on Thursday, Oct- Is also a consultant to the U.S. "If adults themselves could ober 26, ext. 412) the number of Children's Bureau on sex educa- put sexual matters into a normal 'Colleges With SDS Chapters hours used for Open House must tion. context of living, young people be stated. When a house regist- The Connecticut family life would be better able to do the 9 ers with the Activities Office it specialist identifies the "broad- same. The problem for adults is Should Be Denied Federal Funds will be informed of the condition er objective" as striving to dev- not ultimately so much how to ed- governing the open house policy. elop the whole personality. By ucate children and adolescents Washington (CPS) — One Un- States?" Pool asked. He said this she means producing a man as how to approach and work ited States Congressman thinks college administrations, by mer- CDC News or woman able to feel genuine through their own problems and the Federal Government should ely permitting SDS on their cam- concern for the welfare of others. be able to convey their attitudes deny funds to any college or un- puses, are showng their appro- Editor Resigns; This person would be "eager, to the young people whose lives iversity which permits Students val and in a small way promo- and able, to establish Intimate they Influence." for a Democratic Society to have ting the goals of the organiza- Position Open an organized chapter on its cam- tion. pus. Pool said he is opposed to SDS The News Editor of the CON- Security Problems Connected "SDS has been Infiltrated by because its members are "trying NECTICUT DAILY CAMPUS, the Communists, and therefore, to destroy our national security William Evenski, resigned earl- I think all colleges throughout by getting rid of the draft -- they ier this week due to personal and With No Curfew Discussed the United States should ban SDS are sabotaging our war effort. academic reasons. from their campuses," says Rep. SDS members are "inform- Evenski has been a member of The use of Security women co-eds arrange to have friends Joe Pool, (D-Tex.). ing our young people of both legal the CDC since the spring of 1965. after 12:00 p.m. to unlock fe- let them in after 12:00, presents Pool, a member of the House and Illegal ways to avoid the He was a News reporter, staff male residence halls if the no- the problem of >sing upon o- Committee on Un-American Ac- draft," the Congressman said. correspondent, associate editor, curfew rule goes Into effect has thers. To make UM system work, tivities (HUAC), said he Is cur- "They may not be breaking the News editor and Photo editor be- been ruled out as impractical said Miss Noftsker, girls will rently Investigating SDS, but he law themselves because of the fore he was elected News editor Miss Elizabeth T. Noitsker, Dean have to arrange "self-Imposed has not decided if he will Intro- First Amendment, but they are last spring. of Women disclosed today. curfews" specifying the time they duce legislation in Congress con- getting other people to break the Evenskl's resignation leaves Miss Noftsker said that the expect to return. This is neces- cerning the student organization. law." a vacancy on the Board of Dir- scattered layout of women's dor- sary to insure that someone will However, he strongly believes Pool said any college which ectors of UConn's daily publica- mitories would necessitate hiring be up to unlock the dorm. Congress should stop giving Fed- has such activity on its campus tion. Students Interested In ap- more Security women than the should not receive "the taxpay- university could afford without Miss Noftsker said that if a eral money to colleges which plying for the position are asked co-ed can't meet the self-im- have SDS chapters. "Why should ers' money. We should not use to see Juliet Cassone, Managing raising fee bills. Congress furnish money to any tax funds to pay for draft resis- This would require "all stu- posed curfew, and this necessi- editor of the paper. tates awakening resident counse- organization or institution that tance." Former News and Features dents to pay for a service only "I am sure the majority of a few would be getting." lors, she should expect to be pun- Is fostering disloyal and unpa- editor, Jacqueline Longo, is pre- ished with certain restrictions. triotic acts against the United see page four sently acting News nflttoi. The "buddv system", In which Art Buchwald A Family Setting (ftnmtttttntt Satlg (fcttttpisa Washington -- •'One martini won't hurt you, and besides, It A government - will keep you from becoming an alcoholic." sponsored study on George comes downstairs, and Mrs. Thomp- Serving Storrs Since 1896 alcoholism has just son comes out of the kitchen. Karen Thompson, their 14-year-old daughter, Monday. October 23. 1967 been released and some of the recom- enters and says, "Hi, folks. What's for dinner?" mendations are Mrs. Thompson says, "I've made a turtle soup bound to cause quite with sherry, a beef in Burgundy sauce, salad with a Hurry In the Un- white wine dressing and for dessert brandied _iti-'i si., es. cherries and coffee served with whipped cream The study said that it should be national pol- and Irish whisky." icy to adapt realistically to a predominantly "Oh, boy," George says, "I knew I should "drinking society." It is believed that if you made have done my homework before dinner." alcoholic beverages available to children, there "That's enough of that," Mr. Thompson says would be less drinking than if you repressed them. sternly. "Your mother has been slaving over a Having lived in France for a long time, I'm hot bar all day long, and the least you can do is not sure the suggestions will produce the hoped- not make wisecracks about her cooking." A Significant Step for results. Children in France drink wine at a Mrs. Thompson says, "Karen, you didn't eat very early age, and the French have one of the the orange in your whisky sour." largest alcoholism problems in the world. I re- "Mother, you know I hate oranges." Whether or not we agree with the ideas which call that in the Calvados, where the best apple "But how else are you going to get your vi- were behind the recent demonstration which oc- brandy Is made, the teachers once protested be- tamins?" cause mothers were giving their children a shot "Where's Freddy?" Mr. Thompson asks. cured in Washington, it must be agreed by all of brandy in the morning and the kids were stag- "He's up in bed. He passed out from all those that the demonstration remained non-violent. gering all over the roads on their way to school. liqueur-filled chocolates you brought home last Even when the demonstrators reached the Even if the study is correct, the big question night." is 'How do you promote drinking in a family set- "Serves him right for eating between meals." Pentagon and engaged in acts of civil diso- ting?' After dinner the family is back in the living bedience, there was no violence on their part. The scene is the home of the Thompsons. It's room. Mr. Thompson and George are singing They moved across the lines, and when arres- 6 o'clock in the evening. Mr. Thompson yells up "Sweet Adeline." Karen is sitting on top of the to his teen-age son, "George, can I make you a piano, and Mrs. Thompson is making daquiris ted, did not resist. martini?" for everyone. This is a good sign, and is a credit to those "No thanks, Dad, I'd rather have a glass of Freddy comes staggering down the stairs. who participated. When crowds numbering in milk." "I'm hungry." "Listen, you come down right away and drink "All right," Mrs. Thompson says. "Help your- the thousands gather to protest something which this martini or you won't get any dinner." self to a cold glass of beer in the icebox." they feel strongly against, it is an unusual oc- "OK, but I still have a hangover from the curence when no violence occurs. A great step white wine Mom packed in my lunch." Copyright (c) 1967 for the peace movement has taken place. It becomes even more admirable and more amazing when one stops to consider that there were several groups at the rally and march LETTERS TO THE EDITOR which advocate violence to achieve their in- dividual causes. From The Blue Baron Room rather than at the ac- goes back to last December when The American Nazi representation, for customed ISO table? The name Mr. Stan Quinn of the Radio-TV of the party Is the INDEPEN- Center asked me If I was Inter- example, set up a speaker system in the North Editor: DENT Student Organization, John ested In using the microwave TV Parking lot of the Pentagon, and set about play- Shouldn't Dr. Babbidge re- --not I Say — Okay!!!! for a Campus -to-Branch news- ing on the emotions of the crowd to use vio- consider investing in more Blue cast; its main purpose being to Bikes, at least until the Spring Sue Becker eliminate Branch isolation. Af- lence to break the lines and resist arrest. of 1968. A group of students of ter doing those newscasts for Militant Negro groups were also represen- which I am a part, has debated some time, it became evident that the purchase of more bikes and ted at the demonstration, yet no one seemed Inaccuracy Criticized there were some existing pro- has, in the process come up with blems, especially in the realm to pay too much attention to their militancy. a most_worthwhile idea. Why not of Campus-Branch communica- They were applauded for their stand against get some Blue Sleds for the com- tion. I discussed these problems the war, but could gather no following to sup- ing winter season. Since the side- Editor: with Lee Grief (USA) "on the walks are never free from ice The controversy monopol- air." Lee then took "the actual in- port the militant and violent stands they of- and snow anyway, the sleds would izing this column last week, whe- itiative In beginning an Inter- be quite practical. Next winter ther it was on the strength of the ten took. the sleds could be used also and Branch Co-ordinating Council ISO party or the strength of John last spring. can even be complimented by Nirenberg, isn't too important. Perhaps the greatest reason why there was some Blue Siberian Huskies Finally, Matt Stackpole (ISO) The distortion, or perhaps om- finished out the spring semester no violence can be found in the fact that the to pull them. This would elim- ission of certain facts, however, inate many people driving to as ASG President and held sev- Mobilization itself set up very strict security provoked an even more Inac- eral more meetings of this Coun- classes and thus clogging the curate letter by an "Interested regulations. There were no policemen sur- roads. How about it? cil, including one with President Student." Mr. Nirenberg then Babbidge and the Branch Direc- rounding the speaker stand at the Lincoln Mem- responded with an analysis of The Blue Baron tors. orial. Instead, there were clergymen, students, his facts, which at best, is not Leaders from several and other demonstrators forming the protec- entirely correct. Branches were extremely plea- tive line. They were noticeable because they John, I am not affiliated with sed with the meetings and "re- either party, nor do I claim to form movements" took place at wore blue arm bands, and when not part of have a portfolio of our student several Branches. the protective line they mingled among the peo- An nsider s Vie w government history before me. In this light, you r statement ple offering assistance to them. People ap- However your ninth point — on branch student communica- Editor: in Friday's letter — stated that tion seems rash and fearfully plauded the blue-banded marshals and not once Last week I resigned my po- "the first progress made in real lacking in fact. did those marshalls have to rise up and lock sition as secretary of the ISO branch student communication One more thing: these stat- arms against one of their fellow demonstra- Party. This is not earth-shat- was made this year not last istics show that of the four prin- tering news and I'm sure the on- year." An Interesting statement cipals involved, two were ISO, tors. ly people who knew were the oth- John, but it reflects only your opinion, nothing more. one was USA, and one Indepen- The lack of violence in this most recent er officers and some senators. dent. Does that mean the ISO won I doubt if even they really cared. I highly commend Miss Bon- demonstration is significnat, and there are nie Bryan (ISO) for her work John? Or can we eliminate party already future demonstrations on the plan- However, I now find it unnec- politics and just be satisfied with essary to explain to even those this year in forming, through the knowledge that student lea- ning board. If they also remain non-violent who were curious what prompted the Senate, an InterBranch Co- ders on this campus are accom- and if the demonstrators keep their purpose my action. Mr. Nirenberg's let- ordinating Council. It was a big plishing something? before them, their cause will be Judged on its ter of the 20th of October offers step regardless of her party af- enough motivation for anyone to filiation. Robert Fried validity alone. Those watching the peace move- disaffiliate himself from any or- If you care to know ALL the WHUS News Director ment will not be influenced in their final con- ganization. facts, the "first real progress" At the ISO Convention, Mr. demnation (or support) by a violence factor. Nirenberg made reference to an Editor-in-Chief And if the peace movement is truly some- incident occurring at his first Dennis Hampton thing the American people want, it will come convention and thanked AEPi for supporting him then. Is he now Business Manager about more quickly. proceeding, in any way possible, to pay back the obligation he James Knobel feels? Since he will be gradua- ting in June, I wonder how he Managing Editor Advertising Manager proposes to fulfill his debt to Juliet Cassoue Michael Sherman the party he may now be in the process of destroying. Circulation Manager Mr. Nirenberg's sarcasm is not quite befitting the leader of Michael Briiton j political organization. How- sports Editor News Editor PUULISHEO DAILY WHILE THI U.UVLRSITY IS IN SKSSIOH «ClPf ever, this fits in quite nicely with SATURDAYS AUD SUNDAYS SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAIC AT Harold Levy Bill Evrnski STORES. COIi.J MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED COLLCGIATE PRESS. his other actions. Is it necessary ACCEPTED FOR ADVERTISING 31 THE NATIONAL ADVERTISING for a senator with infinitely more Lay-out Editor Femtures Editor SERVICE INS EDITORIAL AND BUSINESS OFFICES LOCATED IN THE political experience than you to STUDENT UNION JUILDING. UNIVERSITY OF CONNECTICUT. STORRS. mutely ask your approval before Jackie Longo Jeff Thomas CONN SUBSCRIBER ASSOCIATED PRESS NEWS SERVICE, SUBSCRIP- speaking on an issue at a Senate TION RATES, S3 00 PER SEMESTER, SS 00 PER YEAR RETURN NOTI- meeting? Isn't it obvious to you Copy Editor Photo Editor FICATION OF UNCLAIMED DELIVERIES TO CONNECTICUT DAILY why. threerfourths.of your party Howard Goldbaum JAMPUS, UNIVERSITY or CONNECTICUT, STOKRS, CONN6 C-TJCU I. ■ sits in the middle of the U.N. Marilyn Mogcr Monday, October 23, 1967 CONNECTICUT DAILY CAMPUS PAGE THREE President Babbidge Meets President Johnson WORLD NEWS BRIEFS

Nixon May Announce Candidacy Soon Associates of Richard Nixon say he plans to announce his candidacy for the Republican Presidential nomination around January 15th. Beforehand, the informants say Nixon will make appearances in New Hampshire, Wisconsin, Nebraska and Oregon -- all key presiden- tial primary states. Republican senator Thomas Kuchel of California syas Governor t Nelson Rockefeller is the G.O.P.'s best optional candidate for Pres- ident. The New York governor has repeatedly said he does not want the Job. Repubs Recommend New Military Pay Scale Nineteen House Republicans recommend that military pay start at the minimum wage level. They say this would be the first step in a plan they claim would help cut draft calls down to zero. But the Re- publicans say they oppose a military pay so high that money alone would induce voluntary enlistments. Predict Congress Will Approve Key Funds Congressman George Mahon predicts Congress will soon approve funds for both of the Johnson' administration's key urban programs -- model cities and rent supplements. The Texas Democrat says he ex- pects compromise amounts for both to be voted later this week. Ma- hon is chairman of the House Appropriations Committee. Strikers May Return To Work Thursday U.A.W. President Walter Reuthe r anticipates his striking Un- President Lyndon B. Johnson looks on. Dr. Babbidge, President ited Auto Workers will return to work Thursday. Reuther descri- bes the contract — which includes a guaranteed, annual Income -- as greets Or. Homer D. Babbidge, of the University of Connecticut, the largest economic package ever for the U.A.W. Jr., member of the U.S. Advi- conferred with the President at Neither Ford nor the United Auto Workers has put a price tag on sory Commission on Internation- a recent White House meeting con- the total value of their new contract. However, Ford has estimated wa- ges will be raised from 45 to 90 cents hourly over a three-year per- al Educational and Cultural Af- cerning the Commission's forth- iod, depending on the workers current scale. And the U.A.W. figures fairs. Dr. Charles Frankel, As- coming annual report. the over-all gain for 20,000 skilled tradesmen at Ford will averaee sistant Secretary of State for Ed- $1.02 hourly. ucational and Cultural Affairs, Clark Supports Rights of Demonstrators Senator Joseph Clark said he is absolutely convinced the demon- strations were not Communist inspired. The Pennsylvania Democrat said "We have to remember this is a free country and we should sup- port the right of peaceful demonstrations." Vietnam Elections Results Due Full results are not expected un'il sometime tomorrow -- or la- ter -- in the election of a House of Representatives in South Vietnam. Officials said about three-fourths of the electorate turned out to choose 137 House members.

B-52's Bombing Two Vietnam Positions B-52 bombers have been hammering away at Communist positions In two areas of South Vietnam. The giant planes hit targets 40 miles north-west of Saigon, and inside the demilitarized zone near North Vietnam. North Vietnam claims It shot down two U.S. planes over Hai- phong, but there is no U.S. confirmation.

U Thant Criticizes Police In Tehran fear unprecedented traffic Jams and huge crowds at the coronation of the Shah and Empress Farah next Thursday. So police have asked all drivers to stay off the streets and advised peo- ple to watch the ceremony on television. Thousands Demonstrate Support Tens of thousands of persons turned out in New York, New Jersey and Connecticut, today, for patriotic demonstrations in support of Am- erican troops in Vietnam. More than 20,000 took part in New York City parades, rallies, and the wind-up of a two-day vigil. Several thousand persons marched in the Nassau County Village of Hempstead on Long Island. An estimated 60,000 paraded in Newark, New Jersey .. . and thousands more in Waterbury, Connecticut. Israeli Destroyer Sunk in Egyptian Waters

Egypt has advised United Nations Secretary-General U Thant that an Israeli destroyer violated Egyptian territorial waters yesterday. In an official note, Egypt said this forced the Egyptian Navy to open fire on the destroyer "Elath." The Cairo note said the Israeli war- ship entered the 12-mile range of Egypt's territorial waters. Fifteen if the Elath's crew were killed, 48 were wounded and 38 are still un- accounted for, out of a total of 202. Israel's foreign minister, Abba Eban, arrived in New York from Tel Aviv and said the sinking of the destroyer "Elath" by Egyptian missiles was the "most flagrant" and most serious violation of the cease-fire agreement so far. DiMoggio Signs Contract This Volkswagen has a door on the left (The Squareback is only six inches longer (Chicago) — Former New York Yankees great Joe Dimaggio has to let in the driver. (That's one.I A door thon the bug. But has three times the stor- been signed to a two-year contract as executive Vice President of the on the right to let in the passengers. Oakland Athletics baseball team. Athletics owner Charles Flnley, who age capacity.) is moving his team from Kansas City, confirmed reports which first (That's two.) And a door in the bock And since it's a Volkswagen you can began to circulate last night that Dimaggio signed. which is like the tailgate of a conven- be pretty sure it'll use about half as much Said Flnley: "I am tremendously pleased that Joe is Joining the tional wagon. (That's the third, and do gasoline as the average wagon. (Our Oakland Athletics. His knowledge of the game and reputation will be you need any more than that?! Squareback gets up to 27 miles per a great help to our young ball players." To look at it, you'd swear our Square- gallon.)' Dimaggio Is a popular figure in the San Francisco-Oakland area. back is a station wagon. But it really isn't. So if you're trying to decide between He Is a native of San Francisco. The 52-year old "Yankee Clipper" Why? Well for one thing it doesn't a station wagon and a* redan, why not will deal with personnel, players transactions community relations ;ost like one. and promotions. get the best of two world's? Buy the sedan For another, it doesn't park like one. that looks like a station wagon. Poll Shows Nixon Rockefeller Over Johnson The latest Gallup Poll ginds that neither President Johnson nor Senator Robert Kennedy would defeat New York's Governor Nelson Rockefeller or Richard Nixon for the presidency if the election were held today. But the Gallup sampling showed that Senator Kennedy would do better than President Johnson in the existing political climate. Fairway Motors, toe (Republican Senator Thomas Kuchel of California says Governor Rockefeller is the G.O.P.'s best potential candidate for president in 1968. Rockefeller has said he does not want the Job. Kuchel spoke in (Route 6-Nortk Wtedtiuu an interview (taped F rlday for use on California TV stations today). PAGE FOUR CONNECTICUT DAILY CAMPUS Monday. October 23, 1967 Miscast Lead, Poor Direction Evening With W.C. Fields 'Caligula' Proves Unimpressive Displays Comedy Genius BT JOSEPH Cheryl Royce, as Caligula's lard, was very exciting. world. In the first film, "It's A wife Caesonla, did remarkabl) Costumes by Antoni Sadlak, BT BOB HILL Gift", he played BUI Bisonette, ALLARD well. She has only been In the Jr. were imaginative and color- The comic genius of W.C. the owner of a grocery store, a The UConn department of role for two weeks and did a tre- ful and helped keep this play from Fields has been accepted by big person with big ideas. He theatre opened Its '67-'68 sea- mendous job In a short time. being a total failure. many. Any doubters who attended becomes convinced that the eas- son with "Caligula" by Albert Other outstanding characters "An Evening With W.C. Fields," iest way to make a million is Camus. There are many rea- were Helicon, played by Peter It Is a shame to open the sea- at the Film Series last Friday to buy and farm an orange grove sons why this show fell flat, but Toccl and Sclpio, played by Da- son with a play like this because night must have left as new mem- in California. The world, con- the two most Important ones are even if It were well done, it Is bers of his large cult of admir- sisting of his family, "friends," vid Hendricks. Helicon was Cal- not a play designed for audience the direction and Harvey Sneld- igula's henchman and Toccl man- ers, for both films were excel- a rattletrap car, an Insurance eman's portrayal of Caligula. aged to give some life to the enjoyment. I am not saying that lent comedies, and their excel- salesman, a coconut, Baby Le- Roy, and finally, the orange There Is little doubt that otherwise boring moments be- the play doesn't have merit but lence was due to one man - tween Caligula and himself. Hen- I feel sorry for the cast that has W. C. Fields. grove itself, which turns out to Sneldeman was miscast, but he be a postage stamp version of the proved over and over again that dricks did a fine job in devel- six long performances ahead of Both films used the same gen- It. eral plot, Fields versus the Great American Desert, tries its he was Inadequate and probably oping the character of Sclpio, best to thwart him. In the unprepared for the role. the angry young poet of the piece, who can't decide whether to give end, all is well, and we leave The play Itself Is a phlliso- 9 Mr. Bisonette having his mid- phlcal tragedy dealing with the allegiance to Caligula or the con- spiritors. Point Blank Shot Apart morning nip in the midst of a vast, late Roman emperor, who was luxurious plantation. insane. The action (or lack of Claude Ferones, Daniel Leln It) covers the very end of his and Georg Schuttler were also In the second and later-made reign and the Roman patricians' very good and managed to bring By Technical Execution film, "You Can't Cheat An Hon- some life to the play. est Man", a somewhat different plot to assaslnate him. The no- was shot from a helicopter which, bles must kill him before he Fields is found. In the first fUm The direction, by Dr. Wal- BY BILL BYXBEE of course, provides the ultimate he was a Chapllnesque sort of destroys them. The play Involves ter Adelsperger, contributed in the concept of the moving cam- everyman, but in this film he Caligula's insanely logical run- much to the failure of this pro- era. It differs from most of the duction. In some Instances the Point Blank, suffers from a portrayed the stereotype that the ning and ruining of the empire documentaries shown here in that public had come to identify him and his struggle with Cherea, the blocking was boring and in others confusion of Intention and execu- it was downright ludicrous. All tion from beginning to end. John the narration is intelligent and with; the big, loud, sneering, head of the conspiritors. Boorman, who directed the film, there Is a marked and refresh- bully, but at the same time, a of the death scenes were badly ing absence of supposedly pret- Donald Kurneta, as Cherea, done and Caligula's, the climax begins his picture by demonstra- comic and loveable vllllan. He was probably the strongest char- ting that he has a number of tech- ty girls. played Larsen E. Whipsnade, the of the play, was actually funny. owner of a small circus. The acter on stage at any time. He nical devices at his fingertips. The set designed by Frank Unfortunately, He really does world, this time a world of un- maintained a high level through- Ballard was functional to the last out the play in the face of the ob- not know what he is doing with SDS... paid employees and creditors, In- degree and was very impres- them. One can only guess at his sulting youngsters, defiant anim- vious Inadequacies of Sneldeman. sive. The lighting, also by BaJ- als, and Charlie McCarthy, who basic interpretation of the script FROM PAGE ONE from which he was working. His the members of Congress will be served the same purpose as Ba- Extended Weekly Parietal Hours technical execution has confused interested in stopping this SDS by LeRoy did in the first film, a basically simple melodrama group and their attempts to des- to capitalize on the notorious ha- so much so that the story-line Is troy our security," Pool added. tred of Fields for children, tries Now in Effect at Trinity lost. "I believe in freedom of again to defeat Fields. He man- speech and freedom of the press ages to escape, (In a chariot realization of personal freedom. The first few minutes of the drawn by three white horses no Extended weekly parietal film serve as an excellent ex- and all the other principles in hours, requested by th Senate Quoting John Stuart Mill, Heath the First Amendment," Pool less!) after he has demolished pointed to the sovereignty of a ample of this essential confusion. said. "But you have to draw the the pretenses of high society in last week, have been approved Boorman eliminates exposition by College President Albert C. person over himself as the ideal. line when an organized group ac- a terribly funny mansion scene. Jacobs with the assent of the However, Heath emphasized from the opening of the film and tually tries to destroy the very The comic art of the films Trustess. Dean Roy Heath, who that student' responsibility will be begins by Intercutting shots of strength of our armed might, the of W. C. Fields lies in the com- conveyed the decision to the Sen- the keystone of the new ruling. two characters talking to each draft." edies of character and situation. ate on Sunday evening, discussed Application will be based on the other in two different locations. The Congressman said if SDS The eccentries of the characters the implications of that action. principle that a "person will be It is a cardinal rule of film that members "are teaching people which Fields portrayed so well, The Senate last week had ask- left alone except when disturbing this must not be done unless a to violate the law and to engage mixed with an Improbable plot ed that hours be expanded "to al- or Infringing upon other people's deliberate distoration of time is in Illegal acts, it is not a vio- and ludicrous situations give his low women guests in college re- rights." to be created. It is possible that lation of the First Amendment films a distinction which few ac- sidences between 12:00 noon and The Dean was especially em- the director here did indeed want to stop them. They have exceed- tors of films have been able to 10 p.m. Monday through Thurs- phatic on the idea of community to present a distortion and con- ed their rights to freedom ol match since. day." This request has been responsibility. "A student will fusion of time but this is valid speech and the press. These peo- granted by the President subject have to stand up for his own rights only if it is relevant to a char- ple are getting close to advoca- to the spirit of theproposal which when someone is disturbing acter In the film. Since Boor- ting the overthrow of the gov- 'Charlie Brown's. appeared in its entirety in the him," he stated, noting that the man does not even take the time ernment when they do this." October 10 Trinity TRIPOD. student Is equally commited to to establish his characters (who Pool said young persons who The new hours are to be plac- the observance of rules by his remain merely cardboard ster- turned in their draft cards this Pumpkin' ed in effect at noon on October peers as by himself. eotypes throughout the movie) he week should be prosecuted. He 17. Heath will meet with Medusa Heath strongly opposed any is off the beam from the begin- also voiced strong disapproval On TV Again and Junior Advisors in the near ideas of extension of parietal ning. The first twenty or thirty of the anti-war protest at the future to advise them of the chan- hours to overnight stays. He be- minutes of "Point Blank" do Pentagon October 21. ge, and to clarify the enforcement Al thought Pool Is conducting Charlie Brown and the rest lieved that the Trustees would nothing but confuse and alienate of the "Peanuts" gang return to of the new regulations. "destroy Trinity College" rath- his own investigation of SDS, he the audience and after this point said he also has asked HUAC television this Thursday, October Heath indicated that the ex- er than allow such a condition there is nothing which can get 26, 7:30 to 8:00 EDT in a repeat tension will be a step toward to exist. to investigate "SDS and other the picture back on the track. organizations which are trying network broadcast of IT'S THE It Is too bad that Boorman to stop the draft." He said he GREAT PUMPKIN, CHARLIE decided to use "Point Blank" as wants HUAC to have "a formal BROWN! over the CBS network. Fellowships Available To a showcase for his knowledge of and widespread investigation to This program received an technique because if he had treat- see if our internal security laws Emmy nomination last year as Public Administration Students ed the film in a workmanlike man- need tightening." the best children's special of the ner the result might have been Pool said the acts of SDS season. ' Students interested in a 700 and the remainder of the a good solid movie in the Bogart members "would be treason if Charlie Brown has become career in Public Administra- grant consists of remission tradition. Things must be bad in- we were in a declared war. The the highest-rated personality on tion In the national, state, or of fees and tuition. deed in Hollywood when a major fact that we are In an undeclared television. In his first six net- local government, are offered studio cannot even make a melo- war does not alter the situation work TV specials he has been an opportunity to apply for a Beginning this June, men drama without lousing it up. In my mind." seen by over two hundred and fifty fellowship to study at three will serve a three-months' million people, with an average different universities. Candi- Internship with a government The one bright spot of the Asked if SDS is the only or- audience share of 50 percent in dates must be Amercan citi- agency in Alabama, Kentucky week at the College Theater Is, ganization colleges should ban the Nielsen ratings. or Tennessee, such as the surprisingly, a documentary on from their campuses, Pool said, zens who have completed or TVA, the Marshall Space Canada which was produced by "I don't think colleges should He has also won an Emmy who will complete a bache- Flight Center, or a depart- the Canadian National Film Board ban from their campuses, Pool and a Peabody Award (for A lor's degree in any recogniz- ment in one of the state gov- CHARLIE BROWN CHRISTMAS), ed major by June of 1968. Each Designed as an enticement for said, "I don't think colleges ernments. During the 1968-69 tourists and called "Take It F rom should recognize such organiza- and two other Emmy nominations. fellowship for single men has academic year, they will take tions as the Ku Klux Klan, the A third repeat of the Christ- a total value of $4,300. The The Top", the film is entertain- graduate courses in Public ing and pleasant to watch. About American Nazi Party, or the mas special In December will stipend ts $3,300 and the re- Administration at the Univer- ninety per cent of the footage used Communist party either." be fol'owed In February by a mainder of the grant consists sities of Alabama, Kentucky brand-new "Peanuts" special a of the remission of fees and and Tennessee. 9 bout Snoopy, entlUed HE'S YOUR tuition. Each fellowship for Completion of the twelve- 'Imitation of Man Theatre Society DOG, CHARLIE BROWN. married men has a total value months' training period en- AU the shows are written by of $4,700. The stipend is $3, titles each fellow to a certi- "Peanuts" creator Charles M. ficate in Public Administra- Plans First Mixed Media Production Schulz In association with United tion. They can be awarded a Feature Syndicate. master's degree at one of the The Imitation of Man Theatre C. E. Blanchard at 423-6438 af- three universities attended group stages its first offering, ter 6:00 p.m. UConn Students for De- upon completing a thesis and "A Meal of Donut Holes," Nov- The Imitation of Man is anew mocratic Soceity which sent AE0 passing appropriate examin- ember 3 and 4 at the Edwin O. theatrical society in the Storrs three bus loads to Washing- ations. Smith School Auditorium. "Do- area. Under the direction of ton will meet tonight at 7 For information and ap- nut Holes" is a theatrical col- Blanchard, the group hopes to p.m. in the Student Union to Save A Heart plications, students should lage using film, mime, reading, introduce the community to a discuss the events of the write to Coleman B. Ransone, and play to present thematically new look at theater. weekend March in Washing- Educational Director, South- connected bits and pieces from Its first offering, on Novem- ton to plan for future anti- Week ern Regional Training Pro- the works of Updike, Shaw, Ar- ber 3 and 4 will combine mimes, war activities. Spokesmen gram In Public Administra- drey, Thurber, Thomas, and oth- readings, and film In what Blan- for S.D.S. state that they con- tion, Drawer 1, University, ers. chard feels will be an exciting sidered the mobilization as is coming Alabama 35486. The deadline Curtain will be at 8:30 both and unusual evening of theater. only a beginning in the organ- for submitting applications is evenings. For tickets or more Curtain at 8:30 p.m. in the Ed- izing of anti-war forces on March 1, 1968. information on the group, call win O. Smith School Auditorium. campus. Washington March: New Beginning for Peace Movement

convinced that this war which Ly- member, you can fool some of Marchers moved from the mained separate fiom the rest "This is the new beginning in ndon Johnson Is waging Is wrong the people some of the time, but Memorial across the Potomac of the crowd, holding their own the peace movement, for from ...The enemy, we believe, in all you can't fool all of the people to the Pentagon; the first arrived ceremonies in one corner of the now on, we will make sure that sincerity Is Lyndon Johnson, all of the time." at approximately 3:00, but at 0:30, parking lot. Their numbers were our protests are heard and our whom we elected as a peace can- Following the speech of Rev. the column of marchers massing relatively small. bodies are heeded." So said David didate in 1964, and who betrayed Coffin, the torch of peace which into the North Parking Lot of the Red Cross medical aid sta- Del linger, Chairman of the Na- us in three months, who has stub- was carried across the United Pentagon was still continuing. tions were scattered throughout tional Mobilization Committee to bornly led us deeper and deeper States was brought into the rally On reaching the parking lot, the demonstration area, and re- End the War in Vietnam, in his into a bloody quagmire where area. The torch, which was lit on marchers were greated with in- quests for people to form water opening address to crowds which countless innocent people have August 17, will next be taken to formation broadcast to them con- lines to bring water we re broad- were to grow to a police and mil- lost their lives." At this point New York where it will be pre- cerning events near the lines a- cast from time to time. itary estimate of 50,000, and a applause echoed the length of the sented to the United Nations. round the Pentagon. They then At 7 p.m., just before most Mobilization estimate of between reflecting pool between the Wash- "To end this war we must be proceeded to the military line set of the busses were preparing to two and three hundred thousand ington and Lincoln monuments. willing to resist. We must be rea- up and either demonstrated their, leave, an announcement was made by the end of the day. The one "incident" which oc- dy to stand firmly saying, "Hell, or broke the line in acts of civil that there were demonstrators People began assembling for curred during the rally took place no, We won't go!" So said John disobedience. Fifteen minutes af- inside the Pentagon, and that they the massive two-day demonstra- during the address of Clyde Jen- Wilson, member of SNCC. The ter the first people arrived at were supposedly beirtg Blocked tion early Friday, and kept com- kins. A small group of Nazis crowd took up the chant which the Pentagon, a group of twenty inside by MP's. ing well Into Saturday afternoon. rushed the platform overturning continued for about one minute... demonstrators crossed the line; The demonstration continued At 11 a.m. Saturday, the program the microphones and lecturn. "Hell, No, We won't go!" a cheer went up from the crowd Sunday. By ten, Sunday morning, at the rally was interupted to an- Jenkins was unharmed, saying, Following other addresses, and several hundred people ran to there were approximately 100 nounce that three busses from "I shall not allow this small in- and entertainment by such nota- the site. People began pushing people, with announcements stat- the West Coast had just arrived, cident to mar this wonderful bles as Phil Oches and Peter, and shoving, and although it is ing that more were on their way and that 120 busses from New day." Paul and Mary, the demonstra- unclear just how many more peo- for the second day of picketing, York were approaching Washing- Said Dellinger, "I was just tors prepared for the march to ple in the group crossed the line, demonstrating and civil disobed- ton. writing the last check for the the Pentagon. Students from the there were several. ience. Activities began at the Lincoln sound system; for a moment I University of Connecticut mar- Others in that same group be- Memorial at ll:00Saturdaymor- though they were after that." ched in the New England Contin- gan shouting and throwing their ning with Delllnger's opening ad- In his brief statement, Rev. gent, and were one of six hundred posters at the MP's who formed dress. Also speaking at the rally Coffin said, "We want to commit campus groups from across the the line. Bayonettes fixed, the were other notables including a clear, clean act of disobedience nation to march in the demonstra- guards moved closer together, Rev. William Sloane Coffin, chap- in a respectable and responsible tion. and MP's from behind the line lain at Yale University, Dr. Ben- manner... I say to the govern- The march began to move moved from their ready posi- jamin Spock, Clyde Jenkins, lead- ment now, why pick on the kids? away from the Lincoln Memorial tions to fill in the line. er of the White Collar Labor in Why not the clergy, the profes- at about 2:15, and was led by a Looking to the roof of the Pen- Britain, and John Wilson, a mem- sors and writers whoarealready group of six individuals bearing tagon itself, demonstrators could ber of SNCC, and a co-chairman guilty of Civil Disobedience?" a banner which read, "Support see armed guards positioned of the rally. He ended his address with our Boys in Vietnam... Bring there also. Declared Dr. Spock, "We are "President Johnson should re- them Home." Hippie demonstrators re-

Peace March Insert By Reed Ide and Howard Goldbaum

',• ■. •; ■ i i .ii IIII ' I • I t . . ■? '. ■ ] W: People From All Walks Unite In Peace Effort

The march on the Pentagon the Potomac while waiting for the somewhere I lost that lady. While at the Pentagon, I talk- Asked why A wi is ended; the busses have either March to solidify and continue, One man was marching with ed with one woman who was wait- march, she said returned or are en route home. I spoke with a woman participat- a sign which read, "Do away with ing for her bus which was Im- Just returned fro At least 200 thousand people par- ing in the march. She said she civil disobedience." Curious, I prisoned behind the lines set up I am thankful for| s ticipated, although there were was from Long Island, that she asked him why he was marching. by the government. "He says 1 a few groups tooting their own I Just don't wa« Uw had come because she believed He replied, "I do believe in may not get out of here until have to face deau, ;r horn so to speak. Most people in what the people were march- this march and what it stands for, noon tomorrow," she said. no one knows juat la there were conscientious Ameri- ing for. but I also firmly believe that our I asked the guard when the are dying for. 14 •( cans expressing their objections "I didn't know what I could objectives can be accomplished busses would leave, and after a mothers to hn tc to the war In Vietnam. do. I am not a draftable male; I without any overt acts of diso- lengthy conversation with a fel- nights Just becauatial Who were they, what brought am not a student with high 1- bedience. We got the permit for low, he said that the busses sup- doesn't want to luj tc them the hundreds of miles from deals. I have lived too long in this the march, and we can do more posedly would be allowed to leave erica lose face m \ their towns to be part of the mas- country, but I know that this war by protesting within the limits at 6:00. his administrating sive group? This was what I tried in Vietnam is wrong. I felt that of the law. I sincerely hope that Much relieved by the news, I want to go Q r to find out as I marched from the by adding myself to the numbers any acts of CD that are commit- the lady offered me some of her just because my si ha Lincoln Memorial to the Pentagon here, that I could do something, ted will be burled by the Integ- food and drink while we talked. hoine, my feeUm Saturday afternoon. and It was worth every cent it rity of the rest of the marchers She had come to Washington changed; indeed, le) People from all walks of life, cost myself and Cindy to come in their demonstrated belief that with her church group from upper come stronger. Bat were In that parade- clergymen, down." demonstrating within the law will New York state. She said she was came." doctors, lawyers, housewives, I turned to see who Cindy was, bring the desired result faster." a housewife and the mother of I spoke withalfeh! teachers, factory workers, stu- and saw that Cindy was her seven- three children, one of whom had dent who was a :«is dents - to name a few. I never found out his name; year-old daughter. he said he was a teacher in a Mas- Just finished his military duty In demonstration. Sitting on the bridge crossing The march continued, and sachusetts prep school. Vietnam. "I go to a QAer


( ,v t

urn Jk

' at lad come to Pennsylvania, and volunteered In aid 'My son has this way because I wanted to do frj Vietnam and something.for the ideas I believe or* safe return. in." There is really nothing more -•another boys to to say. ir there when It is true, there really isn't tat It Is they too much more to say. I talked t want other with many others, and they all to lie awake said about the same thing. I was lat awful man unable to continue two or three ) tot to have A m- conversations because someone e i«u war during was needed who could give legal or medical aid. Many conversa- f record that tions were interupted while a ys*hasys«h returned chant was taken up. elw have not All the people there were ley have be- there because they wanted to ex- ftiat Is why I press their beliefs in a way that would finally, maybe, do some i al%h school stu- good. a>flr. Jrshall at the "There Is really nothing more Q*er school in to say." ...... ,...... ,.,., ,...... kWVVVWMVWVVVl I lk.LM.kkl I H I I lttli»\!lM.W.,.V.'.,.,/>.'".M.' »»»»»««»••♦ t,f*tfff.} Monday, October 23, 1967 CONNECTICUT DAILY CAMPUS PAGE NINE

I sang my harp on the sun's deck Here at the water in the cool unblossomed year, And the light notes clung at my hair roots Like bird cries gathering. All the day's time leaned Into lengthening shadows And moments clung like fresh leaves On water. Wind crossed the pond Leaving stripes and crosses As though it rolled and cast down, Cast down its shape for vision. Wisteria hung for lavender In a blossom of perfume, And on the stone a toad Settled in sunlight. Is this saturation of senses enough? Living together between a time frame, We creature and non-creature And I among them.

SUSan McCOrd OConUct M«»«!ine. 1965

To communicate is the beginning of understanding ®AT&T

. PAGE TEN CONNECTICUT DAILY CAMPUS Monday, October 23. 1967 CAMPUS CLASSIFIEDS World War II CROSSWORD PUZZLE ^^w^ 33Q ED nOGEG NEEDED: Live-in counselors LOST: Gold key chain with sev- Flight Surgeon ACROSS BGBEHO nDEflSIB evenings and weekends. $25 per eral keys. Engraved with initials DE ULitvGU'S:-: ara room and board. Time of ar- S.E. If found, please call 429- l -Above and sagacious □ E GQGfl Hoaa To Speak Here touching 6 Printer's ranged at interview. Call Mr. 6909. $5 reward. 5 Unwanted plant measure □Baa cuna aara 9 Container OUae] BQOLJ W2 DAcuntoat 929-5146. Dr. Richard Nicholson, a 7 Greek □ FORSALE: 1965 Honda 305 12 District in letter EDEE - QdOQ BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY: For Scrambler, excellent condition. World War flight surgeon who was Germany 8 Plavthinf wn yard, ?, HPIUBU a couple or for about 3-4 stu- $400. Call Ray 429-3154. for ten years chairman of the 13 Prepoertion 9 Animals QQQ QQGCS GPI^II Connecticut Red Cross and is now 14-GUKJO'I high 10 Landed ennrj iiuao ua dents to form a partnership in note 11 Ship FOR SALE: All kinds of draw- medical director of Connecticut Ell L3HBHUBH EG UConn area, Run and manage your ing and drafting materials; rad- 15 Denudes channels Mutual Life Association, will dis- 1 7-Man's nickname 16 Skinned own restaurant business. Grin- iographs sets (00-4), Pelikanand 18-River QBQBB MO RDO ders, etc. Call 643-1442, Man- cuss "Connecticut's Unique 20 Procrastinated Koh-I-Noor Inks (India Acetate Hood Program" »t 7:30 p.m., island 22 Threetoed chester. and colors) leads (all hardness). 19 Want sloth (If interested call 429-4694 or Oct. 23 In Room 55 of the So- 21 Endures 23 Servant 36-Young boy 48Satiata LOST: Brown leather wallet with cial Science Building. 23 Solved 24 Host 37 Small dining 49Verve initials RLS. Contact Ron Smith. 429-2800. Ask for Keith.) In making the announcement 27-Pronoun 25 Spanish (or room SO Cut* 28 Spirit in "yt»" 40 Empower 54 Anglo Saxon 429-3311 Ext. 1308. WANTED: Ride to Lehlgh , Oct. the Mansfield Bloodmobile chair- "Tha Tempest" 26 Speck 43 Enlisted man money FOR SALE: 8 room house, 4 bed- 27, can leave anytime. Will share man Mrs. John Farllng empha- 29 Spanish plural 30 Pertaining lo (eolloq.) 56 Sailor (eolloq.) expenses. Call Sue 429-6500. sized that the meeting is open to article old aga 4:, Latin 57 Man's name rooms, 4 acres of land, 2 car 31 Man's nickname 32 Encourage conjunction 58 Female ruff garage, swimming and fishing everyone. 34 Preln not 33 Simple 47 Drops 61Man's nickname areas - 600 foot frontage or. Recruiter briefing is of par- 35 Told ticular Importance at this time 38 Exist river. $16,500 reduced from 18, 39 Chanje color 500 for quick sale -- no agents. because the November target of of Telephone Walnut 83371 FLY TO UlROn 1,000 pints is a new experience 41 Period ot to the Mansfield Bloodmobile time 42 River in FOR SALE: FENDER bandmas- n. jr.-pan's $265 r.h committee, and recruiting Is al- Africa ter amp. 40 watts undistorted ready active. While direct ap- 44 Compass peals for donors will be made point 2-12" speakers. 6 months old, /one I3-$epf 2 46 Explicit excellent condition. $200 firm. through the larger organizations 48Chairs Rick Kokel 429-2437. in town, individuals are urged 51 Small Valley to volunteer by calling the sched- 52Pritsft * uling chairman, Mrs. John Trail vestment TO SELL: 1963 Volvo P 1800 53 Preposition BRG-overdrive, clean, must sell. n.y.-iondo* $245 r.f. at 429-4685. Appointments will be 55 Missive Call 429-0346 after 3 PM scheduled from 10 a.m. to 4p.m. 59 Hindu cymbals In the ROTC Hangar on the uni- 60Spokan July 24-aug 27 62 Story FOR SALE: 1960 Pontiac in versity campus on Nov. 15 and 63 Compass point fair condition. Asking $200. Call 16. 64Cronies Doug. 423-7847. (eolloq.) PEANUTS KF0KEUE&6IW, 65 Great Lake FOR SALE: 1965 Olds Cutlass Convertible; Beautiful yellow. tonlatt 429-6041 DOWN Excellent condition. Full Power. Barrel Couturier *«SrS«V*) SOMETHING... 1 Beast of $1,450. 429-9139. burden 2 Make lace AVAILABLE: PART TIME JOBS- 3Paddle $2 and up depending upon your qualification. Call 423-0356. (Actftriite* ©n Campus

Fine Arts Discussion: Joseph ISO candidates are demanded to Peter Gualtleri, Director of the attend a meeting in S.U. 103 at UHATARE ifajR CREDENTIALS? Slater Art Museum, will discuss 3:00 p.m., today. /'(§5 his works currently on display In the Fine Arts Exhibit Area Meeting of Floating Opera Wednesday, October 25 at 8 p.m. Tuesday at 7:30. Poetry, fiction, In the Fine Arts center. All In- essays, art and photographic terested are encouraged to at- work may be submitted to Box tend. U-8, Student Union or totheEng- lish Dept. Deadline for all work Meeting of AWS Council, Monday is November 15. ^?V October 23 at 4:30 p.m. in Com- mons 218. Important: All mem- bers must attend. Mortor Board: Mum Sale-advan- Let's Stomp \VY\" ce orders may be made through your social chairman. Mathematics Club: There will be PARTLY SUNNY AND CONTINUED MILD TODAY. HIGH a student-faculty coffee on Tues- day, October 24 at 7:30 p.m. In Davidson TEMPERATURE NEAR 70. PARTLY CLOUDY AND COOL- SUB 208. All interested are in- ER TONIGHT, LOW ABOUT 40. PROBABILITY OF RAIN vited. 20 PER CENT TODAY AND TONIGHT. The Chess Club will meet Wed- nesday in room 202 Commons at MMMMMMMMMnMWMMMMMNMnMMWWNMMWMWM 7:00 p.m. Come with your chess THOSE ARE 6000 CREDENTIALS! sets, regardless of your ability. There will be a meeting of the Student Education Assn. Wednes- RAPP'S day, October 25, at 7:15 p.m. In the School of Education Audit- orium. An award-winning film, Jewish Style Delicatessen and "The Child of the Future" will be shown and a discussion will follow. Refreshments will Deser- Restaurant ved! Everyone is invited. ROUTE 195 & 44A v.>M*x»iXH3tJXiJxJxM&ti9j*3 DEPARTMENT OF THEATRE INCENSE JEWELRY The University of Connecticut 'ORIENTAL IMPORTS Storrs, Connecticut ETC.ETC. Salads Catering PRESENTS HOI RS: Mon.-Sal. I 1:00-0!$ Overstuffed N.Y. Style ALBERT CAMUS' Except Thursdays 11:00-8:0!) Sandwiches Rt 195 It Hanks Hill Rd. Desserts *#*#*MM#M>WMHWMMMMN CALIGULA **************** 4- * October 20-October 28 FREE UCONN DELIVERY l HASSlf ARMS j (No Sunday Performance) * SPORTING GOODS • * ♦ Harriet S. Jorgensen Theatre J Tennis - Golf J Between 6-11 pm * * * Team Outfitters * Tickets and Reservations Now Available * * * Trophies * "ENJOY AT RAPP'S" Auditorium Box Office: 429-3311 * * * * * Wlllimantic * Admission: $1.50 Curtain 8:15 P.M. N-1HURS HAM -1AM HU-SAT HAM - 2AM * Connecticut . ***************

.--».,.. '< • *t' -tt..,. /, * ■*,.. *»,. -.ft Monday, October 23, 1967 CONNECTICUT DAILY CAMPUS PAGE ELEVEN

Associated Press Sports Whirl

PACKERS WIN CARDS KEEP PACE touchdown and scored the se- The broke cond on a one-yard run. Nix set loose for 38 points in the second Jim Hart com- a Steeler record for comple- half and overtook the New Yflrk pleted four touchdown passes as tions, hitting 28 of 45 for 313 Giants, 48 to 21, in their na- he brought the St. Louis Cardin- yards. Wilburn set another re- ional football league game. als from behind to win a 48 to 14 cord with 12 receptions for 142 The aroused Packers trail- romp over the Philadelphia Ea- yards. ed, 14 to 10, at half-time, before gles in their National Football Repeating the final score — erupting for their highest point League game. The Eagles led Dallas Cowboys 24, Pittsburgh total of the season. Halfback El- by eleven points after the first Steelers 21. ijah Pitts sparked the Green Bay period, but the Cards took the come-back. He ran for three lead with two touchdowns and a OAKLAND AGAIN touchdowns from the three, six in the second period. and one-yard lines and set up And it was a fun-away from then Quarterback Daryle Lamon- another score with a 21-yard op- on. ica passed for four touchdowns, tion pass to Jim Grabowski at The victory left the Cardin- sparking the Oakland Raiders to a 48 to 14 rout over the Bos- at linebacker, recovering a fum- the Giant two. als in a first-place tie with the Henry Palasek (65), and in the cen- ton Patriots in their American ble and blocking a punt. Wooley, Grabowski scored twice, on DOUG WOOLEY (82) go in high as a two-yard plunge and a 38-yard tury division of the Eastern Con- Football League game. It was they attempt to break up a play by playing for the injured Nick Turco, did a good Job at one of pass from . Donny An- ference. the Raiders' fifth victory against the Maine Black Bears in Con- the defensive end slots for the derson collected the other Green Hart hit on 16 of 29 passes only one loss. necticut's 21-0 victory on Satur- Lamonlca showed no favorites Huskies. Bay touchdown on a seven-yard for 267 yards. Two of Hart's day. Palasek played a fine game run while Don Chandler booted touchdown passes went to Jackie in his touchdown targets. (Photopool photo by Reiser) two field goals and six conver- Smith, one on a 74-yard play and He tossed an eight-yarder sions. the other for eight yards. Hart to Bill Miller, a 12-yarder to 18 points to six. Only eight more Frank Tarkenton passed for also threw scoring aerials to , a four-yarder singles matches remain to be all three New York T-D's. Tar- rookie Dave Williams and Bobby to and a 24-yard played later. BEAT kenton's scoring strikes went 22 Joe Conrad. er to . Hagberg The U.S. entered the final day and 30 yards to Homer Jones Meanwhile, after the first also scored on a one-yard run with a 13 to 3 advantage and need- and 18 yards to Joe Morrison. period, St. Louis' rugged defense and Wells got a second touch- ed to win only four of the 16 sin- DAVIDSON! That final score again — kept Philadelphia quarterback down on a 52-yard pass from gles matches to retain the cup it Green Bay Packers 48, New York Norm Snead in check. He threw . has held since 1959. After Billy Giants 21. two scoring passes in the open- Blanda also kicked two field Casper, and Arnold ing quarter, but then he was re- goals and six extra points. Palmer added victories to the Malek... BROWNS KEEP LEAD peatedly caught behind the line Jim Nance bulled one yard U.S. collection, veteran Gene The Cleveland Browns scored of scrimmage. for Boston's first T-D and Babe Littler clinched the cup by ral- from page twelve all their points in the final 17 Repeating that final --St. Parilli passed five yards to Gl- lying on the last three holes er in, who was killed In a plane minutes and won their fourth Louis Cardinals 48, Philadelphia no Cappelletti for the second to half his match with Dave crash in 1954 during his admin- straight National Football Lea- Eagles 14. score. Thomas. istration year as president ol the gue game, blanking the Chicago COWBOY COMEBACK It was the Raiders' second Earlier, Casper defeated Pe- CAIIA. Bears, 24 to 0. It was Cleveland's one-sided victory over the Pa- ter A Hiss, 2 and one, Brewer The memorial award In the first shut-out in regular season Craig Morton's five-yard triots this season. Earlier, they won the last three holes and amount of $300 is made to a stu- [ play since a 42 to 0 victory over touchdown pass to Pettis Nor- beat Boston, 35 to 7. trimmed Hugh Boyle, 4 and 3 dent in the senior class of the the Bears in 1960. man with 24 seconds remaining Today's score against Oak- and Palmer clinched a tie for school who is majoring in prop- The game was a score-less lifted the Dallas Cowboys to a land Raiders 48, Boston Patriots the Americans by beating Tony erty insurance. Qualifications for defensive struggle until late in 24 to 21 victory over the Pitts- 14. Jacklin, 3 and 2. the award are that he "be a per- the third quarter, when Frank burgh Steelers in their National In other singles matches, Al son of outstanding scholarship Ryan tossed a nine-yard scoring Football League game. It was the Geiberger of the UA downed and character and be interested pass to Gary Collins. A few min- Steelers' fifth consecutive loss. U.S. WINS CUP Malcolm Gregson, 4 and 2. Bob- in furthering the insurance bus- utes earlier, Ryan had left the Morton's winning T-D toss by Nichols of the U.S. halved iness as an honorable profession game after he was hit while pas- was his third scoring strike of with . Britain's and as a service to society." sing. He went to the locker room the game and wiped out a 21 to The United States has clinc- defeated Julius Approximately 750 agents and for medical treatment, then re- 17 Pittsburgh lead. The Steelers hed the Golf series Boros, one-up. And their wives and insurance com- turned to spark the Cleveland at- had gone ahead for the first time against Britain for the 14th time of Britain topped Doug Sanders pany representatives are In at- tack. with one minute and 12 seconds in the 17th biennial competition 2 and one. tendance at the convention. Leroy Kelly raced 22 yards left on an eleven-yard touchdown at Houston. At the completion for the Brown's second touch- pass from Kent Nix to J.R. Wil- of yesterday's first eight sin- down in the fourth quarter. Then, burn. gles matches, the Americans Lou Groza booted a 24-yard field But the Cowboys came right held an insurmountable lead of goal and Ryan completed the back, going 77 yards for the win- scoring with a six-yard pass to ning T-D. A 71-yard pass play Collins. set up the score. Chicago played without its Earlier Morton completed star running-back, Gale Sayers. touchdown passes of 55 and 35 COLLEGEIHIATtHIOM; He was sidelined with a badly yards to Bob Hayes, and Danny Koiitc l»3 < :>ll I21-MW3 bruised left leg. Vlllanueva kicked a 34-yard field That final score once more goal for the Cowboys. -- Cleveland Browns 24, Chica- Nix flipped a five-yard pass to INOW THRU TUESDATl go Bears 0. John Hilton for the first Steeler 2:00 6:30 9:00 BOB $STAH "QP4 CArtrxs" LEE MARVIN gives it to you ft .' **'■ ' POINT BLANK Fur! B ANGIE DICKINSON J tmnrn. imn\ DC uc B§^ METROCOLOR WED-THUR Oct. 25-26 . "Oilm

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ALTNAVEIGH INN COLUMBIA CLEANING ROUTE 195 CENTRE STORKS CONN. I Monsfield Shopping Center 429-4490 SPECIALIZING IN Rt44A & 195 Prime Quality Roast Beef f Steak, Chops DRY CLEANING FINISHED LAUNDRY Chicken and Sea Food WASH, DRY FOLDED Private Dining Rooms TAILORING available for special parties. I SHIRTS. A SPECIALTY, Overnight guests accomodateds FOLDED OR ON HANGARS ACROSS FROM MANSFIELD I TOWN HALL FAST DEPENDABLE QUALITY SERVICE PAGE TWELVE CONNECTICUT DAILY CAMPUS Monday, October 23. 1967 Huskies Trip Bears 21-0 Passing and Defense Good Woody's Window BY SHERWOOD ANDERSON The Connecticut Huskies got yards, a good output, but the big back onto the winning track a- BY HAROLD LEVY surprise was the real emergence UConn thrashed Wesleyanlna through 9. cross country meet this past Billy Young placed 4th overall gatn on Saturday, as they out- where Petrlllo let loose. He fired of a passing attack. Petrlllo and In delivering his usual fine per- classed a University of Maine Paul Gruner hit on eight of thir- weekend by a wide 24 to 37 mar- a strike to Steve Dlxon at the five gin. It was expected. formance. football eleven by a 21-0 margin yard line, and the big end moved teen, for a good 130 yard total. Steve Flanagan, Craig Mc- in a game marked by the emer- in for the touchdown, the first This balance of offense is some- Through the years a definite gence of a tighter defense and growth and development has Coll, Lloyd Cochrane and John the Huskies have scored this sea- thing the Huskies have been brought UConn to the upper ech- Slade rounded out this unbeata- by the fact that the Huskies can son through the air. Lawrence a shade short of this season, and ble group running. score via the passing route. What elons of cross country. Despite again added the placement, and is a very welcome change. running against the likes of Am- When a team wins, there is may be even more heartening to the Huskies led, 14 - 0. always a lot of credit and praise the coaching staff Is that some- FOR SALE: All kinds of dr- by Burfoot of Wesley an who fin- Maine then fought back, driv- ished sixth In a national meet given to the members of the one besides John Crisp was able ing downfield, to the Connecticut awing and drafting materials last year and 17th in the widely team. Steve Flanagan is in line to nail the two scoring passes. 11. Here, the defense came up radiographs sets (00-4), Pel- for his share. He has shown vast One was caught by Steve Dlxon with still another big play, as participated Boston Marathon, U- ilcan and Koh-I-Noor inks Conn placed a man a mere 10se- improvement since last year and while John Krot caught the other Ron Grlnage hit George Platter even since the beginning of the in the closing minutes of the bat- conds behind this top national with a hard tackle, causing a fum- (India Acetate and colors) runner. season. In this meet, he was only tle which was a good deal tight- ble, which linebacker BobStowell leads (all hardness. If in- off Billy Young's pace by 12 se- er than the 21 point margin pounced on at the five. John Vitale, who never com- terested call 42?-4694 or peted In high school competition, conds. sounds. The final Connecticut score by placing so close to Burfoot Various other men have turn- Twice, the Hack Bears fum- came near the end of the contest, 429-2800.Ask for Keith. bled the football Inside the Con- has now claimed for himself at ed in top performances and with as coach John Toner put in some least a spot among the top run- the Yankee Conference Meet necticut 20 yard line, or else of his reserves for a fairly long NEEDED: Live-in counsel- the score might well have been ners of the country. His time for coming up this Nov. 4th, It ap- spell. After a Maine punt, John ors evenings and weekends. the course was 20:53 to become pears that UConn cross country closer. The game itself seemed Passarini and Paul Gruner ran to be almost a repeat of the Ver- S25 per room and board. one of about 9 men to run the is ready to snatch some of that for yardage. Then, Gruner was Wesleyan course In under 21:00. national limelight they so dearly mont contest, won by the Hus- decked by a Maine rush. However, Time off arranged at inter- kies 17-6. The first time the vi- He had plenty of help however want. the cool reserve quarterback got view. Call Mr. D'Acunto at as UConn sent in a wave of run- The UConn freshmen made sitors ROt their hands on the ball, the loss back with a little inter- they drove deep Into Maine ter- 929-5146. ners In grabbing positions 4 it a complete sweep by scratch- est, as he threw a pass to John ing to a slim 29 to 30 win. Once ritory, only to away a Krot at the 20. The little running- scoring opportunity. The defense again group running spelled the took over, and forced Maine punt. Sack, playing a'flanker for this doom of the opposition as Dave Ron Grlnage took the kick around series, raced into the Swensen, Dave Glllon, George for the final touchdown. Gruner Pacheco, Bob Hauschultz, Stan ini'llli'ld, and returned It to the kicked the extra point, and the Maine 36. After a couple of run- Bates and Mike Stabachgarnered score stood at 21-0 as the con- positions 5 through 10. ning plays, quarterback PetePe- test ended. trillo hit flanker John Crisp with Dennis Main once again led a pass, and the big sophomore The Husky win was pleasing his team In finishing 3rd overall. was finally dragged down at the due to the defensive performance The varsity is now won 4 of ten. Two runs carried the ball turned In. The Connecticut team 6 meets and the freshman have contained the Maine passing at- won two of 4. to the three, and, after an In- tack very well, holding them to complete pass, Petrlllo rolled only 61 yards on an 8 for 17per- around his own left end for the formance, belowparforthe Black Malek touchdown, his fifth of the season. Bear stellar passing combination Roy Lawrence added the extra of Dave Wing to Gene Benner. point, and the Huskies appeared Both these players are soph- Wins to be off- and- running. However, at this point, de- omores, and Benner, after Just fense took over for both sides, half a season, already has four Award pass receiving records for and aside from a Maine march Mark J. Malek, a senior at which died at the UConn 13, the Maine. He was very well cover- ed by the three Connecticut deep the University of Connecticut, battle was waged around the mid- backs, Vic Canzanl, Ron Grlnage, and co-captain of the football dle of the field for the remain- team, has been named the 13th der of the first half. and Vln Iovlno. Another good point was the punting of sopho- recipient of the FisherMemorlal Maine caught a break shortly more Ralph Tlner. He was cal- Scholarship by the Connecticut after kicking off to start the se- led upon to kick, since Bob Mug- Association of Independent In- cond half. John Collins picked ford was unable to make the trip surance Agents. Mr. Malek lives off a Petrlllo pass, after it went due to injury. Tlner kicked five at 22 Knollwood Acres, Storrs, off the fingers of Crisp, and Maine times for a 35 yard average. Conn. took over at the Connecticut 45. About the only bright spot for The award was presented by They drove steadily to the 17, and Maine on the day was the run- CAUA President Bernard J. here the defense of Connecticut ning of CharlieYanush, whogaln- Burns at the Board of Directors came up with the big play, caus- ed 105 yards, nearly all that the meeting of the association, just ing a fumble which Henry Pala- Bears picked up on the ground. prior to the opening of its 69th sek recovered on the 13. Just a As has been the case all sea- annual convention on October 19 short while later, the Husky line- son long, Pete Petrlllo was the at the Park Plaza Hotel, New Ha- backer turned in another spark- top ground gainer for Connecticut ven. ling play, blocking a Pete Norrls with 52 yards In 18 carries. Jim The award was set up by the punt, which the Huskies recov- DeWltt, who did his usual good In action at Maine on Satur- tempts to get away. This was typ- Connecticut agents association ered on the Maine 38. Running blocking job also ran well, as he day, Connecticut's STEVE SMITH ical of the action for Maine. U- in honor of one of their past pre- plays by Billy DeYeso and Jimmy gained 49 yards In nine attempts. catches Bear quarterback Dave Conn won the contest 21-0. sidents, thelateG. Burgess Fish- DeWltt brought the ball to the 29 The running offense totaled 182 Wing, as the latter vainly at- (Photooooi Photo bv Reiser) see page eleven Recreation Today '|oAog UJOJ) M»N GYM: xiw uassap IUOJSUI OPEN 12-1 ..u,ppnd v»l°HS OPEN 3:40-10 F rosh basketball has two courts from 4-5:30. 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