Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Gators Surprise Illinois, 14-0 SEE DETAILS PAGE 35

Weather
j
Fair And Mild
* High In The 80's
Winds 5-15 MPH

Vol. 60, No. 1

wi''"* lISPRP!I p g||g§jP
B -ms
.x -ji- vh
End To A Long Tiring Summer?
Not really. However, as the first quar quarter
ter quarter in UF history went into high gear many
UF stuaentsrand especially freshmen, found
themselves overwhelmed by the very speed
of life on campus. For, a more complete
pictorial summary of the days before the
week that is, see page 4.

Curfews Reformed

By JIM DAVIS
Alligator Staff Writer
Women's Dormitory regular
ions, tagged by Dean of Women,
Betty Cosby, as probably the most
progressive in the Southeast and by
far the most liberal In Florida,
have been drastically revised to
extend more priviliges to dorm dormdwelling
dwelling dormdwelling women.
The new regulations, drawn up
jointly by Dr. Cosby and the Women
Student's Association, (WSA),over
the sum mer, extend weeknight cur curfews
fews curfews for freshmen to 11 and to mid midnight
night midnight for sophomores and juniors*
Seniors and students over 21 have
no curfew. Previously, weeknight
curfew was 10;30 for all women
students.
INDEX
Book Review e ... S 3
Campus Living V .... 16
Entertainment .% . . 17
Editorials . v .. . .. y
Letters . .. ...... 7
Movie Review ...... 19
Pictorial Feature ~. . 4
Sports 35- 37, 39
World News . . ; li

* I

The
.'... .... \
Florida Alligator

Freshmen and sophomores may
now spend one weeknight away from
their residence and upper division
women may sign out at anytime
during the week. Weekend over overnights
nights overnights are unlimited for all women.
Sign-outs are now optional in the
evening hours if the student is to
return by curfew, and as a spokes spokesman
man spokesman for the Dean of Women's of office
fice office put it, "even if they are sign signing
ing signing out overnight, we are not going
to tell them where they may or may
not go."
A spokesman at the Dean of
Women's office said all reactions
to the changes have been favorable
so far. Parental reaction has not
reached the office, however.
Letters to parents of women stu students
dents students explaining the changes have
been posted, according to the
spokesman, but have not had time
to reach most of the homes.
The letter explainedtbattheUni explainedtbattheUniversity
versity explainedtbattheUniversity is placing more responsi responsibility
bility responsibility on undergrade!#* studiifcs
concerning their socfal life in
keeping with the growing trencf tor
parents to do the same.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida Gainesville

'THE GREATEST AMOUNT POSSIBLE

O'Connell Pledges
Student Freedom

New UF President Steven OConnell told the Alligator Sunday he will seek to give students the
greatest amount of freedom that is possible.
OConnell, who will assume his University post Oct. 9, said I think the matter or peoples rights
is always very specific and it is impossible for me to generalize about it other than to say what I said
at freshman orientation. That is that we will give the greatest amount of freedom that is possible. They
(students) have it anyway, every citizen does.

Kennedy To Talk

At FBK Banquet

Sen. Edward (Ted) Kennedy will be the featured speaker this
year for the Florida Blue Key Homecoming Banquet, according to
Bill McCollum, chairman of Homecoming 67.
Kennedy, the younger brother of the late President John F. Kennedy
and of Sen. Robert Kennedy, is the junior U.S. Senator from Massachus Massachusetts.
etts. Massachusetts. \ 1

The banquet will be open to Blue Key members and will be held
Friday, Oct. 27, from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m.

A invitation to speak at the
banquet had been extended to Pres.
Lyndon B. Johnson, but the invitat invitation
ion invitation was not formally accepted. Mc-
Collum indicated that he did not
ioresee the appearance of Johnson
as the banquet speaker.
"I think it's a dead issue," said
McCollum. "I don't think he would
be able to make it."
"We did not receive a definite
refusal from Pres. Johnson, but he
could not commit himself until the
last minute, when it would have
been impossible to find another
speaker had he been unable to
come.
According to McCollum, there is
a possibility that Kennedy may also
appear in the Homecoming Parade
that afternoon.
"It all depends on when his plane
arrives," he said.
A Lear jet will be made available
to Kennedy for flying to and from
Gainesville.
Kennedy Is the youngest of the
nine children of Joseph and Rose
Kennedy. His brother John once
referred 'to him as the best poli politician
tician politician in the family.
HIS FIRST exposure to politics
came in 1958 was still
in law school. He then served as
lipampaign manager for his brother
John, who was then seeking a
second term as senator from
Massachusetts.

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Managing Editor

Car Strikes
Two Students
DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
Two UF students were allegedly
struck and injured by a light blue
SL Mercedes-Benz at 1:15 a.m.
Sunday while crossing Radio Road
in front of Hume Hall.
A law student was taken Into
custody by campus police in con connection
nection connection with the accident, released,
and then arrested for driving while
intoxicated and speeding at
3:18 a.m.
Admitted in fair condition to the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center was
Ronald S. Chess ner, 2UC. He sus sustained
tained sustained head and leg injuries.
Norma Sue Goldstein, lUC, was ad admitted
mitted admitted to the infirmary and treated
for superficial abrasions.
A spokesman for the infirmary
stated Miss Goldstein would prob probably
ably probably be released Sunday night or
this morning.
Charges were still pending as of
yesterday because, according to
university police, the two victims
ware unable to describe the acci accident.
dent. accident. No witness could identify the
drive df the vehicle which alleged allegedly
ly allegedly caused the accident.
Whitney McClelland, 4LW, was
(SEE INJURED PAGE 11)

Inside
Class Conflicts May
Involve 3,000 Students.
See Page 23

September 25, 1967

O'Connell added student rights
will end at the point they in infringe
fringe infringe on the rights of others
and effect the academic commun community
ity community in a harmful manner.
Our whole system,.he said,
is based on the exercise of self selfrestraint
restraint selfrestraint and self-discipline by the
individual.
Moving on the new UF Presi President
dent President said that until he assumes
office in October Dr. Frederick
Conner (UF vice-president) and
Vice Presidents Robert B. Mautz
and William Elmore will admin administer
ister administer the UF. They will report to
State University Chancellor Brow Broward
ard Broward Culpepper, OConnell stated.
If there is a serious problem
I will enter into the proceedings,
OConnell added.
The president said he is not un unhappy
happy unhappy because he must remain in
Tallahassee, where he is chief
justice of the Florida Supreme
Court, until early October.
Ive never left a job unfin unfinished
ished unfinished in my life where I could
finish it and where the result of
not finishing it would be harm harmful
ful harmful to anyone. It is absolutely
essential that I complete the work
that is necessary by me in those
t \ses in which I heard argument
prior to the acceptence of the
presidency, OConnellsaid.
To do otherwise would cause
delay and inconvenience and added
expense to the litigants and coun council
cil council in those cases, he continued.
Nevertheless, the chief justice
said the current period of trans transition
ition transition is difficult for him and his
family.
It is a very difficult role that
my family and I are playing now
because we are to some extent
involved deeply in two places,
in two works. And I will be con considerably
siderably considerably relieved when I can come
here (to Gainesville) and devote
all of my energies and thoughts
to this Job (the presidency),
O'Connell stated.
Meanwhile, in an aside, OCon OConnell
nell OConnell called upon UF students, fa faculty
culty faculty and staff to revive an old
tradition of saying hello, now
d&d, on the campus. OConnell
said during his day at the UF
(SEE ASSURED PAGE 11)



Page 2

i f The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 25, 1967

Cheerleaders
* ,v *? .'
Number 1! JU
' |k
Cheerleader Jana Feldman, Ilk
whooping it up at Saturday's ~
Illinois game, (right) person!- 4
fies the school spirit that en-

Student Government Plans
Ravine Park Development
. .%
A new addition to UF recreational facilities this year will be the
Ravine park, located between Graham Area and Reitz Union. The park
will cost SISOO.
The wooded area will provide winding sidewalks, benches, and picnic
tables for public use. A bridge will be built across the stream running
through the area.
One of the reasons for the park is to prevent the putting of buildings,
at least temporarily, on one of the few scenic spots left on campus, said
Student Body President Charles Shepherd.

/gN' Whats NEW at the
BOOKSTORE ?
SO EXCELLANT A FISHE Archie Carr
THE HOLY WAR
(Photo History of Israeli-Arab War)
THE AMPLIFIED BIBLE
THE SUN AND THE AMATEUR ASTRONOMER
Patrick Moore
MEDALLION WORLD ATLAS Rand McNally
THE CHOSEN Chaim Potok
AIRLINE SAFETY IS A MYTH
Capt. Vernon Lowell
* -
EVERYTHING BUT MONEY Sam Levenson
AT EASE -- STORIES I TELL MY FRIENDS
Dwight D. Eisenhower
THE NEW INDUSTRIAL STATE John Galbraith
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. 8:00 RM.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS / GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad-
vertlstng Manager within (I) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It is published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gaiaasvllle, fla 32C01. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter *v
at the United States Boat Office at Gainesville..

WONT HURT INTERNS

FEA Sanctions. Hit
Educati on Majo rs

To resign or not to resign?
That is the question plaguing Florida teachers and
indirectly affecting UF education majors who will
intern in the 1967-68 school year.
The Florida Education Association (FEA) has im imposed
posed imposed sanctions on the state in an attempt to dis discourage
courage discourage teachers from taking jobs in Florida. In Included
cluded Included In FEA plans are mass resignations and a
scheduled walkout In November.
Interns caught in this situation will not be
punished and thei? intended time of graduation will
not be postponed in the event of a teacher walkout,
explained Dr. Vincent McGuire,: UF professor of
education. We have no definite plan for these stu students

FBK Seeks
Sweetheart
Contestants
Who will succeed Carol East Eastman
man Eastman as Homecoming Sweetheart
of 1967? The contest to find her
successor is underway this week,
leading up to the final election,
Oct. 19.
Sponsoring organizations may
submit entries in the Florida Blue
Key Office in the Reitz Union.
Deadline for entries is 5:00 p.m.,
Mon. Oct. 2.
A sls entry fee will be charged.
The contestant must be a full fulltime
time fulltime Florida coed, at least a
sophomore, with a 2.0 average.

WELCOME BACK
to the 'seat of learning!
Keep your checking account locally
We have a 'special student account
just for you
Only Two Blocks
From The Campus!
A Full Service Bank
~ £ l v
Where Youre Always Welcome!
Jg. ; BANK
fjSfeffiild l GAINESVILLE FLORIDA
1116 W. University Ave.
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation

CUSTOM BLENDED |
Top Off Your Fall Fashions All^l
I
/yi 1013 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. I
S S) Phone 372-1189 I

dents students at the moment, although we have several solu solutions
tions solutions In mind.
He explained that one such solution, termed
micro-teaching, would give the student the same
experiences in a different situation and in less time.
He declined to give details of micro-teaching, say saying
ing saying that they had not been worked out at this time.
McGUIRE ADDED that many students have sought
teaching positions in other states as a result of
Floridas education crisis.
Education majors appear to be in full support
of the sanctions.



QUIK-SAVE RECORDS
op liJ *; ...
__ v &r\ aa 1632 West University Avenue
5 VE S2*3o === j us t W est Os Carotyn Plaza
ALL MONO ALBUMS REDUCED-HURRY WHILE A GOOD SELECTION LASTS
Hours Os Great Listening For The Lowest Prices Ever!!!!
Name Artists Top Lables
Vocal Groups Jazz Jazzf
f Jazzf -
Instrumental Rhythm & Blues
{
SONNY & CHER MOVIE SOUNDTRACKS
BEATLES PERCY FAITH
SUPREMES MANTOVANI
FOUR SEASONS HERB ALPERT
POZO SECO SINGERS RAY CONNIFF
LETTERMEN SERGIO MENDES
ANIMALS AL HIRT
JEFFERSON AIRPLANE SAM COOK
DIONNE WARWICK AREATHA FRANKLIN
RAY CHARLES WILSON PICKETT
THE VENTURES JOHNNY RIVERS
JOHN GARY FRANK SINATRA
AL MARTINO ROY ORBISON
ANDY WILLIAMS TOM JONES
V.
V
\o.-.
LIST PRICE- $4.79 REDUCED TO $2.49
, O & __ .
LIST PRICE $5.79 REDUCED TO J 3.49
.'*! : -'. V ~ 'tt
WE DISCOUNT EVERY ITEM EVERY DAY SEE
OUR SELECTION OF TRAVEL POSTERS
Next Week A Special On Granny Glasses

Monday, September 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

> The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 25. 1967

Campus Awakes To Student Influx

m~ i Mmmmamw*
Y m Jifll* > '> Cf
'to 1 £OUL tofc ' ..-"* '-MStSgMTwT*-'
4gv. JA' t 1 u -'"
dyMi IS9HI ? 8
mjfjag T *&MEHBBMWSSr & T- fopr ,: * ~* l 8 v -
B H fIH B k-> : ::>: : ifffi
x- v v ! to
# iinlgf -- v miiHlf fff .^jflip ll
illn. ..< *m*rmi& * ..
,mm|. j yf : y/%M jejuniliiiMi^^^^^iH^M^MiMMHHiHlli^MMi
BACK AGAIN --' COEDS LUGGAGE SITS IN FRONT
OF BROWARD HALL

POLICE WRITE THEIR
OWN WELCOME

l|r | j| A-jiTnawtiniw.
ragfc j |^^^H^Bhi
Hk M ak wjattaffiHiiftfiyKk HHHHnHtemfittkt<
pMB V H V Ha Mfe**-
HOMECOMING RELIVED -- WILL THOSE LONG LINES EVER END?

fLORIdA
AIIIQAtOR
For Best Ad Results
UNIV. EXr 2832

TAPE RECORDER
HEADQUARTERS.
"DIRECT FACTORY DEALER"
! No Middleman's Profit
Revere-lUallensak 3m
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portables';
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s T c A P r 1:1
ACCESSORIES VVOLLENSAK 1500 SS
r*DI ir*U f C N. MdinSf.
LUUUI 3 *PH-376-7171
Gainesvilles Oldest & Largest Tape Recorder Dealer

MiHmlKi 1
; lllf^
DO NOT BEND, CRUMPLE
OR SPINDLE

Avj6v. & flHf
in slll ifr
|yR iiMpl ip
Jt
ORIENTATION SLOGAN --
LETS HURRY UP AND WAIT

Delicious CHICKEN
W> £. FISH
jji^wZrJttiM l SANDWICHES
llm Dir DAV PLATTERS
ri: 010 DU! desserts
call 378-2304
2035 N.W. 13th St., Gainesville for carry-out

ATTENTION!
U of F STUDENTS
You may open your own charge account at
Silvermans simply by asking for the card
shown below and presenting your current
I,D. registration card.
Just sign your name on d use it on the ot
- Sih rman s ric&> SL P
225 W. University Avenue 208 W. University Avenue
UNIVERSITY OI FLORIDA
Student Credit Plan
~~'' Charges Up To S3O
SighatursT t _j l ;- 1_
Address ~ \ :
Student Number
*
:
Another convenience from Silverman
Serving Sons and Daughters of Florida for
years.
Silvermans
225 W. Univ. Ave.
Plenty of Free Parking on The Huge Lot
At Rear Os Store.



COLGATE
TOOTHPASTE
95c LIST
family size
57C
SCOPE
mouthwash 14 oz.
1.17 VALUE
67c
WILKINSON
stainless steel razor blades
WAS 69< v
38c
ADORN
regular or extra holding
formula with free bikini
styling brush
2.25 SIZE YOU SAVE 76c
1.49
WHITE RAIN
SHAMPOO
LIST 99c
69{

WJOIN THE THOUSANDS
iOl \Who Are Saving Money a
ffifj BHMH SAVE Money, Time v jrp^z
and Parking Space
SAVE On Every Item y£S2BiEE9
Everv Dev HEAITH BEAUTY AIDS COSMETICS GREETING CARDS
J fc/ey PHOTO FINISHING XEROX COPYING PAPERBACKS MAGAZINES

coupon amsMmJl 1
EROX
OPY ;
iod Thru OCT 7, 1967. t
ctlons Or Enlargements ij
d In Coupon Offer. E
LIMIT 1
ONE-A-DAY
do
multiple vitamins with iron
100 capsules 1.99
LIST 3.29 YOU SAVE 1.40
9
life time unbreakable
POCKETCOMBS
29c VALUE LIMIT I DOZEN PLEASE
4<
TAME creme rinse
59c LIST YOU SAVE 60c
99C

_-.
TAME extra conditioner creme rinse
LIST 75c : '
49<

FREE
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA CAR DECAL
25c Value LIMIT I PLEASE
With $2.50 Purchase

SAVINGS QUIK-SAVE
OF OVER t£====^i
1620 W. UNIV. (CAROLYN PLAZA) j.-
50%!! NOW 2 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU: j J
9W. UNIV. (DOWNTOWN) xmm ~ I

OIJPO

Monday, September 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

DIPPITY-DO
STYLING
1.25 SIZE
with free mod-rod rollers
77{
BIC PENS
medium point
all colors
LIST I9c
8<
CURL-FREE
natural curl relaxer
COMPLETE KIT LIST $2.29
YOU SAVE 1.08
1.21

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 25, 1967

Florida Alligator
To Let The People Know
m Em,or ;
J[d Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
a Managing Editor Executive Editor
J\vmm
Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
TtM Florida Alligator's official powiuou on issues Is expressed
only in the columns below. Other material In this Issue may
reflect the opinion of the writer or cartoonist and not necessarily
that of the Florida Alligator unless specifically indicated.

'Grind Begins Anew

Once again the long lei leisure
sure leisure days of summer have
come to an end. It is time
to pick up book and pen
once more. School is in
session.
For many UF students
the outgoing summer vaca vacation
tion vacation was the longest on rec record.
ord. record. With the change from
the trimester to the quar quarter
ter quarter system the summer va vacation
cation vacation stretched from mid-
April to late September --
a total of five months.
Now the grind begins
anew.
Old friends to the UF will
probably continue to curse
the constant construction,
the often foul Gainesville
weather, the ever present
exams and the unrelenting
pressure.

OConnells Big Challenge

Florida Supreme Court
Justice Stephen C. OCon OConnell
nell OConnell assumes his new post
as University of Florida
president October 9.
Having served 12 years
on the supreme court --
OConnell is a man of sub substantial
stantial substantial stature and integ integrity.
rity. integrity. A former president of
the UF student body<* and
Alumni Association, he is
thoroughly familiar with
the UF. ''
At 51, he is young
enough to be vigorous,
mature enough to exercise
good judgement, Regents
Chairman Chester Fergu Ferguson
son Ferguson said of OConnell.
Floridas leaders in
higher education --includ --including
ing --including Ferguson,ex-president
J. Wayne Reitz, and Dr.
Manning Dauer, chairman
of the faculty committee for
the selection of a presi president
dent president -- have hailed OCon OConnells
nells OConnells selection.
Dauer said OConnells
appointment was viewed
favorably by his commit committee
tee committee because of his stature
in the legal profession and
his long interest in higher
education.
We concur. During the
current revolution on col-

New students and faculty
will soon learn what makes
the UF Floridas greatest
university. It will be their
responsibility to maintain
this ranking and hopefully
to add to the Universitys
esteem.
. The UF is one of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas several crowns. It
deserves better than it has
been getting from state
government. It deserves
the best from its students.
We hope that new and old
students alike find this yea r
a good one.
The Alligator welcomes
this years University
community. We wish it
luck, and we pledge to do
our part in building an
even greater center for ed education.
ucation. education.

lege campuses across the
country, a president of
OConnells stature is a
necessity for UF.
The Chief Justice comes
at a time when the UF, like
many other campuses, is
astir with student revolu revolution
tion revolution on many fronts.
The debate over univer university
sity university control of a students
personal activities, which
began wi|h the controvers controversial
ial controversial Pamme Brewer nudity
incident, will return to
plague administrators a again
gain again this fall.
From last springs
rather unorthodox begin beginning,
ning, beginning, the controversy is
burgeoning into a full fullblown
blown fullblown battle between ad administrators
ministrators administrators and students.
The question at stake is
whether or not 1 colleges
have the right to regulate
off-campus student activ activities.
ities. activities.
The: answer wifi not be
easily found.
It may be a very trying
time for the new president.
But we feel Chief Justice
OConnell, with his back background,
ground, background, as a UF student,
and Supreme Court, will be
able to deal judiciously with
the problems.

Mzy Spend A Lot Os Money On Missile Defense
7n A Few Years, Nothing Will Get Through That Air

EDITORS NOTEBOOK

Arrogant Envoy

A trip through Mexico can be an exciting
but bewildering experience.
Lets take a condecendiigly superior ped pedestal
estal pedestal from which to view our country South
of the border.
While I was visiting Mexico City during
August the following incident occurred:
An American tourist, was browsing
around in one of Mexico cities more modern
department store. He caught my eye be because
cause because of his attire. Bearded, barefoot and
shirtiess the American tourist drew quiz quizzical
zical quizzical glances from a group of Mexicans in
the store.
The tourist was obviously non-poverty
plaqued travler. The camera slung from his
shoulder showed this fact.
Now smugness as Uncle Sams darling
with all the dollars and sense the attribute
entails is perhaps forgivable. But the bare barefooted
footed barefooted Americans shoddy attire acts as an
insult to the down trodden Latin.
Its a wonder some American residents
abroad didnt just haul off and slug him.
That his wife was with him should make no
difference. She should have had the sense not
to marry the sap.
The image of magnanimity that he likely
hoped to project hurts all and splits those
who live abroad.
Uncle Sam has taken his kicks all over
the globe. He needs no ambassadors of
ill-will to blacken his image.

Alligator Staff

JOE TORCHIA, Feature Editor; LORI STEELE, Campus-Living Editor; JIM
SIMPSON, Business Manager; RITCHIE TIDWELL, City Editor.
STAFF WRITERS: Michael Abrams, Arlene Caplan, Dave Doucette, Janie Gould,
Paul Kaplan, Kathie Keim, Leslie Lepene, Denise OConnell, Jerry Silberberg,
Janice Sizemore.
STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS: Nick Arroyo, Mike Huddleston. v

BY STEVE HULL

The beatniks, creeps and sub-humans
should stay at home, where anti-Viet Nam
draft card burners and non-conformists can
have their Supreme Court protected hippie
heyday. Do what they want at home and
no one can care less.
But when the U.S. carries this careless
creepiness abroad the American living there
is the loser.
Most have tried to carry Uncle Sams
banner and image high, often for years and
years. One, barefooted slob can set this
image back light years by flagrant parading
anti-behavior. The U.S. should take mea measures
sures measures to inform its outgoing tourists of the
way of life waged in the country to be visited.
When so many cosmopolitan Mexicans
(or foreigners) in tie, suit and well polished
shoes see their neighbors to the North
walking around blissfully in big toed pinkies,
the only reaction can be the ultimate horse
laugh or the ultimate scorn.
And this hurts all Americans living in any
foreign country. It makes Uncle Sam for all
his wonders, military might, magnaminity to
other nations and money, look like
a blittering fool.
. *******
QUESTION OF THE WEEK: With the newly
initiated key system for girls living in
dorms, what will stop duplication of keys for
unauthorized personnel.



- BEMJTI FUL.//*X
j GO OtfrrONf&UT^)

OPEN FORUM:
V
jAcw(X£ Oml 'D'lMwt
'There is no hope for the complacent man."

We Want
MR. EDITOR:
We have the distinct honor of
being members of a committee to
raise $50,000 to use for the placing
of a statue of Lyndon B. Johnson
in the Hall of Fame in Washington,
D.C.
The committee was in quite a
quandry about selecting a proper
location for the statue. It was
thought unwise to place it beside
that of General Washington, who
never told a lie, or beside that of
FDR, who never told the truth,
since Johnson could never tell the
difference.
After careful consideration, we
think it should be placed beside
the statue of Christopher Colum Columbus,
bus, Columbus, the greatest of them all. He
started out by not knowing where
he was going, and on arrival did
not know where he was, and upon
returning did not know where he

Libbyes invites you 1
to come in and browse A | | ;
We feature snorts clothes... j
blouses, slacks, bermuda s |
sweaters, and 2& 3 pc. Suits and m 1
Select from newest of i
fashions by.
JANE COLBY TALBOTT
JAYSON CLASSICS J.P.S ]
MAC SHORE MISS PAT OF CALIbORMIA
HIS FOR HER FRITZI OF CALIFORNIA J
FOREVER YOUNG MARIE PHILLIPS ]
.
USE CENTRAL CHARGE OR LAYAWAY ,T ]
FREE PARKING ON Ist FEDERALS LOT
LIBBYE'S
235 W. UNIVERSITY NEXT TO FLA. THEATRE
~~******^*****^******* A>M ***^

ABC-:
The Most Student-Minded Businessmen
ADVERTISE IN THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

You LBJ!
r : >. ; . '
had been, and he did it all on
borrowed money.
The inscription on the statue
will read:
Pledge to Lyndon B. Johnson for
the National debt for which he
stands, one man expendable with
socialism and taxes for all.
Moses once said to the Children
of Is real, Take up your shovels,
mount your camels, and I will lead
you to the Promised Land. Nearly
900 years later, FDR said, Lay
down your shovels, and light up a
Camel, this is the Promised
Land. Now Johnson is stealing
your shovels, raising the price
of Camels, and taking over the
Promised Land.
If you are one of those who have
money left over after paying your
taxes, we expect a generous con contribution
tribution contribution from you for this worth worthwhile
while worthwhile project.
Statue for Freedom Committee
Washington, D.C.

I'D LIKE TO TEACHYOU AIMING* 1
jORTWO ABOUT COUKrE UFE.J

New Grading
System Cited
MR. EDITOR:
Some people achieve ego-satis ego-satisfaction
faction ego-satisfaction by getting high grades.
Many of these people succeed in
school, for obvious reasons, ar.d
become administrators and pro professors.
fessors. professors. These people do not
understand why anyone should fault
the grade system, therefore we
can expect no serious effort to
get it off our backs.
Nor does the pass-fail system
really answer the problem. I
would suggest a system of pre preserving
serving preserving projects, papers and ex examinations
aminations examinations in a portfolio similar
to those an architect might keep
to give a potential employer a
sample of his work.
This would end the abuses and
absurdities of the grade, and still
supply the needs of employers and
counselors who need a fairly ac accurate
curate accurate evaluation of a student's
preparation and needs. Os course
we cannot expect Tigert or Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee or even SGA to agree.
DALE COBERLY

onmrc WHERE THE FOOD
Ulilli \%6000l
"The Place To Eat
In Gain esvi lie Is
t
The L&W Cafeteria
Money-Saving Specials
7 Days A Week
No Tipping ... Ever
Serving The Finest Foods
(more for your money)
IA
Serving Hours:
11 :1 5 a.m. 2 p.m.
4:30 p.m. 8 p.m.
ONE BLOCK WEST OF THE FLORIDA
THEATER AT 313 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.

/hothanks.'a florid*
jjigK w roaaioN.";

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

RMRUMBRDM
./ -r -r '- -T |
y h / k.-
ihe new Plymouth Roadunner
now at yout Plymouth Dealers
where the beat goes on. ftp
S\ 9.CL7 .'-Warner. Br< m ArJ. Ir.n.

Monday, September 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

1.5 Million Dollar Grant
COLLEGE STATION, Tex.
i.UPI Even a computerized
thunderstorm is possible under
Texas A&M's new three-year
program to understand and
predict local weather with
mathematical models.
A Defense Department grant
of about $1.5 million was given
to develop programs of objec objective
tive objective weather forecasting based
on an understanding of the at atmosphere,
mosphere, atmosphere, rather than the type
of prediction based on a re regions
gions regions weather history.

11
Check These Specials!
FRIED CHICKEN
or
BAKED MEATLOAF
49<
German Chocolate
Cake
I 9(
SPAGHETTI & MEATBALLS
or
CHICKEN PAN PIE
49C
Hot Apple Cobbler
i sc

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD PUP PUPPIES,
PIES, PUPPIES, 8 weeks old, championship
stock, $75. Call after 5 p.m. 378-
4412. (A- 160-3 t-c)
NEW GREEN UPHOLSTERED
COUCH with matching end table,
S4O or will discuss price. Green
rug, $lO. Metal bookcase, $5.00,
Call 376-8191. (A-160-lt-c)
BSA 650 completely rebuilt, mod modified,
ified, modified, $600; 1960 Ford, two door
hardtop, air conditioning, over
drive, good shape, $395. 372-5928.
(A- 160-st-c)
PA SYSTEM...LESS THAN ONE
YEAR OLD... 75 watt galaxie
amp list $4lO. 2 column
speakers list $495. 4 uni unidyne
dyne unidyne mikes list $350. Stands,
etc. $425.00 CASH. EVERYTHING
GOES. 372-2749. (A-160-3t-nc)
SUZUKI X-6, 1966 candy red, used
only for classes. 4,800 miles,
sacrifice $499. 376-5849. 7-Bp.m.
(A- 160-3 t-c)
REAL BUY'S! Because of remodel remodeling;
ing; remodeling; large carpet and pad, two set of
large drapes and one small, one
kitchen stable and 4 chairs, etc.
507 NW 34 Dr. 378-3188 between
5 and 7 p.m. (A-160-3t-c)
TWO REGULATION V x 8' POOL
TABLES completely equippeds39s
each. One medium size Frigidaire
ice machine, never used. 3 com compartment
partment compartment stainless steel sink-AN sink-ANETES
ETES sink-ANETES food warmer and grill 10
stainless steel kitchen table with
sink. SIOO. See Robbies at 1718 W.
University Avenue. 372-9357.
(A-160- st-c)
TV 2l' RCA console -- good
condition -- SSO. Radio Hi-Fi,
both need repair, any offer
372-7026. (A-160-lt-c)
1963 CHICKASHA TRAILER, 10 x
42 fully furnished, newly carpeted,
large bathroom, central heating,
shady and quiet lot. Evenings and
weekends, 378-65-83. (a- 160-st-p)
.
£ r -~. ' V
WHIRLPOOL REFRIGERATOR, 14
cu foot combination ice maker,
frost free. List $309, asking $275.
One whirlpool 24 oven, built in,
gas, unused. Range top 30 chrome
finished. Both $l5O. Quaker oil
heater, unused, 55,000 BTU, $35.
Trombone, Kohn, with case, used
2 months, SIOO. Rambler car, 1961
4 door, new tires, rebuilt steering
gear, new battery, good condition,
clean, $475. May be seen at 2126
NW 6th Street or call 376-7597
after 6 p.m. 160-lOt-c) ;
HOMELESS? Need lor 2 girls
to. share very nice $92.50/mo.
AC apartment near campus. Karen
or Diana, 329-C, NW' 17th St.
(A-160-3t-p)
; er - *
W.C. Fields. Fellini.
Laurence Olivier. Hitler.
Laurel & hardy. Truffaut.
Buster Keaton. Antonioni.
WHAT MORE
COULD YOU
WANT FOR
A BUCK?
Join the Florida Cinema Society
and see five films for SI.OO. Now
at the Union Box Office.

for sale
FOR SALE: 1966 motorcycle. Best
Offer. Call Citizens Bank 378-2671
(A- 160-st-c)
AIR CONDITIONERS, all sizes for
sale at cost, to reduce inventory.
Sudden Service Oil Co. 907 SW 3rd
St., 376-4404. (A-160-10-c)
j
for rent
GARAGE: Double or single can be
used for car, storage or art
students. 1840 NW Second Avenue.
378-4645. (B-160-3t-c)
wanted
BABY SITTER WANTED for
church nursery on Sundays only.
Morning 9:45 to 12 Noon, $3.00;
evening 6:30 to 8 P.M. $2.00.
Church location: SW Second Ave.
Must have own transportation.
376-8523. (C-160-lt-c)
NEED RIDE TO JACKSONVILLE.
Monday, Tuesday and Thursday.
Leaving at or after 5:30 P.M. Will
.Pay. 724-4986 (Jax). (C-160-3t-p)
WANTED: Riders to Florida-
Mississippl game in Jackson. Call
Jan Blanchard 372-1142. 6-8 p.m.
Mon. thru Thurs. (C-160-3t-c)
§N.W. 13th ST. 372-952T||pOir
OpenA^7^3oSno^3tarfs

I I
It V thcsecond motion picture of its kind!
f won rive Ustl H
li #% | c A Weleaved thru
ipLUji UUIPUUP 1 Tfn

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 25,1967

help wanted
WANTED BY RECORD CLUB OF
AMERICA: CAMPUS REPRESEN REPRESENTATIVE
TATIVE REPRESENTATIVE TO EARN OVER SIOO
IN SHORT TIME. Write for infor information
mation information to: Mr. Ed. Benovy, College
Bureau Manager, Record Club of
America, Club Headquarters, New
York, Pensylvania, 17401.
(E-160-lt-c)
LOOKING FOR DRUMMER? Need
a job Friday-Saturday nights. Pre Prefer
fer Prefer Rhythm-Blues, Jazz, Rock re respecitvely.
specitvely. respecitvely. CAN Play anything --
Tennessee Waltz, Pahokee
Polka. Contact Chuck Elliot,
372-2107. (E-160-st-p)
.3
NEED STUDENT PARTNER for
sales whos deligent, vivacious,
reliable. 15 to 20 hours a week.
SIOO plus potential. Call Jo at
372-3940. (E- 160-3 t-p)

-45 AT 3:o * 5:05, 7:05 9:15
\ pet sellers
ROBERT MORIEY I
r P CONSTANCE CUMMINGS w
the Battle I
.SIDITE t of the Sexes
ww plus Home Os Your Own
g This SUNDAY, Spanish Language Family Comedv 1
IyjWHISKEY Y VODKA. ONE showing ON jxrj
wednesdaJ
WITH THE 810 TWO! p LUS qM
I fit jpp-Jl SSbbwb M 1 N lC o v I
I JOHHWffIfHI CL l0 A ; I
I I
TECHNICOLOR I j
WELCOME
STEDENTS^^,
! N.W. 13th St. at 23rd Road! -==?'
| JL m
A story of the new-beat bold-tempo mods and minis..l
and a teacher who was strong and hip enough to make them!
cool it and call him "Sir! |
- ..
COLUMBIA PICTURES Presents O \ I
SIDNEY
poitier ufjgLm
PRODUCTION OF W*
TO SIB, WITH LOYEI
lUDy GEESON CHRISTIAN ROBERTS SUZY KENDftLHHE MINDBENDERS I
. 1:00-3:10-5:20-7:35-9:45 TECHNICOLORS

V
help wanted
ff
PART TIME HELP WANTED.
Some experience necessary in re repairing
pairing repairing small electric motors. 10-
15 hours per week. Must be resi resident
dent resident for at least two more years.
376-7110. Kirby Sales andServlce.
(E- 160-ts-c)
HELP WANTED PIZZA HUT.
AGE 21. Call 378-5761. (E-160-
lt-c)
JERRYS RESTAURANT, NW 13th
Street. Now accepting applications
for w?'.tresses, car hops, and kit kitchen
chen kitchen help. (E-160-lOt-c)
BLOOD BANK TECHNICIAN
Immediate opening for part time
on call. Good working conditions,
good salary, experience required.
Inquire Personnel Director, Ala Alachua
chua Alachua General Hospital, 912 SW 4th
Avenue. (E-160-10t-c)

help wanted
MEDICAL TECHNOLOGIST ASCP
Registered or eligible. 210 bed
general hospital with new lab facil facilities,
ities, facilities, 40 hour week with no nights
or weekend work. Salary $470.00
minimum. Based on education and
experience. Paid Vacation, holi holidays
days holidays and sick leave. Other fringe
benefits. Inquire Personnel. Lr Lrector,
ector, Lrector, Alachua General Hospital,
M 2 SW 4th Avenue. (E-160-10t (E-160-10t|
| (E-160-10t| Roc kimq Chmir Twin |
1015 N. yr!
1:17, 3:19,5:19,7:20,9:21
Meet Mordecai Jones-
Master of Back-Stabbing,
Cork-Screwing, and
Double-Dealing!
A LAWSNC TURMAN PROOUCIW |
GEORGEC.SCOTT SUELYON |
mutiswi* otwiMiim ;
| Downtown Gainesville |
W. Jnvrslfy4ve^^[
1:30, 4:50, 8:15
The glamour
and greatness...
The speed
and spectacle!
.
y A JOHN.TRANKENHEtMER_FHM
y'
-
Grnnd
Prixi
' STARRING
JAMES EVA MARIE
GARNER SAINT
* YVES TOSHIRO
r MONTAND Ml FINE
BRIAN JESSICA
REDFORD WALTER
ANTONIO FRANCOISE
; SUUTO H ARDY
j N SUPER PANAVISION"AND METROCOLOR



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

autos
l ' _;
GOING OCS. Must sell 1964 Le Lein
in Lein ans Conv. Standard, V-8. New
transmission, 39.500, perfect con condition.
dition. condition. 372-8010 or 2221 NW 3rd
Place. (G-160-lt-p)
v
PORCHE COUPE 1957, 1800 s
Badger conversion. Pirellis and
Konis faultless body. SI,OOO. 372-
3216 after 7 p.m. (G-160-st-c)
personal
DORMS OR APARTMENTS LOOK
GLUM? Brighten them up with Fine
Arts Committee Print Sale pro products.
ducts. products. THIS WEEK Wednesday
through Friday, 1-9 p.m. Union
Ballroom. (J-160-2t-c)
ZBT ALL ALUMNI, Important.
Contact me now. Cary Finder.
372-1152 after 5 or campus ext.
2600. (J-160-3t-c)

TURN ON SEE WHAT
I Willi Will THE FUROR
TUNE IN,
DROP OUT
THE FAMOUS
DR. TIMOTHY LEARY
ON THE SCREEN FOR THE FIRST TIME! #
THE HALLUCINOGENIC EFFECTS OF
A I CII TRIP WITH SPEC!AL EFFECTS created by the
LOU I nil AWARD WINNING UPA STUDIOSH3S32
FLORIDA UNION SEPT. 25,26,27
7:00 and 8:45 pm
Students 50£,Staff SI.OO, General Public $1.50
I }t
I I
1 TO ORDER YOUR 1968 SEMINOLE, MAIL THE COUPON
11
| Date I
j Please reserve copies of the 1968 j
Seminole in my name. Enclosed is j
a check for $ ($5.00 per copy)
i T r f
| Name |
Address
i 1
l. J
7

personal
V
WILL CARE FOR CHILDREN In
my home, Monday thru Friday.
Ages: 2 to 5 years old. Fenced
yard and play area, NE section,
good references. 376-8523. (J (J---160-2t-c)
--160-2t-c) (J---160-2t-c)
CITY STEVE: You saw us Fri Friday
day Friday night, September 22nd, at the
FLORIDA UNION LIGHT SHOW.
For Bookings phone 372-7681 or
376-2808. (J- 160-st-p)
Every IN" student needs a
FLORIDA QUARTERLY, the uni universities
versities universities brand new literary maga magazine.
zine. magazine. Issue I, featuring student
stories, reviews, poetry, as well as
new work by famous writers (would
you believe Ray Bradbury?). Now
on sale at Main Library and the Hub
Bookstore. Only a few thousand
left. For more information, call
ext. 2268. Buy your FLORIDA
QUARTERLY today! (J-160-st-c)
LEAD SINGER with P.A. system.
Looking for group. Call 372-2752
ask for Ken Parker. fJ-160-st-p)

Monday, September 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

personal j
FREE
372-6018 after 5:30 p.m. (J-160-
lt-e>
services
WELCOME BACK! Beautiful oil
color Bxlo, $16.50 and this ad.
SNEERINGER PHOTOGRAPHY
1013 l/2 W. University Avenue.
378-1170. (M-160-3t-c)
ALTERATIONS of all kinds on
mens and womens clothing. Mrs.
Dora Mannokian, 35 years of ex experience,
perience, experience, 24 hour service on ROTC
Uniforms. Phone 376-1794, or see
at 1824 NW First Avenue. (M (M---160-lOt-c)
--160-lOt-c) (M---160-lOt-c)
TENNIS RACKET RESTRINGING,
satisfaction guaranteed. Free pick
up and delivery on and near cam campus.
pus. campus. Call M & R Tennis Services
378-2489. (M-160-10t-p)
APPLICATION PICTURES IN A
HURRY. Johnston Photography,
1624 West University Avenue, 372-
2512. (M-160-st-c)

f
gilberg's
TIM Houm of 1,000 Fabric*"
the Mini Moods I
Presenting something new I
for you! Its the mini culotte I
dress designed for the I
Uvely ones in come alive
fabrics from Gilbergs. Its I
the new beat of fashion I
easy to make and such fun I
to wear. Sew it today 1
for a great new feeling! v 1
Choose from over 1,000 I
fashion fabrics. 1
j__ L I
v' I
qilberqs
cfi ion I
"The House of 1,000 Fabrics" 1 dC* 111UI1 I
I
-Ij Fabric Center I
I 109 W. Univ. Ave 372-2721 M
|^

Page 9

GO-GO *<
BOXES tsesS2y
mzasm? j ONLY
L I Take it from the
' v Colonel . on*/ go/
Take home a finger lickin good dinner today.
Three pieces of Colonel Sanders Recipe Kentucky
Fried Chicken, plus all the trimmins. Chicken so
tender and so tasty, its North Americas Hospi Hospitality
tality Hospitality Dish. (And the service is sudden!)
We fix Sun day dinner
seven days a week
COLONEL SANDERS RECIPE
ft
I Koitufkij fried Cklehn
3 Locations: 214 NW 13th St. 376-6427
114 NW 34th St. 372-3649
207 NE 16th Ave. 378-2959

NEED ZIPPY
RESULTS?
V
tl
GATOR
CLASSIFIEDS
'"/ : ' 7
; H
-<-.>'- T--5S -t
" U
, < -O.
. %



* * I
.^sesg*par^i';.; .^-^. - 2p%i" v / -^M^^^pSaa6Kagag^BMHg|Baw
< vf>.. -^i.
Mi fMBMMI jbHp
| ft I {ill: | '^l| 1 I H I |T'
rf t 4X^/*£* *'*f iJ %f& V-* m* -. -- -.- i - -.. -v,: .;- '
ftp 1 ]?< nigniKwi sIT.

MODERN BANKING AT ITS BEST ...
WITH LOTS OF GOOD OLD
FASHIONED FRIENDLINESS!
.... < .. . - '. ..
m rn+mmm
jpPjlgl : V ' > ' J
gMSEfl|iffi
H v ->/;-
BE^ia
-
ww i
H I .-..- H
m

Page 10

i. The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 25, 1967



Bulletin News
__ :
State National International News
N. Viets Hail Arms Pact
TOKYO (UPI) North Vietnam -Sunday halted its new arms
agreement with the Soviet Union and said the Russian weaponry was
proof of Kremlin determination to join the Hanoi regime and defeat
American aggressors. Hanoi said it was confident the Soviets
would respond to every U.S. war escalation.
Florida Skydiver Killed
ROCKLEDGE, Fla. (UPI) -- Skydiver John Wasik fell 3,200 feet
to death atop a palm tree Sunday not far from where his wife was
killed last moiith in a similar fall from the sky.
The 42-year-old Wasik, a member of the Falling Stars Skydiving
Club, hit the palm tree in a heavily-wooded area about one mile
east of the skydivers target, a cow pasture.
Warns Os Civil War
WASHINGTON (UPI) Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller said Sunday
that if the United States does not settle the racial problem it could
lead to a civil war.
If we dont, then I think there is the danger that this could break
out in areas next year, the year after, on the basis of actual struggle
between Negroes and whites, Rockefeller said.

CONTACT
WEARERS!
I
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Free removable carrying
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convenient care \l
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One solution for
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Lensines special properties
assure a smoother, non-irritating
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'contacts." Just a drop or two
will do it. When used for cleaning,
a unique Lensine formula helps
retard buildup of contaminants
and foreign deposits on the
lenses. It's self-sterilizing and
antiseptic. Ideal for wet storage
or "soaking of lenses. Lensine
reduces harmful bacteria con contamination.
tamination. contamination.

FREE CARRYING CASE. Exclusive
removable carrying case with
every bottle of Lensine. The
scientificand convenientway<-
to protect your contacts.
LENSINE from
The Murine Company, Inc.
...aye care specialist for 70 years

|||Bf
IIP k... H hHH
W,
w;l \ i: vr s * /
* kk y. '-"I" 'v* SZ" 1 'i' v**:s / ;
a* r 5 -', f i K|k.. .WMmmxzxgm&mzj J 1.
' r, 4
IWMllllilmillihlliM
,w JI
Ml. a|H iM
'. i. f^ v 'v -w.:..: Bgm> wmfay,
" .* -...._

how
does that
grab you?
PACE! For you! The person who lives
creatively! Who seeks the significant
news.
PACE reports contribution! Stories of
people coming to grips with the world ..
its problems... its opportunities.
In the October issue, Tor example,
PACE explores the new revolution of
responsibility in Negro America. Also
how 14 million "war babies will use
their political power
PACE reports on sports a tongue-in tongue-incheek
cheek tongue-incheek article by a college freshman, I
Worked Out With the Baltimore Colts.

Independence Assured

from page one
everyone on campus said hello to
everyone else.
It Is as easy to look a man
Stu dents
Injured
fro m page one
taken into custody .by the campus
police In' connection with the
accident. He was released after
two eyewitnesses said that they
could not positively identify Mc-
Clelland.
McClelland stated that he owned
the Mercedes-Benz, police said.
At 3:18 Sunday morning, McClel McClelland
land McClelland was again taken into custody
by campus police for a second of offense
fense offense while driving the Mercedes-
Benz. This time he was charged
with speeding on fraternity row and
driving while intoxicated.
He was then taken to the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Police Dept., charged, and
freed on bond.

An action photo look at the Pan Ameri American
can American Games" Halfway to Mexico.
PACE is where Happenings happen?
From. Expo 67 to Viet Nam. What people
are saying and thinking about God, their
life purpose, sex and marriage.
Stories about people with purpose purposelike
like purposelike Joe Sorrentino, budding Brooklyn
street brawler who became this years
Harvard Law Schools Valedictorian.
Recent issues of PACE told of Norman
Cousins, King Bhumibol of Thailand,
Petula Clark, Jim Ryun.
PACE is there. Where its happening.
When it s happening. The significant
news. Profiles. Interviews.
PACE, for people who want to make
something of life. The Magazine of the
Now Generation!

Monday, September 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

in the face and say hello as it is
to look at the ground and walk
by him silently, OConnell stres stressed.
sed. stressed. It doesnt take much effort
to say hello.
Turning to the serious matter
of University finances, OConnell
said the UF will abolish its sum summer
mer summer session only as a last re resort
sort resort if the economic situation
becomes too critical.
I have not seen all of the fig figures.
ures. figures. I sat in the council of aca academic
demic academic deahs but there has been
no decisioft''"There are a lot of
alternatives that have to be con considered.
sidered. considered. This one (closing sum summer
mer summer school) in my opinion might

STEAKS
SEAFOOD
BEVERAGES
MANOR RESTAURANT
AND LOUNGE
.... - .- - -* i
'M.S.ttUm Nryiili. Qcu+ui
[ pace ]
BJS SO. FLOWER
I LOS ANGELES CALIF. 90017
; student ;
I SUBSCRIPTION RATE
12 MONTHS FOR A A All J
1 50% off reg. rate CiUU J
I Name
Address |
, I c ify State -Zip
Coliegeor Umversity |

have to be the last OCon OConnell
nell OConnell said.
The President added that the
economic crisis here would be
visible only in the "subtle things."
"You might see a little more
in the gym because the air con conditioning
ditioning conditioning is out order and there
are no funds to repair or replace
it," he said.
"I hope the students have tjie
same sense of exhileration, feel feeling
ing feeling of excitiment, and complete
and dedicated determination that
I have to make a contribution to
improving this institution and
serving the State of Florida,"
OConnell concluded.

Page 11



1, The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 25, 1967

Page 12

1 ; vS;

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

FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE:
The Florida Union Box Office
is open Monday through Friday
from noon to 4:30 p.m., in the
Theater of the J. Wayne Reitz
Florida Union. Tickets are now
on sale for ALLEN & ROSSI
and THE BROTHERS FOUR at
$2.50, $2.00 and $1.50. Also
on sale are the Lyceum, Fine
Arts and Florida CinemSi So Society
ciety Society Subscription series.


FLORIDA QUARTERLY: The
University literary magazine will
be on sale this week at the following
Monday-Friday Saturday Sunday
College Library 8-11 8-11 2-11
Research Library* 8-11 8-11 2-11
P.K.Y. Lib of Florida History 8:30-5 8:30-12N -Closed
Special Collections 8:30-5 8:30-12N Closed
Architecture & Fine Arts Library 8-5, 7-10 / 8-12 N 6-10
Chemistry Library 8-5,7-10 9-12,1-4 2-5,7-10
Education 8-10:30 p.m. 8-5 2^10:30
Engineering & Physics Library 8-5, 7-10 9-12, 1-4** 2-5, 7-10
Health & Phys. Ed. R.R. 8-5, 6-10 (M-Th.) 8-12 N 7-10
Closed Fri. night
Health Center Library 8;30-12M 8:30-5 2-12 M
Hume (Agriculture) 8-11 8-5 7-11
Journalism & Communication R.R. 8-5, 7-10 (M-Th.) 8-12 N Closed
Closed Fri. night
Law Library 8-11 8-5 1-11
Mead Library (P.K.Y". Lab School 8-4 Closed Closed
Library) '< ~ t
Teaching Resources Center
offlce Closed Closed
Record Room 1-5, 6-10 i_ sf 6 -10 2-5, 6-10
* The Literature Room is open as ** During home football games,
a study hall on Sunday through Fri- Engineering & Physics Library
day nights from 11-12 M. will close at 12N.
;
Xv ;
ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERAL
NOTICES TO OFFICE OF INFORMATION SERVICES

: NEED a different car?
Interest V CONTACT MRS. LOUISE HINTON TREASURER # Auto Loons
oI eS J GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION Specialty
\ Serving U of F Employees Since 1935
\ THRIFT, CREDIT, SERVIC^^^-^^^M^

Campus Calendar

Monday, September 25
Union Movie: Turn On, Tune In,
Drop Out, Union Aud., 7:00
& 8:45 p.m.
Tuesday, September 26
Union Movie: Turn On, Tune In,
Drop Out, Union Aud., 7:00
& 8:45 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: auditions,
1826 W. Univ. Ave., 8:00 p.m.

BLUB BULLETIN

Wednesday, Septmeber 27
Fine Arts Comm.: Print sale,
245 Union, 1:00 p.m.
Union Movie: Turn On, Tune
In, Drop Out, Union Aud., 7:00
& 8:45 p.m. ?
AIA Film Series: Le Chien And Andalou,
alou, Andalou, and Oriental Art, 105
AFA, 7:30 p.m.
Fla. Folk Dancers: dancing, Union
Terrace, 8:00 p.m.

Administrative

UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets
for the Allen and Rossi and the
Brothers Four performance on
Saturday, Oct. 6, in the Florida
Gym at 8:15 p.m., may be ob obtained
tained obtained for $2.50, $2.00 and $1.50
at the box office in the theater
of the J. Wayne Reitz Union. The
Union Box Office will have on
sale tickets for the Lyceum Coun Council,
cil, Council, Fine Arts and Florida Cinema
Society subscription series.
HOMECOMING: Students inter interested
ested interested in working on Homecoming
please sign up in the Florida Blue
Key office, 3rd floor, Reitz Union.
ORANGE AND BLUE DEAD DEADLINES:
LINES: DEADLINES: All notices for the Or Orange
ange Orange and Blue Bulletin must be
received by 9 a.m. of the day prior
to publication. Deadlines are Fri Friday
day Friday for Monday publication, Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday for Wednesday publication and
Thursday for Friday publication.
Notices should be typed and signed
by the person submitting the no notice
tice notice and sent to the Division of
Information Services, Building H,
Campus. Items for the Campus
Calendar should be sent to the Pub Public
lic Public Functions Office, J. Wayne
Reitz Union.
CIVIL DEFENSE COURSE: A
Radiological Monitors Course will
be taught at the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center by Dr. Werner Lau Lauter
ter Lauter beginning Oct. 11. Classes will
meet each Wednesday, 4-6 p.m.,
for eight weeks. Permanent em employees
ployees employees of the University may en enroll
roll enroll at no charge. Interested per persons
sons persons should contact Col. Robert
Sherrard, Civil Defense coordin coordinator
ator coordinator for the University. Another
course for shelter managers is
being offered by the Alachua Coun County
ty County Civil Defense agency, to be
taught by County Civil Defense
Director E. A. Bethel. This course
will meet in the basement of the
County Court House, beginning
Sept. 28, 7:30-9:30 p.m.

Notices

IDENTIFICATION PHOTOS: ID
card photographs of new students
will be taken Thursday, Sept. 28,
8:30-11:00 a.m., 1:30-4:30 p.m. in
the basement of the Gym. A ssfee
will be charged all students after
Sept. 28. Students must have their
fees paid card to be photographed.
FLORIDA QUARTERLY: The Uni University
versity University literary magazine will be
on sale this week at the following
locations: College Library, Hub
bookstore, Reitz Union bookstore
and Walker Auditorium. The first
issue is depleting rapidly and stud students
ents students or others who wish to obtain
this volume are advised to pur purchase
chase purchase Copies now. Subscribers
($3.50 for 1 year, $lO for 3 years)
will be assured a copy. Students
interested in selling the Quarterly
by copy or subscription on a per percentage
centage percentage basis should contact
R.E. Boyd, Ext. 2268.
ACCENT: The first executive
committee meeting will be this
Tuesday, Sept. 26, 1967, in room
357 of the Reitz Union. Meeting
time is 4 p.m. Committee mem members
bers members who cannot attend this meeting
should contact the office and leave
word of their planned absence.
Members will be asked to give a
brief report of their summer activ activities
ities activities in conjunction with ACCENT
and a tentative outline of proposals
for the coming year.
ETS FOREIGN LANGUAGE EX EXAMINATIONS:
AMINATIONS: EXAMINATIONS: Sept. 29 is the dead deadline
line deadline for paying examination fee to
University of Florida Cashier, Stu Student
dent Student Service Center, for the ETS
Foreign Language Examination (in
French, German, Russian and
Spanish) to be given October 28.
Tickets of admission will be given
at the Graduate School Office,
235 Tigert Hall, upon presenting
payment receipt.



2 Assistant Deans
~I- J :
Join Administration

UF Vice President for Student
Affairs Lester L.,Hale, Dean of
Women Betty Cosby and Dean or
Men Frank Adams have announced
the appointment of fwo assistant
deans. .....
Loyce Katz of Amarillp, Tex.,
has been named assistant dean of
women. A graduate of the Univer University
sity University of Texas with bachelors de degrees
grees degrees in mathematics and journal journalism,
ism, journalism, Miss Katz has a masters
degree in guidance and student
personnel administration in higher
education from Columbia Univer University.
sity. University.
Donald D. Mott, formerly area
coordinator with the Universitys
Division of Housing, is the new
assistant dean of men. He joined
the housing division in 1962.
MISS KATZ DUTIES will in include
clude include personal counseling of stu students;
dents; students; work with scholarship re recommendations
commendations recommendations and with the Wo Women
men Women Students Association; Alpha
Lambda Delta, freshmen womens
honorary, and assisting Dean Cos Cosby
by Cosby with Panhellenic Council.

Deadline Nearing
For Hal! Os Fame

The deadline for applications to
the 1967 UF Hall of Fame Whos
Who Among Students in American
Colleges and Universities is
Sunday, October 1. Applications
should be turned in at the Seminole
office ii(room 337 of the J. Wayne
Reitz Unlcirb^p
Criteria will in include
clude include leadership qualities, service
to UF, participation in student ac activities
tivities activities and academic perform performance.
ance. performance.
The applicant must be in his 10th
quarter term or higher at UF and
must have attended the University
for at least two terms prior to the
time of consideration for these
awards. The two terms do not
include the term during which the
applicant is being considered for
the award.
The applicant must have excelled
in at least one major field pertain pertaining
ing pertaining to UF and have shown a degree
of interest fn a minor field. He
must have excelled in his field
within one year of the time he is

grtwta. ALL UNIVERSITY STUDENTS AND
PERSONNEI HERE IS THE BEST
Vyf news of the day
eat better for less!
- 10 % Wacouat to all students aid University peraonoel. Just
preaent your I.D. card to cashier for fecial Bonaa Diacount
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TO THE 1212 N. MAIN STREET
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(GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER)
AMPLE FREE PARKING

Mott will be responsible for di directing
recting directing the orientation program for
new students and assisting Dean
Adams with personal counseling
of students, financial aid work and
discipline ,for on-campus and off offcampus
campus offcampus housing.
Miss Katz, who is certified to
teach both mathematics and journ journalism
alism journalism in secondary schools, was
assistant dean of women at Texas
Technological College in 1965-66.
-Prior to that position, she was a
field worker at Queens College,
New York City, in the Office of
Student Activities.

'loll

being considered for these awards
and have a 2.0 overall average for
the work done at the University.

.. if you read but one book this year, Dr. Frankls
book should be that one. -Los Angeles
Man's Search for Meaning liSl
VIKTOR E. FRANKL l| I
A famous psychiatrist vividly describes his ex- By FOR 1
periences in Dachau and Auschwitz and his formu- MEANING I
lation of an existential psychotherapy based on fcg
a dynamic and humanistic view of modern man. 1 i
"A gem of dramatic narrative, focused upon the Utt'MKfci 9H
deepest of human problems ... a compelling in- B
troduction to the most significant psychological
movement of our day. Gordon Allport, Harvard
University
a WASHINGTON SQUARE PRESS paperback
W 642 OUv
the publication of the selected papers of Viktor E. Frank/:
PSYCHOTHERAPY AND EXISTENTIALISM
Frankl expresses in an illuminating manner that which is properly
understood as the existential question.Gabriel Marcel
. $4.95 hardcover

KATZ

SHE IS A member of the Texas
and National Association of Women
Deans and Counselors, the Ameri American
can American Personnel and Guidance As Association,
sociation, Association, American College Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Association, the National
Council of Teachers of Mathema Mathematics,
tics, Mathematics, Kappa Delta Pi, Mortar Board
£nd Theta Sigma Phi.
Mott, a native of Mason City,
la., attended Ausustana College,
Sioux Falls, S.D., and received
his' bachelors degree in psychol psychology
ogy psychology and masters degree in coun counseling
seling counseling and guidance from South
Dakota State College.

-GTF 1
GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
CHINA CRYSTAL AND SILVER
BIKINI SWIMSUITS
PLAYBOY JEWELRY
WE MAIL FOR YOU
FREE GIFT WRAPPING
1129 W. UNIV. AVENUE

Monday, September 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Says
Welcome Gators
H*
H Hi
B
A STRONG LINEUP OF "BACK
TO THE GRIND" CLOTHES .
Levi's, Farah, Breeches, Corduroy,
Jeans. .All Permanent Press, pre precuffed.
cuffed. precuffed.
Sport Coats, Jackets, Gold Cup Sox,
Munsingwear Shorts. .
You Name It We've Got It.
OPEN A STUDENT CHARGE ACCOUNT. ALL
YOU NEED IS YOUR CURRENT I.D CARD.
"Gator Days" Speciall
This Week Your Jacket
and Shirt ...
r:i"' -
Monogramed FREE
Please Allow 5 Days for Delivery
*im 1 i i i i i i ".i
Peters
Anti-Rain Jacket <12
Ivy Row -
e hirtc $5
JIUITS Long or Short Sleeves
_ Dacron-Cotton. Tapered, Permanent Press
Com* In And Get Acquainted
You'll Like Our Store
Across from Silverman's
208 W. University Ave.
Plenty of Free Parking on the Huge
Lot at Roar of Silverman's Store

Page 13



Page 14

l, The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 25, 1967

Liberal Dorm Rules
9 4
' '
Spur Varied Vrews

By JANICE SIYEMORE
Alligator Staff Writer
Called the most liberal in
Florida by UF Dean of Women
Betty Cosby, the new rules and
regulations governing on-campus
residents have been received with
a wide spectrum of reactions rang ranging
ing ranging from complete disapproval to
screams of joy.
From the Administrations point
of view, the change in rules repre represents
sents represents a new philosophy off the
drawing board into working reality.
A philosophy which, if successful,
will revolutionize on-campus liv living
ing living by giving women students the
freedom of off-campus housing.
The effect of this new freedom on
students of both sexes will be a
matter for future consideration.
However, opinions at the beginning
of the 1967-68 school year reflect
a controversial attitude toward the
change.

Alligator Names
Six New Editors

Alligator Editor Steve Hull and
Managing Editor Harvey Alper
have announced the appointments
of six staff members to editorial
positions.
Harold Kennedy, a former staff
writer and managing editor dur during
ing during the summer, has been appointed
executive editor.
Harpld Aldrich, who was a staff
reporter and executive editor dur during
ing during the summer, is now the news
editor.
Bob Padecky has returned to the
position of sports editor, which he
held during the summer. He is
also a past assistant sports edi editor
tor editor of the Alligator, a corres correspondent
pondent correspondent for UPI, the bureau chief
for the Pompano Sun-Sentinel, and
sports writer for the Fort Lau Lauderdale
derdale Lauderdale News.
Joe Torchia has been appointed
features editor for this year. Tor Torchia
chia Torchia served as a staff writer last

Accounting and Business Ad Administrative
ministrative Administrative graduates are
sought for employment in Con-
Department of a large,
profitable corporation engaged
in multi-plant manufacturing
and distribution of a nationally
known consumer product. Suc Successful
cessful Successful applicants will start as
trainees In general accounting
work in administrative offices
located in Northeast Florida.
Excellent advancement poten potential
tial potential for supervisory and staff
positions for those willing tcr
develop and demonstrate abili abilities.
ties. abilities. Send resumeof education,
experience and salary require requirements,
ments, requirements, Attention: George E.
Bentley, Associated Coca-Cola
Bottling Co., Inc., P. O. Box
111, Daytona Beach, Florida
32015.

Said one transfer pre-law
student from FSU, "I dont think
it will work for underclassmen.
Their grades and morals will both
go down.
This sentiment is in agreement
with more females than one might
think. Upperclassmen tend to show
very little faith in their freshmen
sisters, but at the same time dis display
play display great confidence in their own
maturity and self-restraint.
The rule changes which are
creating the most comment are the
weekday overnight passes. Fresh Freshmen
men Freshmen and sophomores are allowed
one per week while juniors, seniors
and those girls over twenty-one
have unlimited access to the out outside
side outside world after hours. This rule
is designed of course to give, the
st .dent a chance to get away from
the pressures of dorm living when
she has the legitimate opportunity.
The Florida mans reaction to this
new regulation is a wow, a smile,
then a smirk.

year, and was formerly managing
editor of the California State Col College
lege College newspaper in California, Pen Pennsylvania.
nsylvania. Pennsylvania.
.
Lori Steele, formerly assistant
society editor, will serve as cam campus
pus campus living editor, and Richie Tid Tidwell
well Tidwell is city editor.
Tidwell has worked for several
newspapers, including the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville lsun. ?
Hull, who was elected editor editorin-chief
in-chief editorin-chief last spring, is a senior.

BULLETIN!
J *
THE BOOK STORE IS NOW FEATURING
THE ONE BOOK YOULL USE FOR
ALL COURSES!
Save yourself from crippling errors in reports and
theme writing. Save time and avoid the tedium of
correcting mistakes.
Equip yourself now with a permanent lifesaver by
buying the one desk dictionary that wont let you
dow r n. It's Webster's Seventh New Collegiate re required
quired required or recommended by your English department.
This is the only Webster with the guidance you need
in spelling*and punatuatinn. Tts the latest.lt
eludes 20,000 new words and new meanings.
Ow ning your own copy is much easier and avoir's the
hazards of guessing. So pick up this new dictionary
now at the bookstore for just $6.75 indexed. It will
still be a lifesaver ten years from now.
GET YOUR OWN COPY TODAY.
WEBSTERS SEVENTH NEW COLLEGIATE
Youll recognize it by the bright */ jacket .

Freshmen coeds are somewhat
amazed at the freedom given them
after years of hearing college girls
gripe about restrictions prevalent
in campus resident halls. Several
girls commented that the rules are
less strict here than the ones at
home.
Primarily, the objective of the
new image is to give women stu students,
dents, students, freshmen or experienced
upperclassmen, a sense of respon responsibility,
sibility, responsibility, a quantity as necessary to
a college education as American
Institutions or Comprehensive
English.
Male students who allow them themselves
selves themselves to think beyond how the rule
changes will affect their date next
weekend, agree that the responsib responsibility
ility responsibility which comes with this new
liberty will surely weed out the
girls from the women.
\
One student explained that not
only would a girls character be
developed by this automatic access
to promiscuity but that it would
change a girls attitude from what
all can I cram into my four hours
of independence to now what will
be the best way to spend the next
twenty-four hours.
The outcome of all this is strictly
up to the women. Its a burden
of responsibility that wont be the
last faced because of that
Y chromosome.
Will the end result be a show of
maturity and wisdom or as one
thoughtful Florida man put it,
now do you think the Infirmary
will start handing out birth control
pills?

School orfN>N(. /ptoal
ALL THIS WEEK
YOUR SHIRT MONOGRAMED FREE
We will monogram without charge, and dress
shirt of your choosing from our wide and
varied selection.
HATHAWAY, MANHATTAN, MADISON, DQNAGAL.
LONG OR SHORT SLEEVES. SOLID COLORS, STRIPES,
CHECK AND TATERSOL PATTERNS. TRADITIONAL...
THE PURE AL THEN TIC LOOK, PROPERLY ROLLED
BUTTON-DOWN COLLAR AND TRIM BODY TAPER
PRICES START AT $5.00.
J
sikemm
225 W. University Ave.
Plenty of Free Parking on the Huge
Lot at Rear of Our Store.
Buy a Seminole TODAY See Page 9

How to make
changes and still
leave well enough alone.

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More horsepower New deep-dish steering wheel New flip-up top
Higherjop speed Walnut-finish dash panel Sleeker front
Os course, we retained the 4-speed ygKl
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carpeting, rack-and pinion steering I IllWlVll j
and roomy trunk. All this for $2279*. 1
Let others change for the better. We change for the best.
New
Triumph Spitfire
Mk 3
CRANE IMPORTS
- t : M I
Gainesville 372-4373



&T ( N THE square
ffQ-Q- % 14 DOWNTOWN GAINESVILLE)
|bd f ANNIVERSARY SALE

MEN'S 1
SUIT / liEB
SALE! Mil
group i,
REGULARLY $60.00 UM^m
ANNIVERSARY WjMm
SALE $39.90 WW
GROUP 2,9 f Wk
REGULARLY $65.00 Jh
ANNIVERSARY M
SALE $49.90 IF m
GROUP 3,
REGULARLY $75-SBS
ANNIVERSARY
SALE $59.90
AND $69.90
YEAR 'ROUND
WEIGHT DACRON
No Charge for & WOOL FABRICS
Normal Alterations S|2£S pROM
36 TO 46 IN
REG. SHORTS & LONGS
STOCKUPANDSAVEONMEIPS
FAMOUS MAKE LONG SLEEVE
sport shirts
REGULARLY 5.00 7.00

FAMOUS
WITH MATCHING VALANCES, TOO'
MODERN PLAID. A NURSERY
PRINT OR AN EARLY

AMERICAN PATTERN
FOR YOUR DECOR
| BOTH IN WASHABLE COTTON
1 36 LENGTH REG. 6.00, SALE 2.99
1 48 LENGTH REG 6.50, SALE 3.99
| 63 LENGTH REG. 8.00, SALE 4.99
1 VALANCES REG. 2.50, SALE 1.59
| *ALSO JUST 18 KENNETH MODERN
| PLAID SPREADS (TWIN SIZE ONLY)
| ORIGINALLY 15.00
§ ANNIVERSARY SALE 9.99
H HOME FIIRNJSHINGS 2nd Floor __
1 LADIES WOOL & BLEND
j JL SWEATERS
j= IN ALL STYLES, S,IZES AND
= MMpr'iH COLORS. PULLOVERS & CARDIGANS
= ANNIVERSARY SALE 3.99
LADIES WOOL fr BLEND
|| REMEMBER! $7 $lO 1// f
mm YOU CAN SHOP o 4 I t? i \
5 WILSON'S 'TIL 9 \ /\ \
S EVERY MONDAY ;>99 U //\\ 1
E THRU SATURDAY }) Jj \\ (l
i= SPORTSWEAR SHOP Second Floor

Monday, September 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15



CAMPUS
LIVING

Page 16

pm f
ft:-. v qT
& .v 1M MH 7 fLI : 'S/fAr l
mW I! i I "-*& 'l
mm*' [ Is II i
Ip 1! I
TEP'S TOP AGAIN
If the Tau Alpha chapter home of Tau
Epsilon Phi fraternity on campus appears
to be glowing, perhaps its was
selected the nations outstanding TEP chap chapter
ter chapter for the second consecutive year.

Guides Compiled
For Mini-Skirts

By DON CAMPBELL
(Special From
UNC Daily Tar Heel)
We gave the campus a quick
once-over the other day to see
what's big in fall fashions for
coeds. Not to our surprise, the
mini-skirt is still with us.
The mini-skirt, in about 65 per
cent of the cases, is a very pleas pleasing
ing pleasing piece of dress. Its the other
35 per cent that tends to ruin the
esthetic quality of the mini-skirt
as a whole.
Therefore, as a public service
to the Carolina coed, we have com compiled
piled compiled a few rules which we choose
to call the Guide for Mini-Skirt
Wearers:
1. Measure the circumference
of the (a) calf midway. Then mea measure
sure measure the circumference of the
(b) thigh midway. If (a) is greater
than (b), try to avoid the mini miniskirt
skirt miniskirt and wear skirts that fall
below the knee, instead.
2. Measure the circumference
of the (a) knee at the largest
point of the kneecap. TKen mea measure
sure measure the (b) midcalf, and (c), the
midthigh. If (a) is larger than
(b) and (c), or larger than (c),
but not (b), then try to avoid
the mini-skirt.
3. If the circumference of the
leg falls under 6 inches at any
point above mid-calf, try not to
wear the mini-skirt at any time,
except at night.
4. If the circumference of the
leg is more than 22 inches any anywhere
where anywhere at all, try not to wear the
mini-skirt at anytime, day or night.
5. If you are right-handed and
wear mini-skirts, cross the left
jjj. |
WELCOMES BACK
UF STUDENTS!
REMEMBER REMEMBERWE
WE REMEMBERWE WELCOME
STUDENT
ACCOUNTS.
Phone 378-4925

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 25,1967

leg over the right knee, and vice viceversa,
versa, viceversa, when sitting.
6. Be sneaky about the whole
thing. Buy some of those panty pantygirdle
girdle pantygirdle type panties that match the
mini-skirt you are wearing. Then
the men will spend time trying
to figure out where the skirt ends
and you begin.
7. Last, but most important, if
the area behind your knees looks
like a cross between a bowl of
spaghetti and an interstate road
map, avoid mini-skirts at all cost.

fipi?eTDOl)'K)G
excellent cuisinequiet ellegance
SERVING
0 i
TUESDAY-SATURDAY
LUNCH DINNER
($1.25 minimum) ($2.00 minimum)
(11:30-2:00) (5:30-8:30)
SUNDAY 12:00-8:00 pm
CLOSED MONDAYS
4th FLOOR Reitz Florida Union

WELCOME STUDENTS jB
iM^W^MBHfj9| t / # j *I ri3 j
y I I ill W>B-Bl jj JPBII BEmHbi jSlSfi^f^SE
m w K> ** > A ri.ji
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:r fc_ J 7 _**
715 NW 13TH ST. T SERVED WITH PRIDE I WALKING DISTANCE!
1 THE NATION WIDE I FROM CAMPUS 1

LORIS STORIES

Roaches Run Rampant

By LORI STEELE
Campus Living Editor
Appearances belie. Remember
that. I didnt when I moved off offcampus
campus offcampus two weeks ago. Moving

Greeks Switch Rules,
Help Week Initiated

By LORI STEELE

One of the more exciting as aspects
pects aspects of Orientation week for
many foot-weary new students is
the tradition of rush. As usual,
confusion is running rampant on
Fraternity Row and Panhellenic
Drive, and extra pressure is be being
ing being felt this year Irom. the new
quarter system.
To alleviate the anticipated aca academic
demic academic pressures imposed by the
short ten week term, the shortest
ever in UF history, some frater fraternities
nities fraternities are completing what is called
Early Help Week. Designed to
initiate previous trimester
pledges, the object is for pledges
to go through their week of
help now instead of during the
busy Fall Quarter.
Better known as Hell Week,
the name has been changed to
project a more constructive
attitude. Undoubtedly, pledges who
have spent the week before school
repairing their houses and pre preparing
paring preparing for their chapter or a na-
McDAVIDS
Barber Shop &
Shoe Repair
1718 W. Univ. Ave
on the Gold Coast

was traumatic enough, what with
teg minion and three things to do,
but when my downstairs neighbors
greeted me with a Welcome to
Roach Run, I began feeling
queasy.

tional pledge test can guarantee
the week was constructive!
Unlike the fraternities which
have a Summer Rush program,
sororities are spreading rush over
a 2 1/2 week period. Aiding the
process, IBM machines are match matching
ing matching and sorting rushee preferences
for the invitational parties.
Rush advisors will be in the
dorms through Wednesday to an answer
swer answer any rushee questions. If
rushees plan to drop, Panhellenic
is requesting that each fill out the
pink drop slip so that other houses
may have the chance to send invi invitations
tations invitations to them.

*6UHS Jt
HATS /!
BOOTS ]Hf
MENS AND n nn/7fJ[J
WOMENS liliWU.a
Finest Selection of Levi's, H
Jeans, and Casuals
In Gainesville Qj
Si BMttH
4821 N.W. 6th Street At Hiway 441
Open 8 AM to 6 PM Mondays through Saturday.
Open Fridays Till 9 PM

But that was the least of my
feelings the first time I saw >
roach scamper across my coffee
mug. After the entymology major
across the hall sprayed our apart apartment,
ment, apartment, they began growing bigger.
In fact, it is a fortunate thing
we have hall lights. I am at least
assured my body will be found
after one of those monsters mugs
roe.
At this point, they can even
have free-uun of the refrigerator.
It doesnt bother me seeing them
run in, but when they begin run running
ning running out, that does it . es especially
pecially especially toting our cooking sherry
over their shoulders. Ever see a
plastered roach in flight? I havent
either and dont intend to.
. -* O
Someone suggested spray
starch. They have found the winged
wonders immediately turn stiff,
kind of like those bug spray ads
on TV.
Then again, Listerine in a squirt
gun has been reputed to annihi annihilate
late annihilate the bravest of the brave. There
is no bug like a dead one!



ENTERTAINMENT
Student Shuffle
By JOE TORCH!A ___
Feature Editor
Newness this years theme at UF.
Everythings new new president, new quarter (not trimester),
new union, new tuition.
And of course theres always a new freshman class.
But the newness is so new that the new freshmen are going to be
doing even newer things this year.
For example, this newness has even effected dances the new
steps this year are more exciting than ever. -'
Out of Justice Stephen OConnells appointment as UF president
came a very popular dance: The Tallahassee Hop. But many
are hopeing this wont turn into another called The University
Stomp.
THIS SUMMERS Arab-Israeli war produced an even more popular
step The Gaza Strip. i.
Speaking of war, the Detroit Race Riots had their contribution,
too: The Stomp you should see it; its a riot!
The Student Shuffle came rather unexpectedly it was orig originated
inated originated by UF students assigned to live in the Twin Towers.
Some elite .are able to do The Block Rock -- but its only
available to the privileged. Some people get cards permitting them
to do it.
YOUNG MEN all over the country are participating in one of the
latest: The Vietcongo Bongo waitll you see this one; itll
kill you.
Dance isnt the only art affected by this newness freshmen
humanities courses will be newer than ever.
Os course, several new books are now available on campus.
Here are some of the best sellers:
LIABEL AND THE PRESS. 1 Bill Kileen, editor. Gainesville:
Charlatan Press, 1967. It sells for SBO,OOO.
Claude Kirk: A Study In Financing Higher Education. I. M.
Poor. Gainesville: Student Financial Aid Press, 1967. iSold on a
subscription basis sl2s a quarter. ($325 for out-opfstate sub subscribers).
scribers). subscribers).
I LBJ and Support the Vietnam War. Alan Levin. Gaines Gainesville:
ville: Gainesville: SDS Press, 1967. This comedy cant be sold not on cam campus,
pus, campus, anyway.
Student Power Should Be Expanded. Lester B. Hale. Gaines Gainesville:
ville: Gainesville: Tigert Press, 1967. Fiction.
Even some signs around campus are new. For those who havent
noticed:
IN TIGERT a NO SLEEPING sign hangs on the wall.
On center campus: KEEP OFF THE SAND.
In a girls dorm: NO PETS.
In the student body presidents office: THE LORD IS MY SHEP SHEPHERD.
HERD. SHEPHERD.
In several Gainesville restaurants: OUR FOOD IS U.S. GOVT
REJECTED.
Yes, lots of things are new around here or are they?

HELP WANTED!
Any of you males have a successful recipe which could aid
fellow bachelors? Howabou? other living problems? Any marriages,
engagements, or servicemen news you would like to see in print?
Campus Living is designed for you, the reader. Replacing the
Society page, this section is devoted to any and all angles of
campus life. All announcements, friendly hints, advice to others
(within propriety and reason), and general campus living news may
be left in the Campus Living box, Alligator Office, Room 330,
Reitz Union anytime during the week.
Want to talk it over? ContactLqriSteele, Campus Living Editor,
ext. 2835, or stop by the Alligator Office. Your always welcome.

RQ4D RUMER DAY
The new Plymouth Roadunner
nohf at your Plymouth Dealers
where me beat goes on.

I I
I Lp*sgM
I I II
I L I
I cMriMKDiyrl I greeting cards S I
I 1 tHWnKKIItU I 9 REFERENCE BOOKS 11
I 1 SUPPLIES a I DESK PADS 4 BLOTTERS B I
'III tmP
- '*>* ISB
* jrPMy
llr .*** M
I jIfmaLONES Book & Supplyll
Textbooks School Supplies Novelties
I *
I * . .vnWWePflMp.'.'-.OMMk _.
******
v X

Monday, September 25 t 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 17



Page 18

, she F iorida ALigacor, Monuay,Septemoe

OJ "movie
!*£

'TO SIR WITH LOVE

By JOE TORCffIA
Features Editor
Its about today . about
a teacher . and about the
wild and turned-on teens of Lon London
don London who teach him the ABCs
of real, raw living.
Dont you believe it.
Contrary to the ads, To Sir,
With Love is not about real,
raw living -- but who wants it
to be.
If youre expecting to see Sir
with the idea of seeing something
believeable, stay home. But if
youre willing to accept it for what
it is something you wish were
real so you could believe in it
then go, go, &o. Its a delight delightful
ful delightful evenings entertainment -- it
leaves you feeling the way youd
like to feel more of|en.
Teacher (Sidney Poitier) ac accepts
cepts accepts position; teacher confronts
difficult class; teacher wins class
over -- lets face it, its been
done before . most recently
by Academy Award Winner Sandy
Dennis in Up the Down Stair Staircase.
case. Staircase.
BUT WHAT makes Sir dif different?
ferent? different? It could be a lot of things.
It might be that, basically, Sir
does not pretend to be real. And
this is probably Writer-Producer-
Director James Clavells only vir virtue.
tue. virtue. The ads may say its real
or raw or whatever (they want
to make money) but its pret pretty
ty pretty obvious that Clavell meant
otherwise.
Interpreting the film in light

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of this objective, it is highly suc successful.
cessful. successful.
ANOTHER REASON Sir might
be different is its two great re reversals
versals reversals (possibly the most re reversed
versed reversed reversals of all time).
First, instead of putting a love
interest into a story that had none,
they took it out. Second, Poitier
wins them over after having lost
them after winning them over. Got
that?
Obviously a Negro lead makes
this movie different from others
of its kind but Sidney Poitier
as the lead makes it delightfully
different. Giving it that fellies
of the Field flavor which won him
an Oscar, Poitier shines again.
Nevertheless, Sidney Poitier has
a hang-up because he is still play playing
ing playing a good guy in a totally white
world, helping white people solve
white problems.
REFLECTING some ofPoitiers
shine is a good supporting cast --
especially one newcomer: Judy
Geeson; Remember that name;
youll be hearing it again.
A cross between Julie Christie
and Melina Mercouri (that Never
on Sunday hit), Miss Geeson plays
Poitiers prize pupil. Shes not
only convincing in the role, but
exciting. Like Julie Christie, shes
a fine actress; like Melina Mer Mercouri,
couri, Mercouri, shes a presence. Her being
there is enough.
Sir lias its faults: At gets
off to a rather slow start, the
photography is little to rave about,
and some scenes are quite sloppy.

||j|
SIR STARS
. . Judy Geeson
and Sidney 'Poitier
Putting this aside, ToSir, With
Love4s certainly worth an even evenings
ings evenings time. I wouldnt say it
shouldnt be missed -- but it
definitely is a nice one to hit.
(Running time: 105 minutes)

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Recording Tape
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LWULn O PH 376-7171

= AT STATE THEATER^
Foreign Movies
o
A novelty in Gainesville theatre-going will be initiated at the
State Theatre Oct. lat 1:15 p.m. the first in a series.of Span Spanish-language
ish-language Spanish-language films.
Whisky y Vodka, a comedy, is the name of the first flick.
It will be followed every Sunday with one performance of a movie
spoken in Spanish or Mexican.
Whether there will be subtitles has not yet been decided.
The State decided to run the series after seeing the results
of a Gainesville survey which showed that 300 Spanish-speaking
families and 200 language students might be interested in foreign
language films. .
\CIhU OFFICE EQUIPMENT
75 Typewriters All Reconditioned
v
and Guaranteed
from to $95
Reasonable Rates for Sales or
Rentals 604 N. Main St.



WHATS
HAPPENING

Monday, September 25,1967, The Florida Alligator,

EDITORS NOTE: The following is the first in a series of daily
columns. Its purpose is to give Alligator readers bits of information
about whats going on around campus and Gainesville.
Sunday night a preview of Timothy Learys Turn on, Tune in, Drop
Out was shown at the Union Theatre. The reason for the screening
was to decide whether the film is fit to show to UF students informed
sources said certain officials feel the film will induce students to take
LSD, and is thus harmful.
This screening could not be covered before press deadline, so whether
the film will go on as scheduled (7-8:45p.m. tonight, Tuesday and Wed Wednesday)
nesday) Wednesday) cannot be announced here.
The movie was filmed at the Village Theatre in New York, and presents
much of Learys psychodellic celebration (although the term LSD
is not used in the film.)
From the Village Theatre the film went to UPA studios (those Mr.
Magoo makers) where animated visual effects were inserted making
the film resemble an LSD trip.
(A review of the film and an article on its possible harm to
students will be published in Tuesdays Alligator.)
* *
See todays movie rating for the Alligators evaluation of the films
at Gainesville theatres.
* *
UFs Florida Players will host an open house Thursday in the new
Reitz Union Theatre. Its purpose is to acquaint students and interested
persons with the University theatre and its plans for the coming year.
The Players will also show slides of their past shows, present a cos costume
tume costume demonstration and guide tours through the theatre this program
will be held at 4:30 and 7 p.m.


The Alligator
Movie Rating

As an added feature, the Alligator
review staff will publish a daily
rating of movies playing at Gaines Gainesvilles
villes Gainesvilles theatres.
* average or below
average
** good
*** very good
**** superior
GRAND PRIX James Garner,
Eva Marie Saint, Yves Montand.
Directed by John Frankenheimer.
A potpourri of all the tired plots in
the racing genre but a pictorial
masterpiece on the track. Playing
at the Florida. **
TO SIR, WITH LOVE Sidney
Poitier, Judy Geeson, Christian
Roberts. Directed by James Clav Clavell.

T.Y. LOS
2 4 0 12 5 COUCH'S ZENITH DEALER I
NBC CBS ABC NBC NET "Tn IITI I T1 /
~ a ZENITH TV
Zane Grey Hogans Hero* Dragnet T.B.A. Whats New
Will Give You More For Your Dollar
Cowbov
7:30 Mobkees Gunsmoke In Africa Monkees Camera Three All New 12 PORTABLE T.V. I
!
8:00 Man From Uncle Gunsmoke ln jjric* Man from Uncle NET Journal 79 sq lnch T
8:30 Man From Uncle Lucille Ball Rat Patrol Man from Uncle NET Journal 'Jm~ SOO
9:00 Danny Thomas Andy Griffith Felony Squad Danny Thomas Cineposlum I j sir sr
9-30 Danny Thomas True Peyton Place Danny Thomas Richard Boone I I Necessary
10*00 I Spy Carol Burnett Big Valley I Spy H
10*30 I Spy Carol Burnett Big Valley I Spy -
11*00 -News News News News
11 VA/ Preformance Guaranteed
MOVIE ~ T . I by Couchs Own Zenith T.V.
11:30 Johnny Carson (Rich. Young JOhnny Cars n Johnpy Cars n '- I Th gulfstream Y 1405 Technicians. We do not farm
and Pretty) i out our service work.
' rr-k .. ' - v ,c ~
Fearless Forecast "" ' : c 608 N Mo n St#
CUUCn 5 Ph. 376-7171
Richard Boone Playhouse will open its doors with Wheres the .. ..
- Million Dollars*. The show will have continuing players in a repltory NORTH CENTRAL FLORIDAS LARGEST SELECTION
* company instead of the usual continuing characters. qF ZENITH PRODUCTS

ell. Clavell. Poitier plays a male Sandy
Dennis (Up The Down Staircase)
in a mod Blackboard Jungle. Tired
plot with a few new twists. Well Wellacted.
acted. Wellacted. Entertaining. Playing at the
Plaza. ***
THE FLIM-FLAM MAN
George C. Scott, Sue Lyon and
introducing Michael Sarrazin.
Directed by Irvin Kershner. Slap Slapstick
stick Slapstick comedy. A flam my film but
good for a barrel of laughs if you
let the point drift by. Playing at
the Center. **
THE BATTLE OF THE SEXES
Another Peter Sellers flick which
if it hold true to past form, should
be entertaining. Now playing at the
State theatre.

Page 19

Film Review:
'Flim-Flam'
Fas! Paced
t
By SAND DRESCHLER
Alligator Reviewer
c : r
The Flim-Flam Man, asouth asouthern
ern asouthern legend of cheating the
cheater, pits an honest Curly
against life and all its characters.
Running from the Military
Police, Curly encounters Mordecai
Jones, otherwise know as the Flim-
Flam Man. With nothing better to
do he reluctantly hitches his wagon
to the bright figure of Mordecai.
After a few escapades Curly falls
in love with one of his victims.
According to Mordecai, .. it
taint love that makes the world
go round. No, its avarice.
So what happens when his son sonlike
like sonlike Curly says, I dont want to be
like you.? The answer.is left to
the viewer if he finds the point
important enough to pursue.
George C. Scott roles out as a
terrific Flim-Flam Man, and Sue
Lyon is her same adorable self,
but the actor to keep your eye on
is Michael Sarrazin. As a new newcomer
comer newcomer to the cinema, he shows
great potential. Round out the
ruff edges and put him in a role
that doesnt pit two type of acting
(straight drama and slapstick)
against him, and he maybe another
great along with Henry Fonda
and Jimmy Stewart.
Director Irvin Kershner gives
the film one good quality: he keeps
things moving fast. By the time the
credits are shown we are well into
the plot limited as it is. If
things move fast enough the audi audience
ence audience doesnt have time to see the
shortcomings of the script. Its
perhaps this quality which salvages
the film.
V-r
The movie itself will never be a
great simply because drama and
slap-stick mix like oil and water.
But the laughs are there for all to
enjoy and the Kentucky countryside
provides a lovely background.

I
*
We Welcome You to Gainesville and The
Personality Shop. We hope you enjoy your
stay here. Come in and look over our large
new selection of Sportswear and Dresses.
ASK ABOUT OUR STUDENT CHARGE PLAN?
CAMPUS y*
SWEATERS
New Selection
jW|g ktir OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT TIL 9:00
f ...
m pv lA^xHtafofc^
8 E. UNIVERSITY AVE. 376-6056



Page 20

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 25,1967

The BROWSE SHOP
<3
HAS MOVED NEXT DOOR
WITH THE BOOK DEPT.
Further serving your needs and answering
requests for a more diverse selection is our
new and expanded Trade Dept, (formerly the
Browse Shop.) In addition to increasing our
paperback section most significantly, we have
added the choice offerings of the hardcover
gift and childrens book publications. Now you
will find the book you want ON CAMPUS!
We cordially invite our professors on Campus
to advise us of their publications so that we
may add them to our regular stock.

GET YOUR
BOOKS
AND SUPPLIES
*
ON CAMPUS
AND SAVE

R j j j bjt^
wiH £ ||jj !§ f
5
# :< ¥ '9HHH %
; : '*. *. llyp J v
* Hg. JHMHK % J|l

, : J2|
/ \'7'\ .v:
- 1 >
I, - - -- * -
B
. 111 MW 1 iWr^-TnS--..fjy^

CAMPUS
AND BOOM:
THE OFFICIAL UNIVERSITY OF FLORfC
Located In Student Serf*

, a
ll TEXTBOOK )
I USED BOOKS SOLD AT 25% DISCOUN T
I WE PAY 50% OF NEW BOOK PRICE FC R
I AUTHORIZED TO BE USED AGAINA 1
881111 u -. _y.;
I WE OFFER TOP MARKET PRICE FOR AN
(BB|B MBBMBM>|M|B|(ii>^

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PENNANTS AND DECALS
COMPLETE LINE OF GENERAL SUPPLIES SUPPLIES
SUPPLIES DRUGS AND SUNDRIES

Monday, September 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 21



Page 22

, The Florida Alligator, Monday,September 25,1967

GOODRICH RETURNS TO UF

Former Campus Politician
Undecided OnComeback

By JIM WHITE
Alligator Correspondent
GARY GOODRICH, the chief ar architect
chitect architect of last fall's Fair Bloc
Seating Bill and one of the guid guiding
ing guiding founders of United Party,
returned to the UF campus.
Although he was majority lea leader
der leader in Legislative Council last
November when he withdrew from
UF, Goodrich said in an inter interview
view interview Wednesday night that he has
not decided whether he will run
for a Leg Council seat in the
fall elections and that, in any event,
he will not attempt to resume his
position of leadership in United
Party.
it
Because he has been hired as
a section advisor in Graham Area,
Goodrich said, his decision on
seeking a council seat will depend
on the approval of his hall's res resident
ident resident assistant and Graham's area
coordinator.
GOODRICH EMERGED as a
power to be reckoned with in cam campus
pus campus politics a year ago when a
controversy over bloc seating at
football games erupted in Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council. As minority lea leader
der leader of the now-defunct Decision
fiendish torture
dynamic BiC Duo ll
Writes first time, flr A
every time!
bics rugged pair of j|9|
stick pens wins again lijf
in unending war |Kjs
against ball-point jffs
skip, clog and smear. Imm
Despite horrible fH
punishment by mad 19 |
scientists, uic still iff I
writes first time, every | f
time. And no wonder. IM |
bics Dyamite Ball I* f
is the hardest metal m |
made, encased in a a |
solid brass ncNe cone. a $
Will not g O' |
or smear no matter g~n |
what devilish abuse §2? f |
is devised for them S f: ?
by sadistic students, a V m |
Get the dynamic jf \
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campus store now. 1j
/77m |j 11
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Party, he spearheaded a drive to
eliminate automatic privileged
seating to certain powerful cam campus
pus campus political groups, and to es establish
tablish establish fair procedures for seat seating
ing seating rotating blocs.
The fight resulted in the pas passage

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sage passage of the Fair Bloc Seating
Bill a week before the fall elec elections.
tions. elections. When the newly-formed Uni United
ted United Party swept the elections un under
der under Goodrichs leadership, he was
named majority leader of Leg
Council.

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Class Conflicts May Involve 3,000

By STEVE ROBITAILLE
Alligator Staff Writer
If you should enter a class today
and Und that your name Is not on
the roll, dont be alarmed.
Almost 3,000 students are ex expected
pected expected to be faced with the same
problem.
The long lines of students reg registering
istering registering at Florida gym have bean
eliminated by the Computer Reg Registratlon
istratlon Registratlon program. But now the
lines will be forming at the Reg Registrars
istrars Registrars complaint desk as an ex expected
pected expected 3,000 students find them themselves
selves themselves with a conflict in class
assignments.
A spokesman in tfee Registrars
office flbted Saturday: m lb the past
students have complained of the
poor job of registration, this year
weve let them do this themselves
and we are going to have' an
even bigger mess.
The problem arose when stu students

s,, s y welcome, gals!
infsufllnn welcome to gainesville
a welcome to the u. of f.
welcome to tu>ig
Plus many more you'll
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dents students began registering for classes
already filled, or failed to use
valid course code numbers.ln each
case, the computer would reject
these cards (to the unawareness
of the student.)
Therefore, the students in this
category will be registered in a
wrong course and be marked ab absent
sent absent by that instructor.
The students will not be notified
of their errors until sometime
early this week. This will re result
sult result in students dropping and add adding
ing adding courses in an effort to meet
the final deadline of Friday.
Registering students in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gym raced the clock trying to
fill their schedules while section
openings were still available.

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An example was a student who
had filled out his card for the third
time only to find out his section
choice had been filled before he
could have the card processed.
Many students handed in their
cards unaware that their section
had just been filled. Today these
students will find their names are
not included on some of their
class rolls.
Students who are faced with
the drop and add situation will
have to see their college adviser
for information concerning alter alternate
nate alternate courses.
Richard H. Whitehead, registrar
and director of admissions, said,
The mechanics of the computer

m
**

Monday, September 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

program have gone just great. We
do know that as many as 3,000
students have used invalid course
numbers. This is their own mis mistake.
take. mistake. Others simply dont want to

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take any first, seventh or ninth
period classes. They must realize
this is a large university and that
not all students can get their de desired
sired desired class assignments."

Page 23



Page 24

t, The Florida Alligator, Mondiy, September 25, 1967

PAM BREWER CLAIMS

White May Not Collect
SBO,OOO From Libel Suit

King White, director of student
publications at the UF, may never
collect a cent of the SBO,OOO he was
awarded in a libel suit against
Charlatan Published-Editor Bill
Killeen, according to Pamme
Brewer, circulation manager of the
magazine.

V.A. Hospital Opens
After 3 Month Delay

By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
The Gainesville Veterans Ad Administration
ministration Administration Hospital opened at
8 a.m. this morning after a three threemonth
month threemonth delay.
The original opening date was set
for June, but too many bugs de delayed
layed delayed the opening, according to
Malcolm Randall, director of the
hospital.
A screen is currently being built
to conceal a maze of ducts,
blowers, aluminum tubes and other
paraphenalia which are scattered
on the roof of the hospital.
Some considered this conglom conglomeration
eration conglomeration to be one cause of the
hospitals late opening, but Dir Director
ector Director Randall said that the roof
situation had nothing at all to do
with the three month delay.
Built by the John A. Volpe Con Construction
struction Construction Co. Inc. of Mass., it
stands five stories high and cost
$10,171,585.
To be admitted to the hospital,
a person must be & veteran or have
a service-connected disability or
an injury that was aggravated in the
service.
The building will be more than
just a hospital. It will be, in effect,
a 480-bed classroom, since the
Reitz Names
Elmore, Hale
V-Presidents
Former UF President J. Wayne
Reitz promoted Business Manager
William Elmore and Dean oi Stu Student
dent Student Affairs Lester L. Hale to
vice-presidential positions during
the closing weeks of B term.
Elmore, 45, is now vice-presi vice-president
dent vice-president for business affairs and Dr.
Hale is vice-president for stu student
dent student affairs.
These are merely changes in
titles to reflect administrative re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility more clearly, Dr.
Reitz noted. They are in keep keeping
ing keeping with title classifications among
many of the countrys major uni universities.
versities. universities.
A native of Etowah, Tenn, El Elmore
more Elmore received his bachelor of
science degree from The Citadel
in Charleston, S.C. He has been
on the UF staff since 1950. He
has served as auditor, assistant
comptroller, assistant business
manager in the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center, and as assistant
and associate business manager
before becoming business manager
in December, 1965.
Dr. Hale received his .bache .bachelors
lors .bachelors degree from the University
of Wisconsin and his M.A. and
Ph.D. degrees from Louisiana
State University. He joined the
UF faculty in 1935 and was the
founder and first director of the
UF speech and hearing clinic.

Bill doesnt own anything, and
he only makes enough money from
the magazine to live on, Pamme
Brewer told the Alligator in a phone
conversation Sunday.
King win never collect anything
because the court cant put a lien
on Bills earnings if he only makes

teaching programs at the UF
College of Medicine will be com completely
pletely completely intergrated with the
hospital.

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Intuitively, John Meyer
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enough to live on, she continued.
White and his wife sued Killeen
as a result of the controversial
January issue of the Charlatan.
The Whites were libeled by a series
of off-color jokes and say that
their privacy was invaded and they
were degraded in the magazine.
Killeen who acted as his ownaL
torney during the trial, contended
it was his editorial comment on
Whites ability and not the jokes
that was his true basis of concern.
The six-man jury at Circuit
Court awarded the Whites $40,000
in compensatory damages and
$40,000 in punitive damages.
But King White may even have
to pay for the legal expenses of the
suit, she said.

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No Stop Lights Needed
Now, Police Chief Says

By GORDON MANN
Alligator Staff Writer

Some students may feel that the
tremendous influx of traffic this
year especially during football
season points out an apparent
need for traffic lights on campus.
During the work week, the cam campus
pus campus population is nearly 30,000
people. More than half of them
have registered for campus driv driving
ing driving privileges. Yet there is not
one traffic light on the entire
campus.
And UF administrators appar apparently
ently apparently do not feel there will be a
need for such lights in the near
future. But they have not ruled
them out.

Due; to our unique traffic flow,
which peaks on weekdays and be between

is Wm*. m.

NO PARKING: THE BIG MOVE IS ON.
ENTIR THE
FOOTBALL CONTEST
PRIZE: $25 in Men's or Ladies' Wear
Place an "X" in the box of the team you think will
win Saturday,Oct. 26 Estimate total yards to be
gained by Florida, which will be the tie breaker.
HOME TEAM
l-
FLORIDA v s- a L.S-.U.
MIAMI vs. TULANE
TEXAS A&M vs. U F.S.U.
a OREGON vs. OHIO STATE
U ARMY vs. DUKE
AUBURN vs. KENTUCKY
ALABABA vs. MISSISSIPPI
U ILLINOIS vs. INDIANA
.-a' ARMY vs. DUKE
Cl PURDUE vs/ Q NORTHWESTERN
\. * a
Total Yards Gained by FLORIDA
Winners Signature Must Agree With Name on Entry.
.
Entries must be deposited in U Shop by Fn., Oct. 25
In case of tie, prize will be divided equally amon? winners.
WINNERS BE POSTED IN:
br Hmuermtg &l|op
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SIGNATTTPir
ADDRESS -- '
CITY % _*. STATE
ENTRIES LIMITED, TWO PER PERSON

tween between classes, we may not need
lights to regulate campus traf traffic,
fic, traffic, University Police Chief A.
1. Shuler told the Alligator.
There are six men located at
crucial intersections on and off
campus each day at 12 noon and
5 p.m. We feel this works well
now.
But Shuler admitted that there
are great problems.
This year we have already reg registered
istered registered 16,000 cars, while the
campus has parking accomodations
for 5,000 at one time, he noted.
I would say that at certain
periods weekends and others
our traffic density is as high as
any in the state, he admitted.
But he pointed out that except for
the few busy periods there was
little trouble with traffic.

The situation is under study,
said Shuler.
Last December the University
engaged a team to survey traffic
problems on campus. We expect to
hear the results in October or
November. They may recommend
lights. Well have to wait and see.
Although the State Road Depart Department
ment Department has control over all roads
on campus, they are maintained by
the University. Should it decide to
install traffic lights on campus,
the decision would be in the hands
of the Univesity.
Law Student
Secretary Os
Student Bar
James S. Gardner, a UF law
senior, has been elected national
secretary of the newly-created
Law Student Division of the Am American
erican American Bar Association.
Gardner, son of D. L. Gard Gardner
ner Gardner of Plant City, will serve as
secretary of the national legal
organization until August, 1968,
when the ABA student group meets
in Philadelphia.
The student organization was
created by the American Bar Asso Association
ciation Association at its annual meeting held
this month (Aug.) in Honolulu,
Hawaii. It replaces the American
Law Student Association, founded
in 1949 by the ABA,

SIGHTS AND SOUNDS
_ - i*
*'. \ v. ,J : . :
The Fine Arts Committee of the J. Wayne Reitz Florida Union is pleased to announce subscription
membership to the SIGHTS AND SOUNDS series. No reserved seat performances will be scheduled
in the SIGHTS AND SOUNDS series; however, series membership will guarantee you a seat in a
choice section for each performance. The Fine Arts Committee also sponsors various specials and
spectaculars during the year which are not included in the SIGHTS AND SOUNDS series. As subscribers,
you will be notified of each of these performances and given an opportunity to purchase reserve
section tickets. If you wish to subscribe to the SIGHTS AND SOUNDS series, fill out the coupon below
and forward it with a check covering the total cost of each subscription ticket desired. Mail your
order to the Union Box Office before September 30, 1967, the date subscriptions close. Subscribers
receive a 10% discount on the cost of regular tickets. A 25 scription subscription price.
SIGHTS AND SOUNDS SERIES INCLUDES:
Nov. 14 THE CANTERBURY TALES (A splendid solo dramatization by Rob Inglis.)
Nov*. 30, Dec. 1 MASTERS AND THE MYTH (Scenes presenting different approaches to the same
legend by great dramatists. From Agamemnon to The Flies.)
Feb. 27 A WILDE EVENING WITH SHAW (Richard Gray and Mary Lolseau dramatize the lives
and wit of Oscar Wilde and George Shaw.)
April 26 AGNES MOOREHEAD (Miss Moorehead reminisces about past performances and per performs
forms performs selections from Sandburg, Proust, and other great writers.)
May 7 OLATUNJI AND HIS DRUMS OF PASSION (Olatunji and 15 other African tribesmen perform
to a frenzie of drum beats.)
SIGHTS AND SC UN PS GRDER BLANK
(IWr.)
(Mrs.)
(Miss) (Last name) (First name) (Initial)
(Mailing Address) (City) (.telephone)
Number of orders: Type: General Fublic ($11.50)
Faculty/Staff ( $7.00)
Amt. enclosed:s Student (.*>4.50)
(Full amt. please)
FCP. OFFICE USE ONLY
Amt. Lecd Date Ack:
Sub. Mailed l
Prices for non-subscribers: General Public $2.50/event
Faculty and Staff $1.50/event
Students SI.OO/event

Monday, September 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Seating Applications Due
All UF Student organizations must turn in requests for bloc
seating at football games by noon tomorrow to Secretary of
Student Activities, 305 J. Wayne Reitz Union.
Any group failing to turn In applications by tomorrow will
be placed at the bottom of the rotation list.

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Dipper Dan Treats.
CLOSE TO CAMPUS AT WESTGATE SHOPPING CENTER

25



26

>, The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 25, 1967

OCONNEL HINTS AT CONVOCATION

Student Freedom Policy To Change

By ROY MAYS
Alligator Staff Writer
In Loco Parentis, a major
controversy at UF the past six
months, might become a creature
of the past, Presidnet Stephen
C7 OConnell hinted .in a speech
Wednesday night.
In the speech to 3,000 incoming
freshmen in Florida Gym OCon OConnel
nel OConnel said, The UF has neigher
the position nor the desire to take
the place of a students parent in
guiding personal conduct.


New President
Likes Outdoors

By DENISE OCONNELL
Alligator Staff Writer
EDITORS NOTE: Miss OCon OConnell
nell OConnell is the daughter of new UF
President Steven OConnell.
The 62 Willys jeep is no longer
in its familiar parking space at
the Supreme Court of Florida. Jus Justice,
tice, Justice, now President, Stephen C.
OConnell will leave those halls
soon.
40
~ mt*
MRS. OCONNELL
With an appropriately wry grin,
he has told his colleagues that he
is going back to college.
You will see him walking around
the campus someday this year,
smiling the smile of remember rememberance,
ance, rememberance, of the good old days when
he was one of you. Far too few
students will know him as the real
man, instead of the forbidding
figure sitting behind the big desk
in the administration building.
For 18 years now he has been
my best friend, counselor and bank.
He taught me how to swim, fish,
and play badminton. If I were
to enumerate and expound on his
many interests, it would take sev several
eral several complete issues of the Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator. I can only pick a favorite
of his; the seasoned Sport of the
hunt.
Around the time when hunting
season opens watch for a notice noticeable
able noticeable change in the president. His
eyes will be aglow with that
take out the shells and bring
home the bacon look. There will
not be a quail, dove, duck or tur turkey
key turkey in Alachua County that he has
not taken a pot shot at. The green

OConnell fixed the responsibil responsibility
ity responsibility in the shaping the future of the
University with the student.
vtg£ __v '
A difference of only 10 per
cent of the legislative budget can
make the difference between a
great institution and a truly dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished national university. The
conduct of students on campus as
publicized can encourage or dis discourage
courage discourage legislators to allocate that
extra 10 per cent, OConnell
said.

jeep, complete with stump bumper,
gun racks and dog cage will be
at large in the wilds again.
And three times a week, the
OConnell family will have wild
game for supper. My brother and
I have calculated that each bird
costs him about $5 worth of shells
to kill. But every bird (or what
is left of it) is savored in talk
of the ones that got away. It
is a miracle that so many dead
ducks that my father killed are
flying around, healthy, today.
When the President retires (in
a century or so), he will pro probably
bably probably adhere to a Thoreau-like
philosophy in the wilderness some somewhere
where somewhere in Florida; where he will
hunt and fish and grow roses.

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COMMENTING on various items
of campus activities OConnell
praised Student Government as
an effective unit which can be
more effective only by student
participation.
On the new Student Code of Con Conduct,
duct, Conduct, which still must be approved
by the UF Senate, OConnell

hL BL
Hnwg.
j . --At. ~
C&MM
R
PRES. OCONNELL

- pointed out that it was designed
not to punish, but to protect those
who want to follow the rules.
The student, according to OCon OConnell,
nell, OConnell, has three roles to play:
(1) as a member of his family,
(2) a citizen of an academic com community
munity community (3) a worker, and must Be
able to give attention to all three.
OCONNELL, who is a native
of Florida, is a past student body
president of the University of

v c
mSM
Don't You Want
k /*
To Be
A Part of it All?
3?' *'
Lml § A-. tiJUaJ jig
'
It %* mtJ^-
I?fP| i! v. l r ''
- -t, u - t
We need student assistants for work on The Florida
Alligator.
' *%.*-
. $
Hourly Wage
- sV sVo
o sVo # <>. Kt <.. ~: -).
No Experience
but preferred
Openings Day and Night
*
Come to room 330 J. Wayne Rietz Union. Ask
for Ed Barber or Sern Seykora
. '. =.
The
Florida Alligator

Florida and was graduated from
the University in 1940. He holds
two degrees from the University,
in Business Administration and
Law.
Having served as Chief Justice
of the Florida Supreme Court,
OConnell will continue working
with the court on cases in which
he has been involved and will
divide his time between Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Tallahassee. He formally
assumes the Presidency October 9.



UF Faculty Committee
" * ' t
Suggested OConnell

By FRED McNEESE
Alligator Staff Writer
Stephen C. OConnell was re recommended
commended recommended for the presidency of
the UF by the Faculty Advisory
Committee prior to his appoint appointment
ment appointment by the Board of Regents,
according to committee chairman
Manning J. Dauer.
Dauer, in a letter to faculty,
members dated Sept. 1, 1967, said
OConnell, chief justice of the
Florida Supreme Court, was one
of forty persons endorsed to the
regents as having committee ap approval.
proval. approval. The regents approved his
appointment by a vote of 5 to 4.
While a professional educator
would offer more immediate know knowledge
ledge knowledge of matters inside the Uni University,
versity, University, Dauer said, we feel
an informed layman lias the ability,

Reitz Named
To Head U.S.
Graduate Unit
Former UF President J. Wayne
Reitz" will assume his duties as
U.S. Office of Educations Division
of Graduate Programs in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C., October 1.
Reitz will head a program that
administers National Defense Ed Education
ucation Education Act fellowships to 200
institutions. It also awards addi additional
tional additional fellowships to elementary
and secondary school teachers and
coordinates grants for graduate
facilities.
According to Mel Sharpe, UF
presidential assistant,- Reitzs de department
partment department will handle a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous amount of money which will
then be allocated to graduate pro programs
grams programs at various schools.
REITZS NEW position will mean
a substantial increase in salary,
Sharpe said. Reitz was named
director by Peter Muirhead, head
of'the Office of Education.
The Office of Education, a sub subsidiary
sidiary subsidiary of the Department of
Health, Education and Welfare
(HEW 7 ), has three segments in addi addition
tion addition to the Division of Graduate
Programs. They deal with college
support, student financial aid, and
aid to college facilities.
Reitz, who served nearly 12 1/2
years.as president, announced his
resignation in February.

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in consultation with faculty, to ap appraise
praise appraise properly educational trends
and to interpret education require requirements
ments requirements to the regents and to the
people of Florida.
OConnells appointment was
viewed favorably because of his
stature in the legal profession and
his long standing interest in higher
education, Dauer stated.
President OConnell has worked
with numerous education programs
of the university, including the
endowment corporation and the
College of Raw Alumni educational
support program. He has also
served as President of the Alumni
Association.
He received his bachelor of
science degree with honors from

Jlftl I jfinj
Bloc Seating for Gls in
the Veterans Club
Members of the Veterans Club, a chartered student organiza organization,
tion, organization, are eligible for bloc-seating for home football games.
Old members need only bring their current student ID cards
to the third floor of the Florida Union, Student Government Area,
between 10 AM and 4 PM on Monday, September 25th. New
members are required to bring copies of their DD Form 214
and their student ID cards.
The size of the Veterans Club bloc will be based on the number
of tickets secured for the L.S.U. game. Only those members
who have their names on this first list will be eligible for further
bloc-seating with the Club. For this reason, the officers of the
Club urge all old members and prospective members to con contact
tact contact the Secretary at the above stated times to insure their
own seats in the bloc.
GENERAL MEETING ON WEDNESDAY,
OCTOBER 11th, 8 PM
In The Florida Union
Charles Dana, Asst. Registrar, will outline benefit procedures
for PL 89-358, GI Bill.

the University of Florida where he
served as president of the student
body. He received his degree from
the College of Law in 1940.
The Faculty Advisory Commit Committee
tee Committee had been-asked by the regents
to give faculty reaction on pos possible
sible possible appf'.ntees to the presidency.
They met with the board of re regents
gents regents for several hours to pre present
sent present their recommendations,
Dauer stated.
The faculty committee consid considered
ered considered over 140 different names
of individuals, Dauer said. They
included educational leaders and
some laymen of professional dis distinction
tinction distinction from throughout the coun country.
try.- country. OConnell was one of five
laymen who were endorsed fav favorably.
orably. favorably.

Monday, September 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

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27



28

1, The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 25, 1967

O'Connell Pledges
To Make UF First

By MARGIE GROSS
Alligator Staff Writer
Recently appointed UF President
Stephen C. O'Connell firmly vowed
Saturday- to make this university
the greatest in the South and second
to none in the nation.
Addressing a group of legisla legislators
tors legislators he said, We mean to do yust
that if you will' give us the help
it requires. Stressing that spe specific
cific specific type of help, OConnell em empliasized
pliasized empliasized that Unlike private bus business,
iness, business, the better an educational
institution becomes, the more it
costs the stockholders -- the tax taxpayers..
payers.. taxpayers..
There are more than 2,000
colleges and universities in our
nation, and only 20 to 25 are con considered
sidered considered truly great or distin distinguished.
guished. distinguished. OConnell asked legis legislators
lators legislators to help raise the UF to
that level, noting that the effort
will include using a hard-nosed
business approach without section sectionalism
alism sectionalism or emotions.
During the Legislative Day pro program
gram program Saturday in the newly con constructed
structed constructed Reitz Union Auditorium,
OConnell said that consideration
of the state as a whole is ne necessary
cessary necessary if this accomplishment
is to be achieved. He then added:
We believe that the people of
Florida -- and you want this
UF Students
i
Loudly 800
Legislators
Florida legislators participating
in the sixth annual Legislative Day
program here Saturday were booed
by the crowds at the Illinois game
during halftime. [
Crowds booed when aifannouncer
welcomed the 150 legislators to
Gainesville and again when he ex expressed
pressed expressed appreciation for the work
they are doing for Florida.
The legislators were on the last
leg of a two-day program that in included
cluded included a speech by UF President
Stephen C. OConnell and talks on
the federal grant by faculty
members.
The Gainesville Area Chamber
of Commerce and the UF, which
co-sponsored the program, hosted
a reception for the legislators
Friday night at the Holiday Inn.
Saturday morning the group met
at the Reitz Union for breakfast
and speeches by OConnell and
Chamber of Commerce President
Robert M. Coleman.
'Following those speeches five
faculty members spoke on the topic
The Federal Brant -- Boon or
Boondoggle? Participants were
Dr. John C. Slater, graduate re research
search research professor of physics and
chemistry; Dr. Harry H. Sissler,
chairman, department of chem chemistry;
istry; chemistry; Dr. George M. Harper,
chairman, department of English;
and Dr. L.E. Grinter, dean of the
graduate school. They emphasized
the impact and importance of the
federal grant.
A barbecue luncheon was served
at the union before the game.
A Chamber of Commerce re reception
ception reception and buffet dinner at
Ramada Inn after the game con concluded
cluded concluded Legislative Day activities.

state to liave an institution in
the distinguished select group.
In Ms speech addressed to not
only legiiators. but also Cabinet
members, representatives of the
Board of Regents and educators,
OConnell remarked that the clay he
was appointed UF president- lie
was asked if thfere should only be
one great university in Florida.
Expressing the opinion that UF
can be put into the group of top
universities without sacrificing the
other institutions that make up the
state university system in any way,

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1 .
he v also added that there should be
as many great universities as the
people of the state can afford.
I believe that, but it (Florida)
should liave at least one and
until we liave one, we cant have
two!
Following the newly appointed
university presidents address, the
Legislative Day program continued
with five of the Universitys most
distinguished faculty members
discussing federal and private
grants and their significance to
research and teaching programs

5S % Bar 3tf .***
' *'""
' 4 -lt, "" f V
MOVING IN
. . coed gets settled in at Broward dorm



Psychedelic Film
At Union Tonight

A FEATURED Florida Union film program, Turn On, Tune In,
Drop Out", ran Into minor controversy this past week, when a private
screening was scheduled to view the psychedelic extravaganza before
it was shown to the public.
The film is a documentary on Dr. Timothy Leary, the leader of
the League for Spiritual Discovery, and advocate of the uses of L.S.D.

It is produced by UPA, a well wellknown
known wellknown studio and a leader of ani animation
mation animation in films, and will offer an
opportunity to participate in a vis visual
ual visual hallucinogenic 'trip".
"TURN ON, TUNE IN, Drop
Out" will be shown in the Florida
Union on Monday, Sept. 25, through
Wednesday, Sept. 27. There will
be two performances each day,
at 7 p.m. and later at 3:45 p.m.
William Cross, assistant direc director
tor director of the J. Wayne Reitz Union,
requested a showing of the film
for the staff of the Program Of Office
fice Office before presenting it to the
public.
"I think that wit! anything as
controversial as L.S.D. is, and
with the illegality of it at this time,
I think somebody should check
into this film before we show it,"
Cross stated.
"I am sure it wjll be shown,"
Cross continued, "but we want to
know more about it so we can say
what the film is about in our
publicity.
"I AM SURE it will be shown
.unless it is something we can be
* criticized for/*

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Bill Moore, films chairman of
the Union Board, called the movie
a highly recommended film usa usable
ble usable as an education medium.
Our official policy is that con controversy
troversy controversy deserves to be aired,
Moore said.
We are liable to UPA for
$2,000 in losses if we do not
show the film, Moore noted, how however.
ever. however.
f
"Im arranging for a screen screening,"
ing," screening," he continued. "I think every everything
thing everything will blow over after that.
ROBERT C. DAWSON, program
director for the Reitz Union, said,
"Our concern is possibly that it
(the film) is presented in poor
taste.
Dawson went on to say that sev several
eral several groups had questioned the film
as possibly being objectionable.
"We want to find out if their
complaints are legitimate before
we show it.
Leary, proponent of the wide widespread
spread widespread use of L.S.D., has been
a controversial figure in education
almost from the time he himself
began college.

\ 'W v-
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i ...
V- r*
* -A -A-it
it- -A-it r
A man signs his name.
** ... "jw-r
")
Is there a better known signature than Mr. Hancock's?
. . the first and largest on the Declaration of
Independence. His name has become the generic
term for "signature". (Put your John Hancock
on the dotted line.l
\*' *
Naturally, we have o personal pride in our own
signature, "Stock's", and whot it means in terms of
quality, service, and value
But, we give equal recognition and sincere gratification
to the names and signatures of those world worldacknowledged
acknowledged worldacknowledged leaders whom we have chosen os
they have selected us> to offer to you the very finest
in men's apparel.
When you come to Stock's to exchange your dollars
for quality merchandise, these are just a few of the
internationally renowned makes whose products
guarantee utmost satisfaction
Nottingham and Norman Hilton Natural
Shoulder Suits, Corbin, Ltd., trousers,
walk shorts, swim shorfs, Allen Solly,Ltd.,
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Monday, September 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

29



30

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 25,1967

Tower A Incomplete;
400 Find New Homes

By FRED McNEESE
Alligator Staff Writer
Approximately 400 students
were forced to find other quarters
when the. ultra-modern Twin
Towers dormitory failed to open
on schedule.
Dr. Harold C. Hiker, director of

Credit Union
Opens Office

The new office of the 6600 mem member
ber member federal credit union, dedicated
September 16, is located at 1200
SW Fifth Avenue across from the
College of Education.
Taking eight months to build, the
building features a spacious lobby,
separate waiting rooms for loan
applicants, private interviewing
rooms, an accoustically-sealed
machine room,' drive-up and walk walkup
up walkup windows, an employee lounge
and meeting rooms.
The 5000 sq. foot union build building
ing building has a different art show each
month in its lobby.

U* vy ',/Ht't
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i */f / Football Fashions \
f! I one piece ft f{\ ifr
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housing, said Sunday Tower B was
completed and occupied by Friday,
but Tower A probably will not open
until the first of November.
The Twin Towers were sche- **
duled to. be completed Aug. 15,
Contractor Edward M. Fleming
said lack of construction materials
delayed the opening.
All students paying housing
fees for the complex were given
the opportunity to break their hous housing
ing housing contracts, but very few actually
did so/' Hiker said.

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Those that did not break their
contracts were placed in regular
housing facilities in other parts of
the campus, Riker stated.
The added students forced the
housing division to locate late reg registering
istering registering students in frame D and in
some lounges of Hume and Graham
living areas.
The Twin Towers is the third
coed dormitory system on campus.
Tower A is 14 floors high with a
capacity of 416 persons.

c5/2? ma/
Tuesday evening, October 24, 8:15 p.m.,
University Auditorium
NORTHERN SINFONIA ORCHESTRA
Britains only permanent chamber or orchestra.
chestra. orchestra. Boris Brott conducting a
repertoire of classical and contempor contemporary
ary contemporary works.
{
Sunday afternoon, November 5, 4 p.m.,
Florida Gym
CARMFNA BURANAStraight from fea featured
tured featured performances at Expo 67. Les
Grands Ballets Canadiens, 110 artists,
and the music of Carl Orff in this
spectacular production of. chorus,
orchestra, and dance.
Sunday afternoon, November 26, 4 p.m.,
University Auditorium
JACOB LATEINER, painist--certainly one
of the nations finest pianists. Time
Magazine: The pros call him the
finest interpreter of Beethoven since
Artur Schnabel.
;Sunday afternoon, January 14, 5 p.m.,
Florida Gym
AMERICAN BALLET THEATREa re return
turn return performance of this outstanding
group. Unequalled anywhere in the
world: Walter Terry.
Sunday afternoon, -January 28, 4 plm.,
J. Wayne Reitz Unior > Ballroom
NEW YORK PRO MUSICA a concert of
Medieval, Renaissance, and Baroque
music. A repertoire as wide and vari varicolored
colored varicolored as the period it musically
depicts.
Sunday afternoon, March 10, 4 p.m.,
Florida Gym
INDIANAPOLIS SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
one of the finest orchestras touring the
country today. Izler Solomon conducting
the orchestras 37th season.
*
Tuesday evening, April 9, 8:15 p.m.,
J. Wayne Reitz Union Ballroom
RENAISSANCE QUARTET--A quartet of
voice and instrument performing the
masterworks of the Renaissance and the
.Middle Ages.
Tuesday evening, April 23, 8:15 p.m.,
J. Wayne Reitz Ballroom
JE ROM E HINES, bass--for years*the lead leading
ing leading bass at the Metropolitan Opera.
. Singing a varied program including ex excerpts
cerpts excerpts from his leading roles at the
Met.
4
Monday through Saturday, May O-25,
J. Wayp£ Reitz Union Ballroom (4 full
concerts)
BOSTON SYMPHONY CHAMBER
PL AYE RSfeaturing the principal play players
ers players qf the Boston Symphony Orchestra;
jk the finest symphony solists in the world.
V A week-long program of concerts, sem seminars,
inars, seminars, and master classes. Presented
in cooperation with the UF D~pa trnent of
Music and the Florida Development
Com m ission.
SUBSCRIPTION TICKET PRICES:
S6.QO--UF Students
SIO.OO--faculty, staff .children
$20.00 general public



WHY FLY?

| lg T^Tlr^n. f^^
I / 111 II # V J Tr 11 I 11 T ~jj
I f 111 II y (
I 11 mM_J v^> fc WHV m m m mm I 11 I \ \\ ^LlJ r TvM>-> h 1 # 1 I
I 111 r -11 / 11 I _| .-r \\| plfl im ''
(fll Tl?-rvZTOfaalL:\\-U-5^^^ivay
Wpw^tS
VJTTTt.-

Other than the fact that flying an airplane by yourself Is one
of the most exciting and personally satisfying experiences you
can ever have, what usefulness could being a pilot be to you?-
YOUR WORTH TO AN EMPLOYER automatically goes up
when you have this ability added to your accumulated bag of
tricks.
YOU ARE PERSONALLY CAPABLE OF BEING MORE
PLACES FASTER at your convenience -- which gives you
an edge on a competitor.
YOU BECOME A MEMBER OF ONE OF THE MOST ELITE
AND SELECT GROUPS IN AMERICA less than .4 of 1% of
the nation's population can fly. And the most unbelievable and
yet amazingly true fact Is that In the course of a year, THE
COST OF FLYING IS LESS THAN USING ANY FORM OF
TRANSPORTATION to cover the same amount of miles and
time consumed. AND BY FAR THE SAFEST and this has

ALL
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SOLO COURSE 12 HOURS (9 HOURS DUAL INSTRUCTION) $lB6.
CROSS COUNTRY COURSE 12 HOURS (4 HOURS DUAL INSTRUCTION) $156.
LICENSE COMPLETION COURSE 11 HOURS (7 HOURS DUAL INSTRUCTION) $162.
GROUND SCHOOL COURSE 30 HOURS IN CLASS 5 WEEKS SSO.
CHECK RIDE APPROVED SCHOOL STUDENTS ONLY (1 1/2 HR. FLIGHT TEST,
1 1/2 HR. ORAL TEST) $35.

been proved statistically.
AS A UNIVERSITY STUDENT, YOU ARE IN AN IDEAL PO POSITION
SITION POSITION RIGHT NOW to budget time and money to take advan advantage
tage advantage of the most economical flying school opportunity available
to you today. In a nutshell, THE MOST VALUABLE ASSET
YOU HAVE IS TIME to use these college years to your ad advantage.
vantage. advantage.
PERHAPS LEARNING TO FLY IS ONE OF THE MOST IM IMPORTANT
PORTANT IMPORTANT EDUCATIONAL ACCOMPLISHMENTS YOU COULD
TAKE WITH YOU.
These are just a few of the many reasons which may apply
to your plans for your future. If you feel that these may be
Interesting to you, come out to the Gainesville Municipal Air Airport,
port, Airport, ASK FOR OUR $5 INTRODUCTORY FLIGHT LESSON to
see if you have the ability and interest to complete our
program.

PAYMENT PLANS (includes service charge)
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111 INDIVIDUAL PLANS AVAILABLE TO THOSE WITH APPROVED CREDIT

Monday, September 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

31



32

!. The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 25,1967

Research Grants At UF
Total Over s2l Million

Research contracts and grants
now being utilized by the UF total
$21,130,743.
Dr. Vincent Learned, director of
the UFs Division of Sponsored
Research, said the face value sum
represents an increase of more
than $1.3 million since June 30,
1966.
The National Science Foundation
currently supports $6,896,146 in
campus research, while the de department
partment department of Health, Education and
Welfare provides $5,824,096.
Other large research sources
include the Department of Defense
($2,518,069), National Aeronautics
and Space Administration
($1,686,020), Atomic Energy Com Commission

Prints And Posters
i
For Sale In Union

Would you believe that you can
hang a Van Gogh on your wail for
$2.98? Or If you prefer, a Picasso
is available for $1.98. And if that's
still too much of a budget-breaker,
try a Batman poster for sl.
More than 3,000 prints of works
by Rembrandt, Cezanne, Klee,
Renoir, Degas, Gauguin, Dali and
hundreds of other artists will go on
sale to UF students, faculty and
staff members Wednesday at the
Fine Arts Committees semi semiannual
annual semiannual print sale in the Reitz Union
ballroom.
Prices range from $1 to $2.98,
and the prints range from 11 x 14
portfolio brushstroke color sea seascapes

Looks great...
writes great...
EBERHARD FABERS
NOBLOF DESK SET
with your college emblem
Two famous NOBLOT Ball-Point ft* f\o
Pens one black, one red set f J MM
in modern chrome holders on
deep-lustre black base.
(with emblem)
Handsome, handy, perfect for a college bookstore only
your desk.
Pick up an Eberhard Faber TR 35 writer, too. With Perma moist tip.
Writes with a thin, strong line every time! Black, blue, red, green. 49?.
/ i
name u 4 pat off and oih( countrKt
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EF EBERHARD FABER
msmMt&mxi* ;v AIIKCS BARR: >a. .-new YORK CAM* l \ GERMANY VENEZUELA COLOMBIA

mission Commission ($504,461) and Department
of the Interior ($335,584).
Miscellaneous foundations, state
agencies and industrial sponsors
provide another $2,430,080 and
other federal agencies add
$936,287 to reflect the overall
figure.
A GOOD PORTION of the Nat National
ional National Science Foundation amount
resulted from a $4.24 million
science development grant to the
University in 1965 to strengthen
the areas of chemistry, physics,
mathematics and certain branches
of the College of Engineering and
move the institution more rapidly
toward national ranking as a

scapes seascapes to 24x30 pop art posters.
The sale will be in progress from
1 p.m. to 9p.m. Wednesday, Thurs Thursday
day Thursday and Friday, according to Helme
Walter, chairman of the Fine Arts
Committee. There will be more
than 450 different prints from
which to choose, she pointed out,
but the number of copies of the
individual prints are limited.
Sales will be on a first-come,
first-served basis.
Frames for the prints will also
be on sale, Miss Walter noted, and
if the customer wishes, he can have
the print placed in the frame at the
time of purchase.

Center of Excellence in higher
education.
The s2l million total includes
new contracts and grants since
Jan. 1, 1967 ($2,184,141), and ex extensions
tensions extensions and renewals during the
last six months ($3,502,743). The
balance of the amount is for current
research that will continue for
varying lengths of time.
THE INSTITUTE OF Food and
Agricultural Sciences has the
greatest number of the Univer University's
sity's University's 594 contracts and grants
180 and the College of Medicine
ranks second with 162.
In the six-month period from
Jan. 1 through June 30 this year,
expenditures for campus research
totaled $10,852,680.
The summary included
$4,303,615 for salaries and fringe*
benefit contributions, $2,336,860
for expenses, $1,930,518 for equip equipment
ment equipment and $2,281,687 for temporary
personnel.

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REVfcWS

BY-LINE: ERNEST HEMINGWAY. Selected Articles and Dispatches
of Four Decades. Edited by William White. 489 pages. New York:
Charles Scribners Sons. $8.95.
Ernest Hemingway said in Paris, 1950:
Its all so beautiful in this misty light. Mr. Degas could have
painted it so that it would be truer on canvas than what we now see.
That is what the artist must do. On canvas or on the printed page
he must capture the thing so truly that its magnification will endure.
That is the difference between journalism and literature. There is
very little literature. Much less than we think. I

ACCEPTING HEMINGWAYS
statement as valid, we must ack acknowledge
nowledge acknowledge that Hemingways jour journalism
nalism journalism was not journalism at
least that is the impression one
receives when reading the newly newlypublished
published newlypublished volume of his journalis journalistic
tic journalistic correspondence: By-line: Er Ernest
nest Ernest Hemingway.
At 18, Hemingway was a cub
reporter for the Kansas City Star;
at 60 he w-as still writing journal journalistic
istic journalistic articles less than one third
of an estimated million-plus words
he wrote for newspapers and maga magazines
zines magazines from 1920 to 1956.
During this period Hemingway
travelled and wrote so extensively
that it could probably be said his
beat was the world. And By Byline
line Byline reporduces the best of that
beat.
HEMINGWAYS correspondence
included topics such as war (in
Spain, China, the world); sports
(trout fishing in Europe, bullfight bullfighting
ing bullfighting in Madrid); travel (the ho hotels
tels hotels in Switzerland, American Bo Bohemians
hemians Bohemians in Paris);*people (Mus (Mussolini
solini (Mussolini in Europe, bullfighters in
Spain, refugees from everywhere)
-- the same topics covered by
The Sun Also Rises,(his first
novel) through A Movable Feast
(his last published).
And several of his articles in
By-line evidence that many of
the people and events he wrote
about creatively were the same he
wrote about journalistically.
According to. By-lines edi editor,
tor, editor, William B. White, professor
of journalism at Wayne State Uni University
versity University in Detroit, not only did
Hemingway use the very same ma material
terial material for both news accounts and
short stories: he took pieces he
first filled with magazines
newspapers and published them
with virtually no change in his own
books as short stories.
NOT ONLY are the topics sim similar,
ilar, similar, but also the style -- there
is often little difference between
Hemingways creative and
journalistic styles.
For example, he once described
a battle by centering the action
around a pear tree -- he gives
the reader feeling as well as facts.
' Here is the first paragraph of
a Spanish Civil War dispatch
from Madrid:
* v
The window of the hotel is open
and, as you lie in bed, you hear the
firing in the front line seventeen
blocks away. There is rifle fire all
night long. The rifles go tacrong,
capong, craang, tacrong,and then a
machine gun opens up. It has a big bigger
ger bigger calibre and is much louder,
rong, cararong, rong, rong. Then
there is the incoming boom of a
trench mortar shell and a burst of
machine gun fire. You lie in bed
and listen to it and it is a great
thing to be in bed with your feet
stretched out gradually warming

By JOE TORCHIA
Features Editor

the cold foot of the bed and not
out there in University City or
Carabanchel. A man is singing
hard-voiced in the street below and
three drunks are arguing when you
fall asleep.
MR. WHITE is now at work on
another book concerning Heming Hemingwaya
waya Hemingwaya biography. He is such a de devoted
voted devoted scholar of Hemingway that
he recently enlarged his home to
accomodate a growing collection
of Papas books.
By-line: Ernest Hemingway is
a delight for all Hemingway fans
(and a great introduction for any
new collector of Heminwayana).
Agreeing with the New York
Times, Hemingways special
brand of journalism still makes
such fresh and lively reading. It
was news, in Ezra Pounds phrase,
that has stayed news.

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Afro-American Confab

Problems of developing nations
in Africa and Latin America will
be discussed at the UF during the
first Afro-American Conference
scheduled in November.
This program replaces the an annual
nual annual Caribbean Conference held in
recent years. The new series of
conferences will concern problems
common to both Africa and Latin
America.
An outstanding featur'eof the
conference this fall will be an
exhibit of African art from col collections
lections collections held by the Field Museum
of Natural History of Chicago, the
University of Pennsylvania Mu Museum
seum Museum in Philadelphia and the Am American
erican American Museum of Natural His History
tory History at New York.
A UNIQUE EXHIBIT, it will
feature outstanding works from the
major tribal regions of Africa,
according to Roy Craven Jr., di director
rector director of the University Gallery
and exhibit coordinator.
The Afro-American Conference
is scheduled Nov. 29-Dec. 2 on
campus and will include the pre presentation
sentation presentation of papers and round-table
discussions by noted experts on
Africa and Latin America.
The conference will be conducted
with the cooperation of the Af African
rican African Studies Program and the La Latin
tin Latin American Studies Program,
according to Dr. Irving Wershow,
committee chairman for area pro programs.
grams. programs.
THE AFRICAN STUDIES pro program
gram program started because it was a
logical extension of the Latin Am American
erican American program here. As develop developing

AT UF IN NOVEMBER

ing developing regions, the same problems
apply to Africa as they dp to
Latin America, he said.
Dr. Wershow added, There is
a good deal of African influence
in Latin America because of the
imported slaves. A Southern uni university
versity university should enter into the Af African
rican African affairs area in order to
provide complete opportunity for
a liberal arts program to stu students.'
dents.' students.'

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Monday, September 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator, I

One of the first strides in link linking
ing linking the two area programs will
be the Afro-American Conference,
he noted.
These individual area programs,
along with programs in Asian
studies and Russian studies, will
be combined into an international
studies program at the University
in the future, Dr. Wershow indi indicated.
cated. indicated.

33



34

[, The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 25, 1967


an

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By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Critics claim that southpaws are erractic.
But lefty Jackie Eckdahl was consistent enough for eight minutes
at Florida Field Saturday to lead Floridas green but determined
Gators past the University of Illinois, 14-0.
The opening season win for Coach Hay Graves and his bunch
was in front of 57,391 fans, a new opening game attendance
record.
$
And most of the 57,391 paid were on their feet in the third
quarter as young Eckdahl, playing in his first varsity game,
engineered a 75-yard touchdown drive and later ran for an in insurance
surance insurance touchdown.
But despite Eckdahls heriocs, Graves announced that the
Gators still have two quarterbacks that will alternate play, senior
Harmon -Wages and Eckdahl.
Wages, despite sitting out the second half with a tender ankle,
certainly didnt tarnish his position. The blond from Jacksonville
played almost the entire first half, knocking o.i the touchdown
door twice.
The first time cime on Floridas opening series. Mixing up
the running of Larry Smith and Grahman McKeel with two passes,
Wages brought UF 33 yards in 10 plays to the 111 ini 24. On fourth
and ten, Wayne Barfields field goal was deflected off to the side.
Illinois ran at the Gators the entire game and used more than
half of the second quarter r iii.i' ~ football in Gator territory.
Illini quarterback Bob Naponic d ~,.ed his teams best offensive
showing of the day in the second period. Starting on UFs 49,
Naponic moved his team 39 yards to the 10. It took e.ght minutes
and 12 plays ll of them on the ground.
But then came the games turning point, according to Illini
coach Jim Valek. With third and six on the 10, Naponic dropped
back for a pass but the Gators George Dean and Tom Abdelnour
were there instead and pinned Naponic for a 12-yard loss. Naponic
was hurt on the play and missed most of the second half.
An Illini 36-yard field was wide to the right, thus ending the
losers best scoring threat of the game.
A few minuv ,Q ter W finally gave the Florida rooters
something to scream about as he unveiled his much talked talkedabout
about talkedabout passing arm. Coupling two pass interference call with
four-of-four passes, Wages sprinted the Gators to the Illini 11
with 25 seconds left before halftime. But Wages bulletted the next
ball into the stomack of an Illini linebacker and the Gator offensive
was over.
But Eckdahl snapped the scoreless tie and the boring ground
game with the start of the third quarter. Taking the ball on his
own 25, Eckdahl commanded the 75-yard touchdown drive in 15
plays. Smith, tabbed pre-season All America material, slanted
off of right guard from two yards for the six points. Eckdahl set
up the Smith score with a seven-yard pass to tight end Jack Coons
on a crucial third-and-seven play.
Illinois pass interference consumed valuable yardage for the
Gators in the drive. The penalty was called on an Illini defensive
back for knocking down Larry Rentz. The penalty covered 32
yards, almost half of the touchdown distance.
Floridas tough defense, led by Linebacker Don Giordano,
measured up to the task after the touchdown and the Gators
took the ball over on their 49. With fourth and eight on the Illini
49, Bob "Bess funbled a Rentz punt and sophomore Guy McTheny
recovered on the Illini 16.
Eckdahl then buried the SEC hatchet even deeper when he
scampered the 16 aroHnd left end for his teams second touch touchdown
down touchdown with 6:40 left in the third quarter. Barfield converted his
31st straight PAT.

Eckdahl, UF Blister Illini, 14-0

ECKDAHL SCOHIS HIS FIRST UF TOUCHDOWN
... in top photo, center Mac Steen escorts Eckdahl the first five
yards. In middle photo Guy Dennis eliminates an Illini and the young
quarterback is on his way. Bottom picture shows Eckdahl home
free on 16-yard scoring jaunt.

Monday, September 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator, ]

35



36

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 25,1967

Water Basketball Heads
'67 intramural Slate

The Intramural Program at UF
Is one of the finest in the nation.
Directed by Dean Spurgeon Cherry,
Assistant Dean of the College of
Physical Education, Health, and
Recreation, the program has ex expanded
panded expanded to cover 75 percent of UFs
19,000 students.
This ,years intramurals begin in
the Independent League on Oct. 9
with volleyball.
Besides six leagues for men and
four for women, there are in individual'sports,
dividual'sports, individual'sports, including golf, ten tennis,
nis, tennis, swimming, and handball.
Twenty-one clubs, directed by
Mr. Jack Eckdahl, include water
skiing, judo, karate, sailing, weight
lifting, and fencing. The fratern fraternities
ities fraternities will start with water bas basketball,
ketball, basketball, the dorms, law league and
the Engineers with football, and the
Independents will begin* with vol volleyball,
leyball, volleyball, Mens Director Rayol Rayollyson
lyson Rayollyson said.
Last year Tau Epsilon Phi won
the Orange League championship
while Tau Kappa Epsilon captured
the Blue League title. Dorm area
champs were: Hume (Farrah),
Graham (Henderson), Murphree
(Frame D), and Tolbert (North
IV).
Diamond village will try for a
record third consecutive Indepen Independent
dent Independent title.

FSU Stops
'Bama Streak
Kim Hammond, #£>U*s second
string quarterback playing for the
Injured Gary Pajcic, threw for 280
yards and three touchdowns Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, as the Seminoles ended Ala Alabamas
bamas Alabamas 17-game winning streak by
tying the Crimson Tide in a wild
37-37 battle.
Alabama, the nations second
ranked team in several pre-season
polls, fell behind 14-0 in the games
early stages, but fought back behind
the arm of quarterback Kenny
Stabler.
Ironically, the 37 points scored
against Alabama matches the num number
ber number of points that the squad allowed
all last season.

Another big upset was little-re little-regarded
garded little-regarded Northwesterns win over
powerful Miami, 12-7.
The game entered the fourth
quarter with the score tied 0-0,
when a fumbled punt attempt and a
wild pass play which was caught by
Wildcat quarterback Bill Melzer
resulted in two touchdowns.
In a battle of two national .powers,
Houston topped Michigan State,
37-7.
Speedster Warren McVea sped
48 yards for one score, and
quarterback Dick Woodall tossed
77-and 76-yard touchdown bombs,
as the Cougar offensive machine
dominated play.
All three games were listed as
upsets, but the nations top squad,
Notre Dame, had little trouble as
their offensive giants, Terry Han Hanratty
ratty Hanratty and Jim Seymour helped bomb
California 41-8.
Hanratty passed for two touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns and ran for another as the
Irish extended their win streak to
12 games.

Sororities Kappa Alpha Theta
(Orange League) and Kappa Delta
(Blue League) will defend their
championships of last year. S. W.
Broward (Orange) and W. O. C. I.
(Blue) will try the same in the
Womens Independent League.
Miss Ruby Pye directs the wo womens
mens womens acrivities.
Teams desiring to register
should visit the Intramurals Of Office,
fice, Office, Room 229, Florida Gym,
before 5 p.m. Oct. 2.

All-Stater Now A Gator

Vernon Chewning, a prep all allstate
state allstate basketball player, has signed
a scholarship with UF announced
Director of Athletics Ray Graves.
Vernon was directed to our
attention during the recent prep
all-star game, says Bartlett.
Due to a bad ankle he didnt

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Defense New But Impressive

Floridas new-look defensive
secondary, designed to keep up with
the changing times, has impressed
head coach Ray Graves already.
We decided to put some bovs
back there who could keep pace
with these great receivers you see
on a regular basis now,* says
Graves. This meant taking young
boys who had speed and were ath athletes
letes athletes and putting them in the de defensive
fensive defensive backfield instead of on of offense.
fense. offense.
Thus far the youngsters look
good. Three sophomores, all of
whom run the 100 in less than
10-flat, are standing out.
Steve Tannen, an offensive end
on the freshman team, is a 9.7
sprinter who has the potential to
become an outstanding defensive

play much, but we were really
impressed with his good speed
and excellent outside shot.
Chewning a 6-5, 180-pounder
played at Hillsborough High School
under the direction of former Ga Gator
tor Gator great Bobby Shiver.

back. He lacks only experience,
which is a lot to be lacking in that
critical area.
Mark Ely is fundamentally the
soundest of the youngsters right
now. He is also a speed merchant
and excellent on punt returns. He
is at right halfback.
, Third member of the trio is
Paul Maliska, a prep dash champ champion
ion champion and an all-SEC freshman pick
last year as a flanker. He also
runs the 100 in 9.7.
We know these kids have a lot
to learn and they are going to

UF Basketball Tougher

Fresh from their finest season
ever, UF basketball team faces
their toughest schedule in many
years.
The Gators are scheduled to
play nine Southeastern Conference
opponents twice, and will meet
roundball powers that include:
West Virginia, Wisconsin, St. Jos-

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make some mistakes, says
Graves. But they all have the
traits you want in the defensive
backfleld. They are good athletes,
they can all run like deers and
theyll hit you with a reckless
abandon. Maybe well get some
bombs hit on us early but I pre predict
dict predict over a three-year career these
boys will comprise one of the finest
defensive backfields around.
The veterans in the secondary,
Tom Hungerbuhler and Bobby
Downs, are doing a fine job of
keeping the young boys on a steady
keel and giving them confidence.

ephs of Philadelphia and Florida
State.
Everyone in the SEC will be
stronger this year, says Gator
basketball coach Tommy Bartlett.
Then we will have to face West
Virginia, the finest team in the
Southern Conference and St. Jos Josephs,
ephs, Josephs, who are known for their
great squads.



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37



38

1, The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 25, 1967

Hr s** *' |y \_ *> '#&x. % Jfl
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Arnie Wins
In T-Bird
CLIFTON, N.J. (UPI) Amazing
Arnold Palmer, making a typical
final-round charge, sank a 10-
foot putt on the 18th hole Sunday
to win the $150,000 Thunderbird
Golf Classic when favored Jack
Nicklaus missed a six-footer on
the same green more than an hour
later.
Palmer, who started the final
round five strokes behind the
leader, shot a three-under-par
G 9 for a 72-hole total of 283.
*
UF Fencers
Open Season
his fall the UF Fencing Club
opens its season fresh off major
summer victories. During the
latter part of the winter term, Jose
Sasek, president of the club, swept
to victory in the Sunshine Festival
Foil Tournament, one of the states
major tournaments.
'Alter the term ended, the club
went inactive but was good enough
to put three members in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern United States Sectional
Tournament early in the summer.
- A
Continuing his run of victories,
Sasek swept to an undefeated vic victory
tory victory in the State Foil Tournament
to regain his title as State Foil
Champion. Two other members of
the club placed within the top eight.
A few weeks ago, UF scored an another
other another victory as the club president
won ..the Florida State Open in
Miami. Undoubtedly, this was a
great summer for UF fencing.
As the term opens this fall, the
club is preparing for a big inter intercollegiate
collegiate intercollegiate meet to be held here on
October 14, open to all college
students in Florida.
In addition to this and other tour tournaments,
naments, tournaments, the club again start's its
Novice Program this year. Any
student who desires to learn how to
fence is given free instruction by
the coaches and experienced niem niemers
ers niemers of the club.
Those who would like to join the
club, should sign up Monday and
Wednesday, September 30 and Oct October
ober October 1 at Norman Hall 6ym from
5:00 to 7:00 p.m.

THE GATORS LARRY SMITH

. bounces around right end to pick up one of his 47 yards rushing.

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Graves Impressed
By Sophs Kicking

Bv PAUL KAPLAN
Assistant Sports EdKor :
It was a very confusing game,
to say the least.
The highly touted Gator ground
game was all but brought to a
screeching halt. The exception was
a sophomore quarterback who was
an aerial terror -in high school.
Jackie Eckdahls arm didnt im impress
press impress anyone, but his legs sud suddenly
denly suddenly turned to gold.
Then there was an inexperienced
defensive unit which was to be one
of the teams major pitfalls. The
worriers can now look to the of offense,
fense, offense, because the defensive eleven
more closely resembled the Green
Bay Packers than a group of prac practice
tice practice dummies.
Even head coach Ray Graves
found it difficult pin-pointing a
place to praise his squad which had
just defeated Illinois 14-0 in a
hard-hitting season opener.
Some of our sophomores looked
real good, Graves noted. Boys
like Steve Tannen, Mike ? j.
and Jim Hadley were all over the
field.

But the sophomore that every everyone
one everyone wag interested in was Eck Eckdahl.
dahl. Eckdahl. He scored the points. Graves
m ade it ; cle£r that he was pleased
with Jackies second half perfor performance,
mance, performance, but noted that he still had
two quarterbacks and that both
would see a lot of action this sea season.
son. season.
While scanning the games sta statistics.,
tistics., statistics., Graves made note of his
teams kicking game, another pre preseason
season preseason question mark-
Rentz, wno was twice forced to
kick from deep in his own ter territory,
ritory, territory, punted four times for a
40.3 average.
But defense, won the game for
the Gators, and Graves was proud
of his young crew.
The thing that impressed me
the most is that we shut out a
good offensive club, he said.
This team has a lot of spirit;
well probably lose some games
this year, but it wont be be because
cause because the boys lack the desire.
Graves conceded that it was his
teams best opening game victory
in three or four years, but adds
that the Gators are far from con conference
ference conference contenders.

TROPHIES
On The Spot- Engraving



Quarterback Drama
Still Isnt Solved

By PAUL KAPLAN
Assistant Sports Editor
The plot keeps getting thicker
and thicker. But whats a story
without a climax?
Such is the problem of Florida
football coach Ray Graves. Hes
got two fine quarterbacks in Har Harmon
mon Harmon Wages and Jackie Eckdahl,
but in their 1967 premier per performances,
formances, performances, neither showed the
ability to wrestle top billing.
Right now weve still got two
quarterbacks, Graves said im immediately
mediately immediately following his 14-0 win
over Illinois Saturday. Theyre
just about even.
The statistics confirm Graves
dilemma.
Eckdahl, an exciting but some sometimes
times sometimes erratic sophomore, accented
the clubs fine ground attack with
devil-may-care runs.
His highly touted left arm, how*
ever, failed to connect consist consistently.
ently. consistently.
In a somewhat surprising turn turnabout,
about, turnabout, Wages, a senior, passed for
a respectable ,500 clip through throughout
out throughout the game. He failed, however,
to move the club in key situa situations,
tions, situations, when the big play would
have kept the drive alive.
And here lies the only concrete
clue in the search for a number
one quarterback. Eckdahl posted
the points on the scoreboard
its that simple.
After a scoreless first half
where Wages called all of the
signals, Eckdahl was given his
chance. A few incompletions and
an occasional dropped pass
prompted the local high school
All-America to run for his life.
He headed straight for the goal
line.
Sharing the running chores with
Larry Smith, Eckdahl got the club
going, and finally hit Jack Coons
with a pass on the three yard
line. Smith carried it over with
8:50 remaining in the third quar quarter.
ter. quarter.

Giordano
Loves Contact
Question marks abound at the
U F this year but the Gators do have
one genuine all-star at this spot,
also.
The all-star is senior-Don Gior Giordano,
dano, Giordano, a two-year regular with a
knack for coming up with big plays
and a love of contact with ball
carriers.
Giordano, 6-2, 229, will play left
devensive tackle most of the time.
He will also play guard, at times,
and could wind up playing line linebacker,
backer, linebacker, a spot at which he excelled
in early spring drills.
We know what to expect from
Giordano, hes a truly outstanding
football player, says head coach
Ray Graves. Hadley is the key at
tackle. If he can do the job in our
league, and stay healthy, we will
be in good shape on the first team.
Backing t*hem are junior Mike
Healy of Jacksonville (6-2,218) and
senior DougSplane of Fort Lauder Lauderdale
dale Lauderdale (6-5, 226). Also likely to earn
playing time are junior Paige Cut Cutcliffe
cliffe Cutcliffe from Birmingham and sopho sophomore
more sophomore Lloyd" Turman of Miami.
Offensively, B-Team graduate
Steve Clark of Naples (6-5, 214)
and junio/ Terry Morris of Panama
City (6-2, 219) are the frontrunners
at tackle, which is likely to be a
troublesome position.
Behind them are senior J.D.
Pasteris, whose knees have been
operated upon but who is a capable
first-stringer when healthy. His
return to health would provide a big
boost at this spot. Youngsters
Wayne Griffith (Miami) and Skip
Amelung (Fort Lauderdale) could
figure in the picture also.

Two minutes later, Eckdahl
romped 16 yards for the games
only other score.
It is no secret that Coach Graves
respects, and hopes to capitalize
on the experience of Harmon
Wages. But the man who most
effectively leads the club to and
across the goal line must event eventually
ually eventually prevail.
A club with two rotating quarter quarterbacks
backs quarterbacks can not possibly perform as
efficiently as a team that can
adopt their play to one man. That
man has not yet been chosen but
Jackie Eckdahl might have gotten
the critics nod in the first act.

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ATTENTION: ALL BOWLERS ATTENTION: ALL BOWLERS
LEAGUE APPLICATION FORM (Fill in and return to the Games Area Room G so, Florida
Union NO LATER THAN September 29, 1967)

Type of League
Student (Male) ( )
Student (Female) ( )
Student-Faculty ( )
Faculty-Staff C)
Mixed Doubles ( )
I
Auxiliary
Afternoon Only .....()

Loss Os Naponic Hurt
lllini More Than Heat

By MICHAEL ABRAMS
Alligator Sports Writer
The Fighting lllini ran into an
offensive slush, a defensive slush,
and a personnel slush as Floridas
Gators handed Coach Jim Valek
the first setback of his coaching
career.
Valek, former assistant to Paid
Dietzel at Army, is a warm and
personable newcomer to the Big
Ten. He was calm and deliberate
as he reflected defeat.
No, the heat didnt bother us,

JACKIE ECKDAHL

Name
Address Phone

IMPORTANT: All initial meetings will be held in the Florida Union at 6:30 PM or 9:00 PM
depending upon your choice above, and on the day you chose,.as follows:
Monday Your first meeting will be Monday Oct. 2, Room 235, Ballroom.
Tuesday- Your first meeting will be Tuesday Oct. 3, Room 235, Ballroom.
Wednesday. Your first meeting will be Wednesday Oct. 4, Room 150-D, Cafeteria.
Thursday Your first meeting will be Thursday Oct. 5, Room 150-D, Cafeteria.
Friday Your first meeting will be Friday Oct. 6, Room 150-D, Cafeteria.
* + f *
Fraternities, Sororities & Residence Halls, desiring to form Leagues of their own,
contact Mr. Meeth, Games Area, for special arrangements.
Any Scratch Leagues or organized leagues such as Fla- Village, Staff
Sections, that prefer particular nights, and any other organized groups that
want to Bowl in the Afternoon or form a Church League on Sundays, contact
Mr. Meeth, Games Area, for special arrangements.

CHECK YOUR PREFERENCE:

Time
Ist Shift (6:30 PM) ( )
2nd Shift (9:00 PM) ( )

(LEAGUES WILL BE SANCTIONED
BY COLLEGIATE DIVISION ABC/WIBC AND/OR REGULAR ABC/WIBC)

Monday, September 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

explained Valek, when asked about
the 94 degree field temperature.
It was just that we had a mental
lapse. We were in pretty good shape
for the game.
They are a good, solid team,
Valek said in praise of the vic victorious
torious victorious Gators. They closed us
off when we tried to contain them,
and ran the big plays when they
needed the yardage.
' The loss of starting junior quart quarterback
erback quarterback Bob Naponic was the mishap
for the luckless Illinois. Naponic
was hit in the head in the first

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quarter and had to be taken out.
He couldnt remember any anything,
thing, anything, said Valek.
Naponic completed five of only
10 attempts compared to the Ga Gators
tors Gators Harmon Wages 11 for 21.
During Naponics absence, Jl Jllinois
linois Jllinois substituted Dean Volkman,
an accurate passer with a sore
shoulder.
When Naponic went down we
really didnt have too much of an
offense, he noted,

HARMON WAGES

Day
Monday ( )
Tuesday ( )
Wednesday ( )
Thursday ( )
Friday ..........()

39



40

The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 25, 1967

Streits
shapes the world
wheels

you
meet
nicest
people
on a
HONDA

The Finest
FRIED FISH 5i
AND A
FANCY FOWL :
r i--
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k, *'
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Seven Seas
-r*'
(Seafood And Chicken
0
For Landlubbers)
CALL AHEAD ..
YOUR ORDER WILL
*
BE WAITING

818 W. Univ. Ave.

Player oS the Week
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JACKIE ECKDAHL
-'H
Jackie Eckdahl, former hign School All-America from GHS,
sparked the Gator offense to two third-quarter touchdowns to
lead the University of Florida to a 14-0 victory over opening
game opponent Illinois of the Big Ten.
The 6-2, 182 lb. quarterback accounted for 100 of the 306
total offensive yardage, including a 16 yard touchdown sprint
for the second Florida score.
The left-hander, usually noted for his passing proficiency,
rushed for 74 yards and completed 3 of 10 passes for 26 yards;
several were dropped by intended receivers.
Eckdahl appears to be the heir-apparent to Steve Spur Spurriers
riers Spurriers No. 1 quarterback slot, although Head Coach Ray
Graves is still not convinced. Defensive tackle Don Giordano
9 was a close runner-up in the balloting.
Other nominees were Bobby Downs, Guy Dennis, David
Mann, Brian Jetter, Graham McKeel, Wayne McCall and
Larry Smith.

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