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
Shepherd: Demagogue Or Crusader?

By KATHY KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
President of the Student Body the highest office in
SG; a do-nothing president leading a do-nothing
government.
Student Government a Mickey Mouse organization
that does nothing more than provide a forum for budding
politicians; originally designed to promote and carry out
programs in the interest of the student body.
Sound familiar? They are phrases that have been used
traditionally to describe SG and the office of student body
president.
But how well they apply to the present Charles Shep Shepherds
herds Shepherds administration is questionable.
There are claims that Shepherd, has done more in six
months than most presidents accomplish in one year.

Weather
Mostly Cloudy
High in the 80s
Scattered Showers

Vol. 60, No. 4

WM ||-
111 A
IP IBs aWtear^l.'
Vx-.
STAR GAZING?
Not really. Karen Madsen is admiring
a set of prints now on sale in the J. Wayne
Reitz Union. (Photo by Nick Arroyo.)
Students Will Select '67
Homecoming Sweetheart

For the first time ever, UF
students will get a chance to
directly elect their Homecoming
Sweetheart, Phil Burnett, 1967
Sweetheart Contest Chairman an an*
* an* nounced The three
finalists will be included on the
Fall election ballot, Thursday,
Oct. 19.
A panel of student and admin administration
istration administration judees will narrow the
field down to 10, and then three,
semifinalists. Previously, both

INDEX
Campus Living 5
Editorials 6 7
Features 12, 13
Sports 14-16
Tumbleweeds 3

The
Florida Alligator

finalists and the Sweetheart were
chosen by judging panels.
The entire contest will be held
on this year, marking
another first. Past contests
have been staged at Silver Springs
and Cypress Gardens.
On Oct. 6th ten semifinalists
will be presented at the Brothers
Four Concert in the Florida Gym.
The three finalists will appear
during the LSU game the next day.
The final deadline for entries is
5 p.m. Monday Oct. 2. Entries
may be made out by sponsors in
the Florida Blue Key Office in the
Reitz Union.
The contestant must be a full fulltime
time fulltime Florida coed, at least a
sophomore with a 2.0 average.
Contestants will foi'ow custom customary
ary customary rules concerning chaperones
and no dates.

But, on the other side of the coin, some observers
have felt Shepherds actions are politically based and
that he is using his office as a political springboard to
bigger and better things.
The place to look for the correct analysis is at the
record of the Shepherd administration for the last six
months.
During the spring elections, Shepherd campaigned with
a promise to raise hell if a tuition hike for the state
universities were implemented.
Governor Claude Kirk, by vetoing the legislatures
budget, forced consideration of a $l5O tuition hike by the
Budget Commission and the legislature. Shepherd--and
others protested.
On Shepherds suggestion, the student body presidents
from five state universities, Florida State, South Florida,
Florida Atlantic, and Florida A and M, met to protest
the hike.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Univc, ? 'y of Florida, Gainesville

ANALYSIS

Senate To Consider
Conduct Code Today

The revised Code of Student Conduct will go before the Faculty Senate at 3 p.m. today.
The revised code restricts jurisdiction over UF students to campus-oriented activities.
The code came before the Faculty Senate this summer but was referred back to the Senate Student
Affairs Committee. Dr. V. W. Clark, professor of law objected to some of the technical wording.

The code, spelling out the boun boundaries
daries boundaries of University authority,
states action can only be taken
against violations on the campus
or university owned property, at
University-sponsored activities,
at official functions of Univer University-chartered
sity-chartered University-chartered organizations and
at the campus of any other college
or university.
Dr. Max Tyler, who will pre present
sent present the code to the Senate,
said it had the support of many
persons.
I am hopeful; I would like
to see the code passed, Tyler
said. The code has the tacit
support of the administration.
President Stephen C. OCon OConnell
nell OConnell has studied the code re revision
vision revision and suggested several
changes in wording after study studying
ing studying the document for legal loop loopholes.
holes. loopholes.
Vice President of Student Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Lester Hale, central figure
in student rights controversy last
year, will explain the new code
to the senate members.
Dr. Harold B. Clard, secre secretary
tary secretary of the UF Chapter of Am American
erican American Association of University
Professors, said he thought the
code would probably pass if was
correct in legal phrasing.
The revised code also protects
the student from double juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction in most cases.
A student may be referred
to the Committee on Student Con Conduct
duct Conduct or tq the Honor Court when,
the code states:
he is formally charged with
commission of a serous
crime and his continued presence
at the University is potentialy
dangerous
there strong evidence that

Calling themselves the Council of Student Body Presi Presidents
dents Presidents (CSBP), they began soliciting support.
In addition to writing letters to legislators, parents,
and students for support, they held news conferences,
registered as lobbyists, and circulated petitions.
The most significant thing we did was to threaten to
march upon the capital if tuition were raised, said Shep Shepherd.
herd. Shepherd. It prevented the Democrats from escaping from
the blame for the tuition hike. It implicated them as
well.
I dont think a march of 200 students upon the capital
was that effective, said a high-ranking official of SG.
If anything, it would show the immaturity of the
students.
Whether the threatened march actually did pin respon responsibility
sibility responsibility for university finances on both the Democrats and
the Republicans, or whether it was concern over wide
publicity that the march received, the results were the
same. No matter what its reasons, the legislature held
the state tuition to a maximum of $125.
(SEE CSBP PAGE 2)

he may have violated a local,
state or federal law but civil
authorities have not taken jur jurisdiction
isdiction jurisdiction or imposed penalties;
he is reported to the Univer University
sity University for misconduct which in the
opinion of the Advisory Subcom Subcommittee

AFTER COMPUTER CHAOS

Normality Returns

By STEVE ROBITAILLE
Alligator Staff Writer
Life on the UF campus is finally
getting back to normal, following
a week of adjustment to the com computerized
puterized computerized registration program.
Most of the 3,000 students in involved
volved involved in the confusion spent the
week trying to adjust to their
class schedules.
The computer registration was
tried this year because in the
past, on large campuses such as
the University of Indiana, it has
proven easier than conventional
methods of registration. Al Although
though Although the change to the new

SDS Leader Arrested

Alan Levin, controversial liberal campus leader and former chairman
of SDS (Students for Democratic Society), was arrested by Gainesville
police Wednesday afternoon at his house at 1360 K.E. 2nd St.
The arrest stemmed from an incident last summer, in which Levin
and a group of his associates hung a loud speaker from a car window
and drove through Gainesville urging people not to join the armed
services and to avoid the draft. The group also distributed pamphlets
that paralleled the spoken message.
Levin was booked and put in jail on the charge of disobeying a city
ordinance which prohibits the operation of a mobile broadcasting
studio without a license. Levin said that he had been told by Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville police last summer that a license was not necessary.

Inside
Date Tickets
For LSU Game
Go On Sale Today
See Story Page 4

September 28, 1967

mittee Subcommittee on Student Conduct of the
Committee of Student Affairs Is
deemed to be flagrant or repe repetitive
titive repetitive and overtly prejudicial to
the academic functions or re reputation
putation reputation of the University com community.
munity. community.

system did present many prob problems
lems problems of adjustment, eventually
the computerized system should
provide the easiest and most
efficient method of registration
on a large campus.
An analysis of the situation
shows that most of the 3,000
problems resulted from failure of
students to follow one or more
of four prescribed steps.
Some overlooked the class
status board before registering.
Others tried outfoxing the com computer
puter computer by deliberately filling in
unavail able cou rs es and ti mes.



The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 28, 1967

Page 2

Bulletin News

State National, International News

State Teacher Walkout Seen
TAMPA, FLA. (UPI) -- A mass teacher walkout in November
was predicted Wednesday by Charles Perry, an educational specialist
in the governors office.
Perry said at present it appears such a walkout will certainly
be statewide and indicated the state already has begun a study of
possible court action.
Lodge Backs Total Invasion
0
PITTSBURGH (UPI) Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday advocated a United States invasion of North Vietnam and bombing
of every conceivable target in the north.
In a luncheon speech before the World Affairs Council of Pitts Pittsburgh,
burgh, Pittsburgh, Lodge said, however, he would not urge bombing areas that
might enlarge the conflict into World War lll.
EOA Victorious In Senate
WASHINGTON (UPI) The Johnson Administration won a major
victory Wednesday in its fight to preserve the Office of Economic
Opportunity when the Senate defeated a Republican-led effort to
divest the antipoverty agency of Operation Headstart.
Schoolyard Crash Kills 3
DALLAS (UPI) An Aeronautics company plane crashed into
a school playground in Dallas suburb Wednesday 20 minutes after
students were dismissed early for a teachers meeting.
Police said they believed seven persons were killed, at least three
of them children.
The plane apparently missed a runway at Dallas Love Field and
crashed about 3:30 p.m. the time students at Bradfield elementary
school in the suburb of Highland Park would have been getting out of
school.

*6UNS JL
HATS (111
BOOTS W
Finest Selection of Levi's, B
Jeans, and Casuals B
Fn Gainesville fjj
si
4821 N.W. 6th Street At Hiway 441
Open 8 AM to 6 PM Mondays through Saturday-
Open Fridays Till ? PM

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 Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement apfiears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several limes. Notices for correction must tie given before next Insertion.
THE FI. OKI DA ALI.ICATOH is the official studentt"neWSpa(sef*of the University of
Florida 2nd Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Hulldlng, University
of Florida, Gainesville, Hi, 32C01. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

CSBP : Publicity Move?

from page one
The CSBP, vfriich originally
was formed only to deal with the
tuition hike will remain in exist existence
ence existence to coordinate policy for
students in state universities.
It will, according to Shepherd,
be a lobby group for education
and for students on a state level,
going through legal channels.
I have mixed feelings about
it (CSBP), said Greg Johnson,
United Party floor leader in Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council. It did some
b
good for students.
But Im afraid he (Shepherd)
is using it as a political forum.
Hes letting too much of his own
political future get involved.
Sources in Legislative Council
say Shepherd never asked any
groups representative of the uni university
versity university to back his actions in the
CSBP. No proposals were ever
submitted to Leg Council for
ratification.
He shouldnt assume to speak
for the students of this university

For the 19th consecutive year, we've
replaced the bug.
With another bug.
To those of you who expected some something
thing something fancier, sorry. (The '6B looks jusf
like the '67 crossed out above.) %
'=* Tthose of you who now own a VW, 4
congratulations. (Once againyourmode!
has not gone out of style.)
To those of you who've been thinking
about buying a new one, nice thinking.
The front seats are more comfortable.

y oiy-ys, > ow > >
Its been replaced

On Display, Friday, Sept. 29th
MILLER-BROWN
MOTORS INC. §.
4222 N.W. 13 St., Gainesville

without legitimacy, said John Johnson.
son. Johnson.
According to Johnson, Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd would have done well to ask
backing from Leg Council due to
the fact that he was a minority
president who had received only
about 45% of the votes cast.

mn k n sHAKf
U3L a TFlmjo£
FEATURING-QUICK, COURTEOUS CURB SERVICE
DINING ROOM
COUNTER
CARRY OUT
Open Til 1 AM
1610 S.W. 13th St.

(They have built-in headrests.!
The windshield wipers are much more
efficient. (They're larger.)
Even the shifting is easier. (We put a
decal on the window to show you how.)
All in all, we feel that the 36 nice little
changes on this year's Volkswagen make
it the best ever.
Os course, every year we build the
"perfect" Volkswagen.
And then we do a masterful job of
proving ourselves wrong.

It means that most of the
people who voted in the spring
election actually backed someone,
else, Johnson said. Heshould
be certain that he has a little more
support now for his actions if he
is going to speak for the
university.



Shepherd
Receiving
Hate-Mail

By STEVE ROBITAILLE
Alligator Staff Writer
Ever since Student Body Pres President
ident President Charles Shepherd took of office,
fice, office, he has been the target of
vociferous letter-writers. Some
of the letters have been serious
while others have been the work
of kooks.
Shepherd once found a letter
in his law school mailbox which
threatened to ruin his future in
practicing law in Florida. The
writer was opposed to the posi position
tion position he had taken of the contro controversial
versial controversial card section -a.t football
games and labled Shepherd as un unloyal
loyal unloyal to all lawyers and law stu students.
dents. students.
Almost once a month Shepherd
receives a hand-written letter on
fine tissue paper from a man in
California who refers to himself
as simply Chevelier. These let letters
ters letters usually include quotations
from the Bible as well as words
of wisdom from Chevelier him himself.
self. himself.
During the Israeli War he re received
ceived received a letter from a New York
Group asking him to please take
a stand on the Mid-East Crisis.
They asked him to organize some
support for the Israeli cause.
One woman wrote that she
wanted to reform the world
through prayer and song. Her let letter
ter letter was adorned with glittering
stars and included personal
poems for Shepherd.
On May 18 of this year Lt.
Col. Kura O. Ball, U.S. Army,
(Retd) wrote Shepherd criticiz criticizing
ing criticizing his irresponsive letter
in which he (Shepherd) criticized
Governor Kirk on the lack of
funds for state universities.
Ball wrote, lt is suggested
that you leave the U. of Florida...
and go to one of the states, you
mention, wherein the taxpayer is
.willing to give his all to juve juvenile
nile juvenile delinquents .
* *
Experts believe the first guns
were made in North Africa
about 1250. possibly by the
Arabs
*
The avocado is the oldest
fruit crop in Florida, where it
was introduced by the Spanish.

WE SURE MISSED
YOU- m
: BREAKFAST LUNCH OR
, DINNER
L
just r
V 2 BLOCK FROM CAMPUS
Daily Lunch Special,
W th Drink 95'

TUMBLEWEEDS By TOM RYAN

' f .OOK WHAT I BRUNSON T~ [ H ..ANP SUCH [ ) ANP WHAT PRECIOUS VIOLETS \i
VJOO, LITTLE PIGEON] ( \\ // gORGEOUSZINNIAS / ANP LILLIES ANPMARIGOLPSANP. J'l
7- /OH, HULKING HAWK! W PEONIES ANP ROSES ~~ ._/ \\ CCA

Police Assist
Heart Victim

Two UF campus policemen
were instrumental in saving the
life of a heart attack victim
Wednesday afternoon.
Officers R. L. Lambert and
Ray Dean were dispatched to
Sorority Row' on Eighth Avenue
on the report that a man had
a heart attack in his car.
When the officers arrived at
1:38 p.m. they found Theron Gil Gilbert
bert Gilbert Terry, a resident of High
Springs, who works in Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, slumped over the wheel.
He had already stopped breath breathing.
ing. breathing.
Officer Lambert drove the vic victim
tim victim to the J. Hillis Miller Med Medical
ical Medical Center while Dean performed
a cardiac massage.
Terry underwent treatment in
the emergency room for over
30 minutes before he began
breathing again. He stayed in
the emergency room for almost
two hours.
Terrys condition is listed as
critical. He is in the intensive
care unit.
Skiddy
COLLEGE STATION. Tex.
(tJPT) lt takes only one onefifth
fifth onefifth of an inch of water on
the road to turn your car into
a boat, especially with bad
tires. Texas A&M University
reports
When a vehicle travels on
roads covered with as little as
one-fifth inch of water, slush,
oil or even mud the front
wheels can ride the surface of
the fluid .just like a surf surfboard
board surfboard or water skis on a lake,
the University said

K is CM
Office Equipment
The Best For Service, Too
GO4 N Main

Mean
Machine.
HR* j* : Wsf
Horo s the mecii*i OTie. hondci
HONDA
See tnp lr.visible Circl-c" color fur.i a; your local Honda'dealer. Pick up a color brochure and
safety pamphlet, or vvrte American Honda MotorCp Inc.. Dept C-9, Box 50, Gardena. Calif. 90247. 1967,.AHM

Thursday. September 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 28, 1967

WITH INFIRMARY PHYSICIANS

Appointments Available

Students can now ask for the doctor of their
choice in the UF Infirmary, according to Dr. Wil Wilmer
mer Wilmer J. Coggins, director of student health.

1,000 Date Tickets For LSU
Selling Today At Gate 13
About 1,000 non-student dabs tickets for the Florida-LSU game
will be available to students nft sitting in blocs, when eight ticket
windows are opened at Gate 13 at2:3op.m. today, Athletic Department
officials announced.
About 2,400 date tickets are to go to the bloc groups which includes
GO per cent of the student body.
A picture ID card, plus the brown fee card must be presented to
get a reserve seat assignment," said Charles Goodyear, athletic
department business manager. "To get a seat assignment for a student
date, the picture ID and brown fee card of your date must also be
shown. (Those who dy not yet have their IDs must go directly to
the Athletic Department* 1 )
Each student can obtain a maximum of two seat assignments."
Ticket windows will be open till 9 p.m. tonight. Fridays schedule
is set from 1-5 p.m. Next week, all remaining tickets will cost $6.
"AH possible steps are being taken to prevent long lines from
forming." said Goodyear.
This proceedure of obtaining tickets nine and eight days before the
game will be in effect during the entire football season.

HILLEL FOUNDATION
HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
ROSH HASH AN AH
OCT. 4-6
Oct. 4 Medical Center Aud. 7:30 p.m.
Oct. 5 Hillel 7.30 p.m.
Oct. 6 Hillel 9:30 a.m.
~ I ..
All Persons Desiring Deserved Seats Sunday, Oct. l\ 11 a.m. 2 p.m.
or Evening Services Must Obtain Tickets Monday, Oct. 2; 2 p.m. 5 p.m.
At Hillel Foundation, 1G NW 18 St.
LIMITED NUMBER OF TICKETS AVAILABLE

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2 A Q 1H C 'THE HOME OF
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7:00 Klfleman MOVIE Ml,? 1 Famfly"' 2 What-s New MAKE BETTER GRADES
7:30 Daniel Boone (Stella) Daniel Daniel French Chef
.00 STTBCT S 2 SS St udv To Wonderful
.30 7 o,. Background F.M. Music
9:00 Iron sides Movie That Girl Ironsides American
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9*30 Dragnet (Cat on a Peyton Place Dragnet
Hot Tin flfi
10:00 Dean Martin Hoof) Dean Martin Dean Martin
10:30 Dean Martin Dean Martin Dean Martin J
11:00 News
11:30 Johnny Carson Stranger) Johnny Carson Johnny Carson I
FLORIDAS PIONEER FM DEALER
Fearless Forecast PREFORMANCE GUARANTEEDBY COUCHS
Elizabeth Tavior w.i,ir CL p, Z OWN ZENITH FM SERVICE DEPARTMENT
nuzaDetn laylor Wilder Todd Fisher Burton stars in Tennessee
Williams Cat on a Hot Tin Hoof. Nominated for six Oscars the
film is considered one of Taylors best. CUUtrl Q Phone 376-7171

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer

A more complete staff and an expanded appoint appointment
ment appointment system are making it possible for students
to have a family doctor" at UF he said.

This system was inaugurated
in the spring by Dr. William Hall,
former infirmary director, who
resigned Sept. 1. This is the
first time it has operated under
a full staff and the direction of
Coggins.
Under this system, students
are encouraged to make appoint appointments
ments appointments in advance and request
their favorite doctor. New stu students
dents students are assigned to a doctor
the first time; then, they can
choose a doctor for subsequent
appointments.
"Our phone service is very
limited," he said. "So wed like
students to come in person to
make appointments." Office
hours are B:3(La.m. 4:30 p.m.
Monday through Friday, and 8:30
a.m. noon on Saturday.
The infirmary is now staffed
by eight general physicians and
two psychiatrists. Coggins said
there are plans to add another
physician and a psychiatrist in
January and still another phy physician
sician physician in March.

| Stadium Listening Party Sat. |
- : t
Gator fans who cannot travel to Jackson this weekend to watch
the Florida-Mississippi game can get a blow by blow account
anyway by coming to the stadium at 8 p.m. Friday for a listen listening
ing listening party.
The. alternate cheerleaders will be on hand to lead cheers
and get the fans fired up, and the Gator band will perform prior
to game time.
There will also be action on the football field as the cheer cheerleaders
leaders cheerleaders move the ball up and down the field to correspond with
the piped-in account of the action in Jackson.
A long-distance pre-game phone call from Coach Ray Graves
and several members of the football team will highlight the
evening.
There is no admission and free Cokes and coffee will be served,
compliments of Graves.

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GET YOUR OWN COPY TODAY.
WEBSTERS SEVENTH NEW COLLEGIATE
Youll recognize it by the bright red jacket.



CAMPUS
LIVING

Thursday, September 28, 1007, The Florida Alligator,

When rumors began filtering
'into the Alligatoi that Student
Body President Charlie Shepherd
and his three roommates had
spent siiG on- food i n onl-y two
weeks, female curiosity event eventually
ually eventually led me to Marc Click, room roommate,
mate, roommate, head chef, and aide-de aide-decamp
camp aide-decamp in the Shepherd domain.
According to Click, the money
was spent on necessary condi condiments.
ments. condiments.
You might say we eat very
well. We put X amount of money
each into a fund then go
shopping, explained Click.
A typical meal at the French
Quarters apartment would con consist
sist consist of Marcs Chicken Oregano,
Caesar Shepherd Salad, bread,
ice tea or coke, and a dessert,
as Charlies Butter Brickie Cake,
a combination of cake mix and
Charlies personal touch.
Some favorite recipes include:
POKK CHOPS A LA
CLICK
Brown as many pork
chops as desired. Slice
potatoes, add chopped
onions, and place in pan
with chops. Pourtoma Pourtomatoe
toe Pourtomatoe sauce over mixture.
Cover tightly with tin
foil. Bake in 300 degree
Fahrenheit oven for
appx. 1 hour. Stir oc occassionally,
cassionally, occassionally, replacing
foil securely so steam is
retained.

BAKED SPAGHETTI
Prepare desired meat
sauce. Pour over cooked

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SALAMI 1.35 1.85- MUSHROOM 1.90 1.95
GARLIC 1.25 1.79 DEUX 1.99 2.55
COMBINATION (ANY TWO' 1.00 o -v* >
PASTA :
SPAGHETTI MEAT BALLS 1.Y5 RAVIOL I MEAT BALLS LASAGNE OR MANICOTTI (.25
SPAGHETTI MEAT SAUCE 1.25 RAVIOLI MEAT SAUCE
AI I ABQV! ORDERS COME WITH GARLIC BREAD
ITALIAN HOAGY SANDWICHES
ON ITALIAN VIENNA BREAD
..RAT BA 1 I H< >A(iV 4 .75 Includes, Salami, Ham, Pickles, Onions
.LAI IAN SA. AG I AND El IPl.iS IK >AGY .85 Peppers, Tomatoes, Chee/.e,
GINOS EOoT-LONG HOAGY .85 Italian Oils and Seasoning
SALADS DRINKS
(ALL. SORT DRINKS ARE "12 O/.. SNAP-TOP CANS)
UI'A I IAN '!< iSS! DA \! AD .10
POTATO S\! ai 35 C(jKI. SPRITE LAB
- \ ORANG E FRESCA 20

Recipe Hints

spaghetti in a pan. Cover
with mozzarella cheese.
Bake in moderate oven
.(about 300 FA
STI.'AWBLI.i Y VODKA
MILKSHAKE
Combine fresh straw strawberries
berries strawberries (frozen it out-,
01-season), vanilla ice
cream, and vodka to
taste in a blender.
Blend. Serve cold.
Besides desserts, Charlie
specializes in gravies. One
room mates favorite dish is white
navy beans with hambone, typical
of the Southern fare these
bachelors often prepare. Other
main dishes include meat loaf
(good for disposal of leftovers),
ham, and veal parmesian.
The foursome eat their meals
amidst a decor of fishnet, silver
wine cooler (wine is served on
special occasions), a barrel barrelshaped
shaped barrelshaped bar, sterling cordial set,
and other oddsandends retrieved
from their homes.
Click said anyone further in interested
terested interested in secret recipes from
the home of the student president
can call into Code-a-phone, 367-
4001, and their wish will be
granted.

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
ORGANIZATION
Testimony Meetings
Every Thursday 5:15 p.m.
ALL ARE WELCOME
Room 357, FU

Ur Students Respond
To SG Code-A-Phone

Page 5

RIDING STABLE
Western Parties & Hay Rides
Horses For All Occasions
372-8460 SE Ist Street

Student Governments Code-A-
Phone, installed last week so that
students and faculty can ca 1
376-4001 at any time to register
a complaint, ask a question or
offer a suggestion, has already
proved its worth, according to
coordinator Charles Gore.
Since the first announcement,
more than 20 calls have come in
and been processed by the Code-
A-Phone staff of volunteer sec secretaries.
retaries. secretaries.
One student inquired about a
previous request that SG put
down security deposits for
students renting apartments. He
was advised by letter that SG
has set up a loan program for
students to borrow from for
deposits.
Several complaints have been
recorded about student seating at
football games, and a complaint
about the plumbing in a dorm
was referred to Dr. hiker, dir director
ector director of Student Housing, for
action.
On a lighter vein, one coed
called to ask that the library
get shorter tables .for short
students.
Regardless of the type of call,
Gore announced that the code-a code-a-phone
phone code-a-phone will remain to serve UF
students.

- Wf
- "* ;
jm&w Wpjm
.. mrf
: jBK? pflr "#*
** w ~"
(Photo by Mike Huddleston)
CODE-A-PHONE
. . and pretty JoAnn Langworthy

Straight Thru
with no changes
enroute to
SARASOTA
FT. MYERS
NEW YORK
Best serviceBest buses
v
New faster schedules via
Trailways and Interstate routes
Why hurry, scurry, get up in the airl!. Trail ways takes you
from downtown to downtown, and no waiting. And now
look at the low fares beloyv.
NEARBY OR NATIONWIDE
ST. PETERSBURG 54^5
5 convenient trips daily
FT. MYERS $7.40
The orily Thru service
-NEW YOPTRT- $32.30
Faster Thru service -- short route
DENVER sf>4.3o
Silver Eagle service -- only i change via
Memphis
TAMIAMI TRAILWAYS
527 W. Univ. Ave. 372-6327
Trailways:
0 easiest travel
- on earth
. -L W ~M f



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 28, 1967

> The
Florida Alligator
To Let The People Know
J\ll Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
\ Managing Editor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich r Bob Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
Hm Florida Alligator** official position on laaues la 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.

The Faculty Senate will
vote today on the revised
Code of Student Conduct.
Dr. Harold B c Clark, se secretary
cretary secretary of the UF Chapter
of the American Associa Association
tion Association of University Profes Professors,
sors, Professors, has said he is anx anxious
ious anxious that it (the code) pass
the way its written.
We agree with Clark and
hope that a majority of the
facu Ity senate sees things
our way.
On a note of optimism,
Dr. Clark said I dont
think there will be very
substantial opposition. The
greatest difficulty will in involve
volve involve semantic disagree disagreements.
ments. disagreements. I think the way its
written now is well done.
We agree.
New UF President Ste Stephen
phen Stephen C. OConnell probably
agrees with us too.

Saturday Classes Needed

Many UF students have
become upset by the pros prospect
pect prospect of going to school on
the first three Saturdays
of the winter quarter.
They shouldnt be.
Last year Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz, former UF presi president,
dent, president, realized that under
the quarter system each
session would have to be
a minimum of 10 weeks
long if educational goals
were to be met.
To insure that students
get a full 10 weeks of class classes
es classes during the nine-and nine-andone
one nine-andone half calendar week long longwinter
winter longwinter quarter, he stipu stipulate
late stipulate d that students wou 1 d
attend classes on the first

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. Jean Mamlin.
STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS: Nick Arroyo, Mike Huddleston

Vote Yes Today

Last Sunday the new
president said I think the
matter of peoples rights
is always very specific and
it is impossible for me
to generalize about itother
than to say what I said at
freshman orientation. That
is that we will give the
greatest amount of freedom
that is possible. The (stu (students)
dents) (students) have it anyway,
every citizen does.
OConnell ought to know.
He is, after all, chief jus justice
tice justice of the Florida Supr n j
C ourt.
A vote for the revised
conduct code will be a vote
for progress. We hope that
a progressive community
of teacher-scholars will
act affirmatively today and
help stidenl-i i.i their drive
for greater personal rights
and freedom.

three Saturdays following
the Christmas recess.
Dr. Reitz apparently act acted
ed acted with the best interests
of the student body in mind.
He wanted to guarantee that
no student would be short shortchanged
changed shortchanged by the shorter cal calendar
endar calendar length of the winter
quarter.
W'e approve, even though
we know that weekend
classes will be a hardship,
if not only an annoyance,
to many members of the
student body, faculty and
staff.
Education requires an
occassional sacrifice.' All
of life s be tie r thing s come
at higher prices.

THE MAGIC PUMPKIN

Scornful Feedback

Communication has be become
come become increasingly complex
in our increasingly compli complicated
cated complicated society. Today more
than 100,000 people around
the world daily work at
uncovering, explaining and
presenting the cascading
wave of news.
In a very large sense, the
communications industry
has become a giant mon monster
ster monster fed by the nickles,
dimes and pennies of the
people who seek to know.
Germaine to the com communications
munications communications art is the con concept
cept concept of feedback; the idea
that the reporter-writer
can get some response
from his readers, or lis listeners,
teners, listeners, and learn if he
is adequately expressing
what he wishes to say.
Here at the UF, feed feedback,
back, feedback, if not reporter reporterreader
reader reporterreader com munication, has
reached a fine point. Read Readers,
ers, Readers, right or wrong, seem seemingly*
ingly* seemingly* find it necessary to
be critical of every thought
a writer possess.
Perhaps this is good. But
frequently the tone of the
feedback is so intensely
opposed to not only the
writers position, but also
the writer himself, that
the feedback is lost in a
gust of scorn.
Now, reporters are sup supposed
posed supposed to have tough skins
and most do. But, this
doesnt mean, that abusive

BY HARVEY ALPER

letters, so caught up in
their own ire that they
dwell on the writers per personality
sonality personality and not his pos position,
ition, position, have any place in
com m unications.
Personal abuse does not
constitute feedback.
Undoubtedly, on this
campus, there is someone
who will read this short
offering and immediately
sit down and write a scath scathing
ing scathing letter attacking the
writer.
This person (or persons)
is welcome to do so. This
writer, for one, has sur survived
vived survived several storms of
person derision without a
scar on his psyche.
To put it rather blunt bluntly,
ly, bluntly, when you write a great
deal and report frequently
on the days quota of news,
you come to realize very
quickly that there are a
lot' of nuts in the world.
"Howev£r7 this realiza realization
tion realization never dims the burning
light in every writers
heart to know what his
thinking readers find bad
or good about his work.
Therefore this writer
would like to hear from
his readers.
The nuts wont annoy him
because he knows how to
use the trash pail. File
13 is the worlds greatest
answer to the cries of the
undirected lunes.



Earthbound
ADVANCEMENT IS IMPOSSIBLE
TODAY |N THE CORPORATE
STRUCTURE WITH
EVERYONE 3W OT f^JI
R>? himself.

anp seniority is m
IMPOKTAMr JOINT To
beweweer. APreft y Jk
LOT OF TIME

OPEN FORUM:
JkLui ad "DtMrf
There is no hope for the complacent man.

Orientation Timetable
Raises Students Ire

MR. EDITOR:
Last weeks freshman orienta orientation
tion orientation program was poorly con conducted
ducted conducted and left much to be de desired.
sired. desired. Many of the speeches could
have been dispensed with and a
place more pleasant than the
boiling gymnasium should have

FRATERNITY
PICNIC

1. TEP should finance the en entire
tire entire affair.
2. Lamba Chi should enjoy.
Eat and enjoy!
3. Chi Omega can make the
chicken soup (my grandmother
has the most fantastic recipe).
4. Sigma Nu can plan the field
day events.
5. TKE can buy the Corned
Beef and Pastrami.
6. Kappa Alpha can supply
the beer.**--
7. 'Phi Delta Theta could pos possibly
sibly possibly supply the potato salad.
8. Tri-delts can supply the
napkins in case things get messy.
9. AEPhi should supply
plastic knives, forks, and spoons.
10. The Sigma Kappas should
supply the Alka-Selt/.er.
11. The Kappa Sigs should re remember
member remember they are not the Sigma
Kappas:

been chosen for the large group
meetings.
As a freshman I had many
questions which my group leader
was unable to answer. However,
my greatest grievance is that
there was little time to rest
between the battery of tests which

12. ZTA can bring after 1
dinner mints to make sure every everything.
thing. everything.
13. Sigma Chi can learn how
to enjoy a real ethnic fuhction.
14. The ATOs can play
bridge.
15. The Pi Lambdas, Phi
Kapps (psi and tau), SPE, SAE
(could paint their lion a different
color. That black is hidious),
could plan next years U.S.G.
(government for and by the stu students)
dents) students) election.
IG. The DGs, KATs, KDs,
Phi Mus, AOPi, and AXG can
hope that it doesnt rain.
17. Everyone should come!
Bring their own mustard, bread
(white, rye, and otherwise), salt,
pepper, catsup, and radios. Cars
would be helpful, baggies useful,
and garbage cans necessary.

n'S UNFAIR- THOSE
HIGHER OP NSJER
&m YOU A
THEYRE AfRAIP r~*j3
FOR thqrovjaj K/y}
Positions... W'

SOREV.Y, NO ONE EXPECTS
Mr TO LET ALL My
PERSONAL.
SACRIFICED ip
60TOWASir.

were administered. Such examin examinations
ations examinations are not an accurate mea measure
sure measure of a students ability when
they are forced upon him at a
time when he is tired from
traveling, unlacking, and running
from meeting to meeting. Stu Students
dents Students would achieve higher
scores of such examinations were
administered two or three weeks
after the beginning of the quar quarter.
ter. quarter. After a few weeks of classes
most students would find them themselves
selves themselves in a better position to take
tests, employing their full ability
since they would have had an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to become re-accus re-accustomed
tomed re-accustomed to such educational un undertakings.
dertakings. undertakings. Directly related to
this grievance is t|he fact that
in my particular dormitory sec section
tion section the members were required
to attend a twelve mid-night at
a time when we all needed sleep
to enable us to do our best on
the next days examinations.
Needless to say there are many
other legitimate grievances.
Perhaps rut of the faults and
shortcomings of this years or orientation
ientation orientation program the faculty and
other campus officials will be
in a better position to redesign
next years program and thus con contribute
tribute contribute to a healthier, happier,
better adjusted, and more alert
entering freshman class.
BRUCE DAVTDALPEP, lUC

Thursday, September 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

GRANTED,
A, COTAIN
tte/fcURt OF
3t>g security
NECESSARt V~/

IN THIS DO6-£AT-DO6
WORLD OF TOtVW > 'TH6>-X^
ONLY WAV 16 STAY
AHeAP ig to prw
LOOK oor R)R \b/
YOURSELF.

Racial Challenge
By IRA BRUKNER
Alligator Columnist
A few days ago I was told by a person who I am sure felt it
his duty to inform the world of what he had just read, that Dean
Rusks daughter married a Negro.
I just assumed out of the normal arrangement that she mar married
ried married a man.
My informers tone sounded as if she had gone into holy wed wedlock
lock wedlock with a foreign creature whose race occuppied a very low
rung on the social ladder and whose future prospects were
very dim. Did she ? After all, she is the daughter of the Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of State.
AND WHAT ABOUT the mate this foreign creature is to share
his bed with? That aspect of the union seemed to be of little
consequence to much of our mass media. However, it is still
true that the bride is Caucasoid and her father is Dean Rusk.
A few weeks ago I was told by no one in particular, but by
everyone in general including McLuhans electronic mosaic,
the TV (at least eight times daily) that Lynda Bird was getting
married to (by the normal arrangement) some guy. There was
Ino appositive after his name. It said neither Caucasian, Mon Mongoloid,
goloid, Mongoloid, or Negroid.
t However, I would be willing to wager that many of us through
lour WASP oriented thought patterns probably assumed that he
I was Caucasian. If not, our repetitive media has inculcated the
I fact that if it doesnt say John Brown, Negro, its the one John
| Brown that our society accepts without any labels.
I IN SHEER NAIVETE I ask why didnt it say in Lyndas numerous
I announcements (those devoid of pictures) that she was marrying
I some man, Caucasian. Or even better yet why wasnt the racial
I identification omitted in Rusks announcement? Are we so ob-
Isessed with singling out those who are colorblind or who have
| become so by various means in order to secure our taboo over
I them securely and early?
The overriding issue in my mind is if we are in the twentieth
I century or if we are in the ante-bellum days of the Republic;
} Faulkner said that to live anywhere in the world of A.D.~ 1955
land be against equality because of race color, is like living
|in Alaska and being against snow.
| When can we even begin to believe that statement?
ALTHOUGH THERE are growing numbers of people who are
I going colorblind, a welcome infection, it seems that love is
II becoming a potent catalyst. No amount of rioting can bring that
|| deep personal ecstasy en-masse that love can produce. Mu Mull
ll Mull tual Understanding. But how can you even begin to approach
|| someone when he is destroying your home and and boycotting
|| your business. Try going colorblind and give the onetime Negroes
11 what you gave the onetime Caucasians. In short, see no colors.
|| I dont need to pose as Solomon to tell you of the penetrating
||force of love, but I would like to urge some of you to let it run
j|lts natural course. I am not advocating that Mongolians relent relent||lessly
||lessly relent||lessly seek Frenchmen or Caucasoids actively pursue North
|| Vietnamese. tv
I? What I am advocating is, however, that we respect ones in in||dividual
||dividual in||dividual choice, that we expose ourselves to infectious color color||blindiosis,
||blindiosis, color||blindiosis, and that we dont label ones race anything except
ilhuman.

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
-
1964 MO-PED, excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Ideal for around campus
transportation. Has rain coven
S6O, 378-4920 after 6 p.m. (A (A---1
--1- (A---1
MOTORCYCLE: 1967 Yamaha
305; excellent condition, $575.
372-4637. (A-162-3t-c)
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)
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)
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. (A-100^lOt-c)
STERO COMPONENTS, Bogen
Am-Fm radio, amplifer, Garrard
Changer, Two cabinet mounted Un University
iversity University Speakers. Best Offer. 376-
8508. (A- 161-st-c)
FOR SALE: 1966 Honda 450. See
to appreciate. 134 NW 15th ITer ITerrace
race ITerrace after 5 p.m. (A-161-lOt-c)
MICRO NIKKOR 55mm LENS, lea leather
ther leather case, UV-filter, M-extension
ring, perfect condition $l7O. Nik Nikkon
kon Nikkon F model 111 Lightmeter &
Booster, unused S4O. Both for
S2OO. Call 378-4845 after 6 p.m.
(A-161-3t-c)
TWO REGULATION 4 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)
STEREO SPEAKERS. Set of two.
$40.00. Call evenings between
7:00 and 9:00. 378-6693. (A (A---1
--1- (A---1
BIG MOTOR FOR A BIG MAN!
1965 Marusho, 500 cc, value
$770, excellent < mdition, sale
price $547. Will finance, will
consider trade. See at Marion
Finance, 222 West University
Avenue. (A-162-lOt-c)

I open I
I 6:45 I
HE DICKINSON I
HNALD iCi I
ed'Jamb Garner I
mm?* oAWI/KA

for sale
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)
MOTORCYCLE CRASH HEL HELMET,
MET, HELMET, full size with visor. Call
378-7813. (A-162-lt-c)
BOOKS and drafting equipment.
CSS 111 and CEH 131
CY 202 and 212, MS 301, EGR
181 Graphic science, EGR 180-
Introduction. All books and equip equipment
ment equipment 1/2 price or less. Contact
Pat Tidwell at or Room
160 Fletcher K. (A-.163-lt-p)
ANTIQUE COFFEE TABLE,
rugs, book racks, small desk
and chair, TV stand, etc. 378-
3188. (A-163-lt-c)
NEW 10 x 10 BLUE TENT.
SBO.OO. N. Thoenen. After 6:00
p.m. 2038 W. University Ave.
(A-163-lt-p)
1962 FLEETWOOD, front, rear
bedrooms. Three bedrooms, one
bath. $2500.00. Five minutes
from university by car. Has tag.
372-0897 evenings. (A-163-st-c)
1964 MO-PED. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Ideal for around campus
transportation. Has rain cover.
$60.00. 378-4926 after 6 p.m.
(A-163-lt-p)
1965 HONDA 50. New Pirelli
rear tire. Excellent condition,
sacrifice at $135.00. 378-4969.
(A- 163-2 t-c)
BICYCLES -1 mans and 1
ladies English type. Good con condition.
dition. condition. $25.00 each, $40.00 for
both. Call 378-4944. (A-163-
3t-nc)
1966 YAMAHA TWIN 100. 378-
1214. (A- 163-2 t-c)
MOTOROLA COLOR TV, S3OO.
Full house air conditioner, S2OO.
Marine Depth Finder, $75. Colt
Army 45, $75. 376-2155 after
3:00 p.m. (A~163~3t-c)

In.W. 13Hi ST. 372-9523 V
Open Show Starts Feature!
lit 7:30. 8:00 8:15
KWjpiM
IJ! T | f JK\ I
|i Ij 4 m I IBs lli il

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 28, 1967

Page 8

for sale
1966 HONDA 50cc, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. $150.00. 378-4887. 6-8
.. p.m. (A- 163-2 t-p)
1966 TRIUMPH BONNEVILLE.
Excellent condition. $850.00.
376-4303. (A-163-3t-c)
for rent
PRIVATE ROOM with A/C and
carport. NW location opposite
tennis courts. $40.00/month.
372-4805. (B- 163-3 t-c)
HOUSE TRAILER. Ideal for stu student
dent student couple. 38 x B. Air con conditioned.
ditioned. conditioned. For appointment to in inspect,
spect, inspect, call 376-9256 and ask for
Art. (B-163-st-p)
FURNISHED ROOM, central heat
and air conditioned, private home
S4O per month, male student, 3820
NW 17th Terr. 376-4478. Call
after 5 p.m. (B-161-3t-c)
HAVING TROUBLE finding your
apartment?? Gator Town is now
available for renting. Call 378-
3457 or 378-1755. (B-161-lt-c)
LARGE 2 BEDROOM central
heated & air conditioned apart apartment.
ment. apartment. One block behind Norman
Hall. Panelled living room &
dining room. Large bedroom.
Suitable for 3 or 4 graduate
students or mature under grad graduates.
uates. graduates. Faculty couple with no
children or pets accepted. Call:
Charlie Mayo, 376-4664. Town
& Country Realty, 825 'NW 13th
St. (B- 163-st-c)

; r~ T 'BaieoiNfM
i i
PM4i|WiUUB | LAST TIMES TODAY i
;jj;y/;i to sir, with love'
N.W.l3thSt.at23rdoad FEATURE AT 1:00-3:10-5:20-7:35-9:45
Telephone 378-2434 WwaJ
! HFT7FI I
! Who says (jfe ,
they dont make ||ir shown! I
Westerns like JJ,
they used to?JJ||y 310
We iust did._J
a DERR GEORGE
RWRTin
/ TECHNICOLOR*

for rent I
SINGLE ROOM FOR MEN. Pri Private
vate Private entrance, maid, linens, util utilities,
ities, utilities, parking included. Close to
campus. 115 NW 10th St., 378-
5411. Call Mike. (B-163-st-c)
3 BLOCKS FROM CAMPUS. 1
vacancy in double room for male
student. Private entrance. Re Refrigerator.
frigerator. Refrigerator. SIOO per quarter. 327
NW 15th Terrace. (B-163-4t-c)
wanted
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED, up
and coming golf star needs room roommate.
mate. roommate. 65 Fredericks Apartments.
378-8407. (C- 161-3 t-c)
NEED ONE OR TWO roommates
for spacious apartment. S3O per
month. Located 804 SW Depot
Avenue. (C-162-2t-p)
WANTED SECRETARY. Typ Typing
ing Typing and filing, single female,
No real filing experience neces necessary.
sary. necessary. Brad Culverhouse, 2703
SW 31st Terrace, Gainesville,
Fla. 32601. (C-162-10t-c)
WANTED: ride to New Orleans
for Tulane game. Call Bill even evenings
ings evenings at 372-8855. (C-161-3t-nc)
EDITOR wants part time work.
Mrs. Rita Barlow 372-5579. (C (C---161-3t-c)
--161-3t-c) (C---161-3t-c)
NEED PLANE RIDERS to all
away games. Also weekends to
Miami. Call Ernie after 6 p.m.
372-8973. fC- 163-3 t-c)

Univeni fyAve^^j
1:30, 4:50, 8:15
Theglamour
and greatness...
The speed
and spectacle!
* ~^jpgc|L.
... ski Bamf
MITRO GOIDWYN MAYLR m NTS
A JOHN FRANKLNHEIMER FILM
?Tramf
#V/ar
STARRING
JAMES EVA MARIE
GARNER SAINT
YVES TOSHIRO
MONTAND MIFIINE
BRIAN JESSICA
BEDFORD WAITER
ANTONIO FRANCOISE
SAIIATO IIARDY
IN SUPER PANAVISION* AND METROCOLOR
I Hocking Chair Twin i
>Ol5 N. W. 13th St. I
VICIOUS!
"A MIXTURE OF VIO VIOLENCE
LENCE VIOLENCE AND FASCINA FASCINATION.
TION. FASCINATION. ALAS! A FILM
THAT SHOCKS. STUNS
AND FEEDS THE
BLOODLUST!
DEMANDS A TASTE
FOR VIOLENCE. IF YOU
HAVE ITTHE FASCI FASCINATION
NATION FASCINATION IS INDEED
THERE!
- udith C rut,
' BRUTAL!
TECHNICOLOR/TECHNISCOPE
V a* 1



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

wd nted
bTHKEE MALE graduate students
need fourth roommate for their
Village Park apart me lit. Open Opening
ing Opening is in mid-December but ar arrangements
rangements arrangements might be wade for
immediate occupancy. Must be
graduate student or serious un undergraduate.
dergraduate. undergraduate. Call 378-1153about
6 p.m. (C-IC3- lt-p)
NEEDED: 1 or 2 female room roommates
mates roommates for the I.a Fontana Apart Apartments,
ments, Apartments, Apt7 401, 207 NW 17 St.
Come see us after 2:30. Share
expenses. (C- 163-3 t-p)
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 Dir Director,
ector, Director, Alachua General Hospital,
912 SW 4th Avenue. (E-100-10t-
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 ahdService.
(E-160-ts-c)
FEMALES! Looking for part time
job? Only several hours per week.
You can make SBO to SIOO per
month. 376-0522 in evenings. (E (E---162-st-c)
--162-st-c) (E---162-st-c)
ATTRACTIVE HOSTESS, 6 nights
weekly, 5 to 8 p.m. SI.OO per
hour plus meal. Apply in person.
Larrys Wonderhouse. (E-161-
3t-c)
LOOKING FOR DRUMMER? Need
a job Friday-Saturday nights. Pre Prefer
fer Prefer Rhythm-Blues, .la/./., Rock re respecitvely.
specitvely. respecitvely. CAN Play anything --
"Tennessee Walt/, "Pahokee
Polka. Contact Chuck Elliot,
372-2107. (E- 160-st-p)
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-ICO-lOt-c)
ADULTS 18 and above with nor normal
mal normal vision. $1.50 per hour. Ses Session
sion Session may be 2 hours. Call Mrs.
Mosig, 5276 for information &
appointment. (E-163-2t-c)
WANTED: STUDENT for approx approximately
imately approximately 25 hours work per week.?
Males'll or older. Married. Apply
vVoadiLs Sandwich Shpp. 3458 W.
Unive\sity Ave. (E-163-lOt-c)
COUPLE TO ASSIST with house
and yard work. Housetrailer,
utilities and small salary. Ten
miles west. Call 495-2338 after
6:00 p.m. (E-163-3t-p)
WANTED: COOK WITH KIT KITCHEN.
CHEN. KITCHEN. Former cooks agree an
experience you wont want to
miss. I pay 3/4 food cost. All
meals. References given. Call
378-5411.. (E- 163-st-cV
NEED 1 CARRIER for morning
paper route. 372-4902. (E-163-
2t-c)

situation s
wanted
BASS PLAYER desires to work
with Band. Prefer Rhythm and
Blues and Rock. 372-7937. (F (F---162-10t-c)
--162-10t-c) (F---162-10t-c)
SATURN FIVE -- fine instru instrumental
mental instrumental music, dance, Dixieland,
folk and cocktail. 378-8603 or
378-4449. (F-162-st-c)
autos
MONZA convertible 1963, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, S9OO or best
offer. 376-9686 or 277-11 Cor Corry
ry Corry Village. (G-162-3t-p)
1963 RAMBLER Classic 4-door
sedan. Excellent condition. Ra Ra"dio,
"dio, Ra"dio, standard transmission for
great gas milage. Best Offer,
call 378-3319. (G-162-3t-p)
1964 RAMBLER American 440;
2-door hardtop; air conditioned,
power brakes; automatic, 6 cyl cylinder;
inder; cylinder; 22,000 original miles, per perfect
fect perfect condition, Reasonable; will
consider cheaper car as par partial
tial partial payment. Don 376-0867. (G (G---162-3t-c)
--162-3t-c) (G---162-3t-c)

J
When you look back
- on the greatest books
1

Thursday, September 28,-1967,-The Floiida ARi gator,

autos
PURSUE, 1959, yellow with black
interior. Real sharp. $1,150. Call
Jim Acker at 376-9420 after 6:30
p.m. (G- 163-2 t-p)
CAR FOR SALE. 1963 Triumph.
Good condition. $500.00. Call
372-7581 after 6 p.m. (G-163-
lt-p)
66 MG -- Midget/E and H, hard
& soft tops. "Will trade for 67
VW or SIBOO. Call: Joe 378-
4263 after 5 p.m. (G-163-2t-c)
1963 CGRVAIR Monza Conver Convertible.
tible. Convertible. Spyder equipment. 4-speed.
19,000 miles. Engine perfect.
Splendid condition. $895.00. E.
S. Priem. 329 Engineering Build Building.
ing. Building. 372-4509. (G- 163-st-c)
PORSCH COUPE 1957, 1800 s
Badger conversion. Pirellis and
Konis faultless body. SI,OOO. 372-
3216 after 7 p.m. (G-160-st-c)
personal
FREE adorable fluffy kittens.
Call 376-7502 after 5 p.m. (J (J---1
--1- (J---1 3t-c)

Page 9

personal
SOCIAL CHAIRMEN: This fri friday.
day. friday. night at Phi Kappa Tau House
see Gainesvilles newest -- THE
FUZZY UNCI ES! F or further in information,
formation, information, Call 372-5516. (J (J---162-3t-c)
--162-3t-c) (J---162-3t-c)
Every "IN student needs a
FLORIDA QUARTERI Y, the uni universitys
versitys universitys brand new literary ma magazine.
gazine. magazine. Issue I, featuring student
stories/review's, poetry, as well
as new work by famous writers
(would you believe Ray Brad Bradbury?),
bury?), Bradbury?), now on sale at Main
Library and the Hub Bookstore.
Only a few thousand left. Eor
more information, call ext. 2268.
Buy your FLORIDA QUARTERLY
today! (J-160-st-c)
EXPERIENCED professional Air
Taxi pilot with new Beechcraft
airplane. Will Ely four people to
football game In Jackson, Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi and return, S6O per per person.
son. person. Call days 372-2911, nights
472-2400. (J -162-3 t-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. (.1- 1 GO st p)

personal
I EAD SINGER with P.A. system.
Looking for group. Cali 372-2753
ask for Ken Parker. (J- 160-st-pJ
services
TENNIS RACKET RESTRING RESTRINGING,
ING, RESTRINGING, satisfaction guaranteed.
Free pick up and delivery on
and near campus. Call M & K
Tennis Services 378-2-489. (M (M---IGO-lOt-p)
--IGO-lOt-p) (M---IGO-lOt-p)
ALTERATIONS of all kinds on
mens and womens clothing. Mrs.
Dora Mannokian, 35 years of ex experience,
perience, experience, 24 hour serviceon ROTC
Uniforms. Phone 37G-1794, or see
at 1824 NW First Avenue. (M (M---1
--1- (M---1 lOt-c)
SPANISH TUTORING. Day or
night from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
For further information, Gall
378-4 GOO. (M-162-3t-"c)
APPLICATION PICTURES IN A
HURRY. -Johnston Photography,
1G24 West University Avenue, 372-
2512. (M- 1 GO- st-c)



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 28, 1967

f ~~ COMPARE I
F's COFFEE SALE* w HAKti
||HinMM '3 fc fc vMliK* V-8 COCKTAIL JUICE - 39? 41c 2c
v _ LIBBY SLOPPY JOES *.. u,.. tin 63c 65c 2c
NHMbE I), nmmmU E3J CUT RITE WAX PAPER >" 4/JI.OO 29c 16c
iLlirilSl hVHa CU( < Il*> METRECAL LIQUID .-v0..,... 3,85 c 29c 2c
UUUSISH EVERY ITEM |^Pj ?Im" pantry pride bleach ..< 28c 3ic 3c
* PRICED LOWER l§fi* SUNSWEET PRUNE JUICE . 55c 57c 2c
FVFRYDAYI V BOMUS BUY UW,T I W,TH s * 0R *ori order J KELLOGG'S SPECIAL K CEREAL * * * 32c 33c lc
w cvcnruMr. \ / GREEN G(ANT PEAS
WITH MUSHROOMS 17 oi CAN 30c 31c lc
- 5
irTMU
,oo 0000OtVO
COMPARE! I;: FREE! I COMPARE!
PANTRY PRIDE SALT 8c 9c lc I=
BUDDY BOY PEANUT BUTTER "** 89c 99? 10? R MORTard S ALT RED LABEL KARO SYRUP > -65 c 67c 2c
CARNATION SLENDER 89? 99? 10c ;r t£Trfl When you buy one package at regular §3 H WELCH FRUIT OF THE VINE 38? 39? I?
SUN MAID SEEDLESS RAISINS 15 " to 27c 29c 2c H HHjjH price. Limit one per family. c>; POP UPS or TOASTEMS ,0., 39c 42c 3c
PANTRY PRIDE POTATO CHIPS 38? 59? 21? JSS|PP COUPON EXPIRES '"> < M JUNE BOY SWEET MIX PICKLES 47? 49? 2c
DEL MONTE ZUCCINI .41 4/SI.OO 4/SI.OB 8? R <<= RED A 1 " ~ <=j R DEL MONTE, LIBBY or HUNT'S CATSUP 3/69? 25? 6?
CAMPBELL'S TOMATO SOUP 8/jI.OO 8/$1.12 12? R ??\ (/1 V l ,i (/. 1 / l 1 U 0 / L/O jJ (U 9 U_o Cl R "409" SPRAY CLEANER 77? 79? 2?
JOHNSON'S PRIDE onl 75? 79? 4? SJV[ 2 st. puisbury deluxe lssorieo CLOROX .owa 33? 35? 2?
SCOTT PLACE MATS 3/SI.OO 3/$l .17 17? #iur UIVCC 3/ KELLOGG'S CRUMBS 23c 25c 2c IVIIAE9 1,01 pkgs w/y I SWEET POTATOES COUINGSWOOD 29 ox CAN 23C 4C
A-l BATHROOM TISSUE " 4/SI.OO 4/$l 16 16 s*vt 16c everyday white or assi SPAG 4 MEATBALLS* 71c 73c 2c
AUNT NELLIE S PICKLED BEETb 5/SI.OO ssl 25 25c LUX SOAP 3rKC assorted on,, 00,. o-,
ALUMINUM FOIL 4/51.00 4/$l 32 32c gi LIQUID WOOLITE SUS si^4?
BETTY CROCKER SPAGHETTI SAUCE ** T,N 3/25c 3/39c 14c POTATO CHIPS twin pak 38* PANTRY PRIDE DETERGENT iu 49< 55c 6c
OXFORD ROYAL MUSHROOMS uimlTpuch 4/SI.OO 4/ $1.32 32c save 46c everyday detergent BOLD DETERGENT o,ant 79c 83c 4c
CHOCOLATE JUMBO PIES ox ' ll 3/SI.OO 3/$1.17 17c f fll it DA WED QQI DASH DETERGENT 75 < 77c 2c
MANDARIN ORANGES CANS 4/SI.OO 4/51.16 16c rvlf IK king size 77? ALL DETERGENT 3 75 c 77c 2 c
CRISCO SHORTENING * CAN 79c 93c 14c save sc everyday heinz tomato-vegetable or CLOROX KING SIZE 75 c 77c 2c
BUCKBURN BLENDED SYRUP 49c 59c 10c TOMATO SOUP can PUREX BLEACH 33< 35c 2c
PANTRY^ town S/tfoO 5 SHS b? S,,t lt EViRTOAY COIDfN TRIANGLE FROZEN In CLEANER 55? 57? 2?
PANTRY MAID LUNCH BAGS 5/51 00 5 slls 15? DBrJlnetk rulun mCI GLADE AIR DEODORIZER >- 56? 58? 2?
7 oz. COLD DRINK CUPS 69? 89? 20? BREADED SHRIMP ... 2/51 QUAKER OATS 51? 5 3c2 c
mmrrimpii|piib^
ROYAL gelatin ASSORTED 301 9c 10c lc
instant powdered milk CARNATION JO m $1.05 $1.09 4c
LONG GRAIN RICE oSo6mm3o.uomo 4 $
tn miwNii WOODBURY LOTION 47< MIRACLE WHIP m. 67c 8c
B WOODBURY SHAMPOO O . WITHf . I^ UTV HUDSON PAPER NAPKINS oct iOc ] c
INSTAHT SHAVE CU SCOPE MOUTHWASH 12oi 109 ELSEWHERE 7 H SCOn PLACE MATS " IIBBUI MINT HOI Oi LIMI llI CAN JF< COLGATE TOOTH PASTE FAMILY SIZE 95C EISEWHCRE 63< ALUMINUM FOIL >l * 63c 65c 2c
V. J CASCADE DETERGENT *' A .o* 75c 77c 2c



JMFiELDS
| SAVE lo< LB ALL EXCESS /* ..... \ TTf^TM?
c.uTrr^rrl, !w/ '*t boni removed SAVE 20$ LB-LEAN FRESH PORK 1 run\r f \ WI^CTWIf!fS!!H
SAVE SI.OO-PLUM ROSE | rmi okay (LHUILh)
IMPORTED ALL MEAT SEMI-BONELESS A| uus or
CANNED i SMOKED SS& f
rri .!. .. .- JT -J I EVERYDAY LOW PRICES GOOD
HAMMS HAMAS wiuss : SEVEN DAYS A WEEK. BONUS
m (Aafl "TsVoT i buys good today, through
** 5*199 ; 70( LIMIT -l PLEASE LB tip ROUTS : SUNDAY, OCT. Ist "SilS'l"*
IB CAN 18 #y V J LB
H l PfJ I PPVÂ¥YV^FV^ I YP9 l IRVfIVFPWNPVWVy^A
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HIaULTJ m;m:m< ESQSH fJTnTf
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COMPARE V Ty e lI5 y s u7 E / ~ NfAMDADEI 0^ Y c **: v p *- r ve
%VIVirMnE KjrtnjVnj SIRLOIN or full cut ROUND | CUMrARI leT Vay y
SLICED BEEF LIVER 391 491101 App alf MUELLER SPAGHETTI & MACARONI * "* 14< 2/29 OCEAN PERCH FILLETS 331 391 61 %T P A Iff KRAFT DINNER DELUXE * 45$ 47$ 2$
SPARERIBS 3TO s lbs 49 1 591 101 pnlwp DEL MONTE, LIBBY or HUNT'S CATSUP 3/69$ 25$ 6$
PORK CHOPS FIRST CUT RIB 491 591 101 JA H ACCENT--** 29$ 31$ 2$
FLASH FROZEN OCEAN SHRIMP * 89' 1.19 30(i WOOUTE LIQUID or POWDER 77$ 79$ 2$
PLUMROSE SLICED HAM 59* g9(i 10(J niinmr vUyj/ SPIC & SPAN *$. 28$ 29$ 1$
SLICED BOLOGNA fulllb 491 591101 UHU UIJ JW 9^ VANISH or SANI FLUSH 28$ 31$ 3$
PORK SAUSAGE MORRELL PRIDE 391 49L lOi l v v' SAVE UP TO 304 LB ] AERO WAX 67c 69c 2c
SLICED AMERICAN CHEESE c.~c 69' 79C I0l! JOHNSON BEAUTY FLOOR WAX 76c 78c 2 <
LARGE BAKING HENS 38 1 451 71 p'i fi forr JOHNSON PLEDGE AEROSOL 77c 79 2
TARNOW PIZZA 69' 794104 ROLL SAUSAGE Line PANTRY PRIDE INSTANT DRY MILK 91, 93< 2,
BEEF CHUCK STEAKS nano 58i 691 IU s,,f ,5< mtohi's haim o fiavoaeo FLO CANE SUGAR 45c 49< 4c
BONELESS STEW BEEF 681 791 ii? YOGURT 2
FRESH GROUND BEEF hipic | M 2.39 404 bonus buy-save ioc-half moon BONUS BUY JUMBO CALIFORNIA
SMOKED SAUSAGE OR SKINLESS
tnncam 19 294 104 ORIENOILL or cook quik beef tfli 9t
SLICED BACON 591 691101 f||RK CTEAIfC <1 00
SKINLESS FRANKS u ..g 38' 494 114 ,UDK 1 ** 001 >I.TT
SOLID OLEO 2129M354 64 eZfITZV A* o *AA ( Jl KV {
PORK LOIN CHOPS QUARTER SLICED 681 791 111 SOLID OLEO 2 lbs 29f \^U7l)
ROUND BONE STEAKS u. 981 1.091 111 EACH
MUD DAKY fMFFCF 7c* c< soi PRO-HERMANS SLICED ROILED OR PAi HI JKm
MILD DAISY UlttSt 69w. 75. k. 6* BAKED HAM-LB PKC HERMANS FRANKS 59> V 7
foi/i ]
fimm dwua seedless irish
iTTTrifl ffWlTl ffffffffl GRAPES I POTATOES
MU Ei 19 18 2.85* |
**
. V
s : .-.. : i' : -
HOLSUM PEANUT BUTTER 1 69c 25c 6c f AUBADEI g2*ZS5 Y
KRAFT GRAPE JELLY 33c 35c 2c HAKI RyJ %W rM B
ALAGA SYRUP 11 * 77c 79c 2c 0 nt m tutwHUF mucwm cwiii uu
PANTRY PRIDE MAYONNAISE >* 45c 49c 4c APPLE GIANT ICED BUBKA 75t 85$ 10$
HELLMAN MAYONNAISE 65c 69c 4c
FRENCH'S MUSTARD 29c 33c 4c QIEC 8" X( ICED LEMON BUNS 354 39$ 4$
TREET, SPAM Os PREM 55< 57 t 2c rIE9 J ~ /i e n n*
LIBBY VIENNA SAUSAGE 21c 23c 2c --4- Til ANN HARD EOUL B/>L44J-475-

Thursday, September 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 28, 1 67

REVIEWS
BOOK

'The Arrangement

By ZHENYA
.Alligator Reviewer
Tiie name Elia Kazan brings to
mind achievements such as
America, America but his
first novel is lamentable. After
reading The Arrangement we
wish he- had confined his ait i s stry
try stry to the cinematographic
sphere.
Though much should be for forgiven
given forgiven in a first novel, it is
impossible to condone the facility
with which tiie author slips from
one hackneyed situation to ano another.
ther. another. In the absence of subtlety
or style, the book enthralls the
reader with some good old oldfashioned
fashioned oldfashioned storytelling.
This heartiness rings some somewhat
what somewhat false as one is dragged
chronologically through the
spiritual development of a typical
Man of Our Century, each episode
more contrived than the first.
In brief, The Arrangement
is the saga of Eddie Anderson,
alias Evans Arness, the son of
an Anatolian Greek immigrant
who basks in solar glory atop
the socio-economic ladder until
he develops sudden photophobia
in middle age.
Such a plot is malleable, but
one winces to discover that our
hero is not only an advertising
executive but a resident of Bev Beverly
erly Beverly Hills.
He is married to a cultured,
confident and thoroughly psycho psychoaha
aha psychoaha 1 y/.ed w<>nia 1i" whose sagging
flesh is a severe detriment in
her husbands eyes.
Eddies rebellion begins in his
affair with the looks most in interesting
teresting interesting but quite unbelievable
character, Gwen Hunt. Gwens
presence in his life goads him
on to defy his pre-packaged,
hypocritical existence, although

/jgN Whats NEW at the
BOOKSTORE ?
SO EXCELLANT A FISHE Archie Carr
BETWEEN PARENT AND CHILD Haim Piaget
THE SMITHSONIAN-OCTOPUS ON THE MALL
Geoffrey Heilman
A MODERN PRIEST LOOKS AT HIS OUTDATED
CHURCH Father James Kavanaugh
HOW TO TEACH YOUR BABY TO READ
Sfc- S '
'T" Gs ann Doman f
MAGISTER LUDI Hermann Hesse
4
THE INTELLECTUALS AND MC CARTHY-RADICAL
SPECTOR Michael Rogin
TOPAZ Leon Uris
THE ART GAME Robert Wraight
\
THI; JOY OF WORDS Anthology
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. 8:00 PM.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore

their love is. dubious and exe executes
cutes executes 'many a dizzying loop be before
fore before the tale grinds to a close.
Perhaps the most objectionable
section is that in which Eddie
describes his reconciliation with
his wife, a blissful eleven months
during which they are known as
the Golden Couple. Together the v
embark on a program of cour courteous
teous courteous behavior, voga lessons and
physical fitness. This is their
enlightenment, which Mr. Kazan
treats in a manner so flippant
that one is prompted to question
the authors understanding.
The Arrangement is notable
only for its unmerited self-con self-confidence,
fidence, self-confidence, manifest in the great
length used to tell of Eddies
descent and resolution, and foi
its rather more lively charac characterizations
terizations characterizations of the protagonists
Greek family.
These, however, occur far too
late in the novel to rescue it
from its overwhelming slickness
and banality.
Fancy, That
JACKSON. Miss IPI.
The governor of Mississippi
may have Ihe fanciest bath bathroom
room bathroom of any chief executive {
The gold-trimmed bathroom
was installed in the governor's
mansion during the Ross Bar Barnett
nett Barnett administration to the tune
of SIO,OOO The gleaming bath bathroom
room bathroom waspart of. a $302,000
renovation begun to repair a
cornice from which a piece fell

COLOR PRINTS
Students only 1 C .*
during October
Flair Color La b

PLAY TO START OCT. 5

Local Theater Group
Opens New Season

Complete with Nellie Quacken Quackenbush
bush Quackenbush and Noble Hart, Gainesville
Little Theatres traditional
melodrama, NO! NO!
A Million Times No!, begins
CAMPUS
EVENTS
Student Government: Book
Sale, Union Terrace, noon.
Fine Arts Committee: Print
Sale,, Ballroom B, 245, 24)1 Un Union.
ion. Union. B.a.in. 11 p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi: fall hush,
122, 123 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Fla. Players: Open House, Un Union
ion Union Theatre, 7:30 p.m. All stu students
dents students are invited.
Lambda lota Tau: meeting, 357
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Football Film: Fla. vs. Ill Illinois,
inois, Illinois, Union Auditorium, 8:00
p.m.
ATO i-raternity; Banquet, 233,
234 Union, 0:45 p.m.
Mortar Board: meeting, 340
Union, 4:30 p.m.
Christian Science Organization
of UF: meeting, 357 Union,
5:15 p.m.
Army and Air Force KOTC:
Freshman Orientation, 2.loUnion
2:30 3:30 p.m.

STUDENT CHARGE
ACCOUNTS WELCOME
f new
/ nRI!G stork AYl \ STORE
m Ji OPENING
/|sf?l NOVEMBER
M S V/ [I H *''fNUf rqfe'l There's One
V W V -0. Us I<, S J JT I Near You
J r
You're i nvited to use our Drug Charge Plan at any
GRESHAM DRUG STORE
Our Drug Stores have many advantages including the following: Computes
Purchases ot Drugs and Medicines, Records Tax Deductible purchases, proves
purchases on medical insurance programs.
APPLICATION FORM -
T u
GRL jHAM DRUG STORES
CAINESVILLE FLA
I WOULD LIKE TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR A DRUG CHARCE CARD.
NAME PHONE NO.
ADDRESS cijy
I AM EMPLOYED AT
0 ill
XEROX COPYING 1
SERVICE AVAILABLE I
s, p MErl Regular
Available w# $2.00 VALUE
in 4'Shades.
NOW JUST $1,49
l J

the groups new season Oct. 5-7
and 12-14.
Mrs. Eleanor Koberts and Ur.
. ; >
D.E. Sterrett, both of UF, are
directing the musical.
Reservations, which must be
made in advance, are available
by calling the box office answer answering
ing answering service, 376-4949.
General admission tickets are
$1.50 and seaso.i tickets to the
six plays of the 1967-68 season
are $7.50.
Other plays this season include

$ LUNCnSPECIALS E3C?
hgrC\ CHUCK WAGON MEALS 5
; OPEN II AM-9PM ;
* --J/ Casual Western Dining {
PDNDERQSA
S JUL j STEAK House
[ In Gainesville at the Westgate Shopping Ctr. I|
;! 3321 W. University Ave. at 34th St. |
5 ALSO IN ORLANDO AND TITUSVILLE <

twin comedies: Pirvate Ear
and Public Eye; Night of
the Iguana, Arms and the
Man, Look Back in Anger
and The Odd Couple.
Tryouts for the two one-act
comedies to be directed by Kyle
Sterling have been scheduled Oct.
1 at 2 p.m. and Oct. 2 at 7:30
p.m. at the Little Theatre build building.
ing. building.
All plays will be held at the
Little Theater building, 4039 MV
10th Blvd.



FRESHMEN EVOLVE

First Theyre Students...

DEAH MOM AND DAD,
kS C§£ * As you can see by the above photograph, I certainly expect college
I to do a lot for me. I have only been here two weeks now, but I have
\ already dug into my studies and think 1 will liave no trouble making
1 \ You can see some of my apartment in the enclosed photograph--
\ its really very clean and nice. I told you that they didnt have enough
14y%i ~ rc-.ui! in the freshman dormitories so I had to move off-campus.
mi:T~ ,n r v tUad because it will be much more private to study.
llfcW The mone v y u sent nie w ill be pient\ I have more than enough
T I to meet expenses. Besides, I will l>e so busy studying that I really
4 \ wont have much time to spend what you gave me.
I must tel! you about my roommate. He is ai; upperclassman and
its very nice (except lies a little dirty)--lie said lie 'ill help me get
adjusted to college life and teach me all 1 need to know to become
But lie sides that, lies very understanding. He said it won't be long
before I get into the swing of things.

BEFORE

...Then Theyre Collegians
I I
a IX*nick*ratio Society and we've been doin lots of things you wouldnt 1
Tell .Jimmy lie can have my coin collection, too. Im above that j'

DELOACHS
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See ya,
Hair (thats my nickname) AFTER

Your loving son,
Harold

Thursday, September 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Gatorade Success
Evident On Field

By GORDON MANN
Alligator Staff Writer
Nearly two years ago a unique experiment was attempted here at
the UF. Since that time the results have come in.
The experiment was Gatorade and its success can be seen any fall
afternoon at Florida Field.

Gatorade is a combination of
salt, glucose, and potassium
which dissolves ten times as fast
as ordinary water and speeds
needed strength and energy to
fatigued players.
Gatorade was first developed
after a study was made on ten
freshman football players in
1964. This study revealed the
need for some time for the pro product
duct product to replace the chemicals lost
in heavy exercise.
I)r. Robert ,1. Cade explained:
In a one hour game a man doesnt
have time to wait the required
thirty or forty minutes to let these
same ingredients in a cup of water
dissolve into his system. Our
product dissolves in less than
three minutes. This stops fatigu fatiguing
ing fatiguing and allows normal body
functions to continue.
The Stokley Vann-Camp com company
pany company is now marketing Gatorade
to professional, college, and high
school football and basketball
teams throughout the country.
These include Green Bay, Kansas
City, and other professional
teams.

JK-;-, \' v '- "f
mm HRMRRMi l
no one will beat him
to the SEMINOLE office this year!

Much discussion has revolved
around the taste of Gatorade.
In the past some players felt the &
taste had been something less
than desirable. Now, with a
change of ingredients, the taste
has been compared to Sprite.
Gatorade is served ice cold
to increase its effect on the
players. Although this cuts down
on absorption into the blood
stream, Gatorade dissolves so
fast this decrease is not
noticable.
Soon members of the general
public will be able to sample the
taste of Gatorade for themselves.
Stokley Vann-Camp is soon
coming out with the product
commercially.
Fellowships
fr
Seniors in the College of
Arts and Sciences with a 3.0
average are elibible to apply
for a Woodrow Wilson Fellow Fellowship.
ship. Fellowship.
See your major advisor for
details.

Page 13



, The Florida Alligatox, Thursday, September 28, 1967

Page 14

Wages: Runs
For the Salt
By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Ed'tor ---- WAG E S

You dont have to believe it for a minute but heres the way the
story goes:
One day at the UF football training table, a big, burly Gator line lineman
man lineman asked Harmon Wages to pass the salt.
Charmin Harmon then promptly tucked the salt under his right
arm like a football and sprinted down the room.
Sqch a littie tale like this was toldYmce of Florida quarterback
Harmon Wages.
But maybe Harmon is out to change that.
Certainly the blond boy from Jacksonville hasnt the arm nor
the accuracy of a Spurrier going for him. Certainly that much-talked
about foot injury isnt helping the guys mobility any.
But Wages has one thing going for him-- frustration. Frustration
can drive a man to sip a few with the boys, toy around with the
chicks.
But for Harmon Wages, he just may play better football. When he
threw the ball, Wages threw it more out of desperation than
convenience. '
But this year, frustrated just enough to want to do better, Wages
has shown that he can throw.
And as Jackie Eckdahl, Wages competition, says, Just wait
to you see Harmon when hes healthy.
Eckdahl had the better game last Saturday against the Univer University
sity University of Illinois, no doubt of that. And if Wages performed as he
did the past two years, there would be no question that Eckdahl would
be No. 1 quarterback.
But Wages showed improvement Saturday. Perhaps it was his
pride, he most certainly has that. Or maybe a little luck, he
certainly deserves that much.
So coach Kay Graves certainly is right in saying he still has
two No. 1 quarterbacks.
Graves wants to see if Wages is going to run or pass that salt.
If Wages runs with it, he might as well sign another year-lease
for his old spot on that bench.
Big Ten Go Home
The big kick about Big Ten football is that the Yankees are big
but they are slow. Saturday afternoon, the University of Illinois
impressed the fans as moderately big, but awfully stupid.
When mini Fritz Harms chunked his football helmet into the
band after a band member chided Yankee Go Horne, something
was seen lacking.
Its called sportsmanship.

JflDf \ EAST
CORAL
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SWANK Inc J
SEMINOLE
NOW is the time to buy them

Big George Dean, who has seen
action all over the Florida foot football
ball football lineup, made his debut at
defensive end a most auspicious
one.
Dean, who started the fall as
an offensive tackle, started the
opening game Saturday against
Illinois and his efforts earned
him Defensive Player of the
Week honors from the Gator
defensive staff.
Dean led the team in tackles
with rune and his point total
of 111, based on a Gene Ellen Ellenson-originated
son-originated Ellenson-originated system which
awards points for tackles, big
plays, fumble recoveries, key
blocks on punt returns and a
variety of other factors, was
fad' arid away the best on the
team.
After viewing the films of the
14-0 Gator victory the coaches
confirmed that defensive tackle
Don Giordano also turned in an
outstanding afternoon. He was
second only to Dean in tackles
with seven and rang up G 2 points
to also wind up second in that
department.
All in all our defensive ef effort
fort effort was very good for an open opener,
er, opener, said Ellenson. We made
some mistakes but they were
not too bad and can be correc corrected.
ted. corrected. What was pleasing was the
spirit and the way they got af after
ter after Illinois. I thought our inter interior
ior interior did a good job, physically,
against a real strong offensive
line.
Floridas offensive coaches
were not as pleased.
We still have many question
marks, said Ed Kensler. We
didnt get the ball across the goal
line often enough even though we
moved it well from our side
of the field to theirs. Our de defensive
fensive defensive team deserves the credit
for this win and 1 told Coach
Ellenson the offense owes him
one.
Kenslers biggest concern is
the need for rapid development
of young linemen. Althought the
Gator receivers dropped several
passes Saturday this is not like likely
ly likely to happen often.

lease

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Dean Rough At End

K jnn wnl
1 yH^lw
i' ''
GEORGE DEAN
...out of this play, was in most Saturday
(Photo by Mike Huddleston)

COLLEGEMASTER
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\~~~J B 7 Deferred Premium Payments
"' n rrplA^ Until Graduation
liSlajSi
* Ur s Representatives
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Mel Ward Jim Bartlett
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Tlu Collm Mm 1636 W. Univ. Ave.
o 376-1208



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k^^MjC4 1 iWn^
(Photo courtesy o f Stan Hunt, St, Petersburg Times)
mmmmmmmoverheard on a party UNEwmmmmm

SCENE: A lone man sits at a table placed center
stage. lie holds a telephone to his ear but says
not a word just listens, (the telephone voices
are ampliphied so that the audience can hear
them)
PETERSON: Did you read about it in the papers?
Maybe you even heart it on the radio. Did they
broadcast it up there? It was great, just great
wasnt it?
VOICE AT THE OTHER END OF THE LINE:
Im proud of you Bill.
PETERSON: It was the greatest effort Ive ever
seen. Our kids played their hearts out. I went
for the tie because I was not going to mess up 60
minutes of great effort in case we failed.
VOICE: Good thinking Bill.
PETERSON: It took a super pass catching star
to tie us. Hes great.
VOICE: Yes, I hear hes another Don Hutson.

TABLE TENNIS TABLE SETS
Paddles Nets
Balls Net & Post Sets A I \
BILLIARD lABLtS
Tennis Racket Re-Stringing J 1 it*
shirts and uniforms lettered and numbered Jl B cjrf.
GAMES OF ALLKINDS 1
Darts Sets Tether Ball Sets
Croquet ? Frisbees
Badminton Shi
Quoit Sets Shuffle Board Sets
JIMMY HUGHES ____
SPORTING GOODS
ONE BLOCK EAST OF CAMPUS lll3 W. UNIV. AVENUE

PETERSON: If we had gone for two and missed,
it might have ruined our season.
VOICE: It sure might have.
PETERSON: Why not play for a tie when youre
playing the best college football team in the country.
VOICE: Ahem!
PETERSON: Weill second best anyway.
VOICE: You were right Bill.
PETERSON: We put our defense in some holes
and they were up against the best er ah I mean
second best in the country.
VOICE: I wish I could have been there to see
it.
The man who has been sitting at the table lis listening
tening listening to the phone slowly shakes his head as he
gently hangs up. He stands, straightens his orange
and blue tie and exits stage left chuckling to
himself.

FOOTBAL l
- ~ - -I ' .. , -- 1 T-r? 'f'

Thursday, September 28, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Florida Favorite
At Atlanta Classic

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA (UPI)-- The Atlanta
Classic, which begins Thursday
should be flying the colors of the
UF since the three favorites in
the new $115,000 golf tournament
are all former Gators.
With most of the biggest names
on the pro tour sitting this one
out, Dan Sikes, Frank Beard, and
Doug Sanders, all of whom have
won more than SIOO,OOO in this

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year of the biggest-ever purses,
have seized the favorites roles.
The three were all members of
the UF golf team back in the
19505.
Sikes, a two-time winner this
year including the Philadelplda
Classic two weeks ago and Beard,
who has won three tournaments,
actually must be considered co cofavorites
favorites cofavorites since the sprawling
7,200- yard Atlanta Country Club
layout is more to their liking than
the shorter swinging Sanders.

Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, September 28, 1967

Gators Face'Death
At Jackson Saturday

By PAUL KAPLAN
Assistant Sports Editor
The Gator football team is off
to a fine start this season. Too
bad that Death and Destruction
will be staring them in the 'face
this Saturday in Jackson, Miss.
Dont worry, there hasnt been
a plague in the hallowed halls
of Yon.
Death and Destruction is mere merely
ly merely a nickname for a rough Miss Mississippi
issippi Mississippi State senior linebacker
more affectionately known as 1).
D. LewrsT
Lewis, bo earned All-Amer All-America
ica All-America honors as a junior, ..ill lead
a strong MSI' defense from his
linebacking post in an attempt
to stop a diversified Gator of offense.
fense. offense.
Mississippi State is a real
tough football team, Honda
coach Kay Graves said yesterday,
and Lewis is one of the best
linebackers in the country.
Graves knows that State is
better than their 30-0 loss to
Georgia last Saturday indicates.
I know its hard to believe,
but they actually played a good
game, he said. However, they
fumbled live times in their own
territory and it cost them the
game.
The Bulldogs run from a slot
and wing set formation -a
powei offense designed for
straight-ahead running. Both
coaching staffs know how effec effective
tive effective the U1 defense was against
the running play, and also, how
ineffective the MSU running backs
ere in their game last week.
Graves, naturally, expects a
iot ol passing from the enemy;
But the 1 lor Ida will not be with without
out without a_lew surprises either-.
Vveve worked hard on some
offensive and defensive
rmkles that we hope will get
S' i < big plays, he said. We
font want to make t ritical
' .do like MSB did last
r -v
. Gators, however, will not
I o'. . the locker room with a
ate goo plan. The Bulldogs
likely alter strategy, so
as na\,decided to let MSI'

Defend
Yourself
t.tn; tlit> art of self defense,
nyone interested in.joining the*
curate Club should come to the
iuth end of the Florida Gym
door on Thursday at -4:30 p.m.
r on Saturday at 10:00 a.m.
the eiub, under Keith Ten Tennant,
nant, Tennant, will meet for two hours
. time. Since the club is plan planning
ning planning trips to other colleges, it
ou. be to your advantage to
m t. arly so you will -have an
oi ] 'unity for more practice
h. ,oe tournaments.

iv y ML
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Se. v_, w'-'C-v.'T 'o w.-, dt- 'l'
?- G' 'c/ -ri' :/ /'fff&Pt-jtif-i;/.'. >
CHA !A M MCKEEL
... beware of D.D.
defense dictate his own offensive
maneuvers.
Larry Smiths ineffective run running
ning running game against Illinois also
helped Graves make this deci decision.
sion. decision.
Illinois had a real tough de defensive
fensive defensive line, and they keyed pi)' >
Smith, Graves said. If that'
happens this week well get a
lot more use out of our other
running backs.
Floridas offensive uncertain uncertainties
ties uncertainties are compounded by the two twoman
man twoman quarterback struggle. The
running of Jackie Lekdahi and
the passing of Harmon Wages
were impressive, but have left
the squad in the uncomfortable
position of playing for two quar quarterbacks.
terbacks. quarterbacks.
Theyre, both good quarter
backs and were not sure which
one will start, Graves said.
Ml you can say is that Lekdahi
got the points on the scoreboard.
He added that he would natur naturally
ally naturally prefer depending on one man
running the club, but that both
played well enough against llli
nois to earn another chance.
Graves knows that he will need
a good performance from at least
one of them do tie at Mississippi
State.

A,
h\ (j-A i 0 £ \
V % *

Follow The
Follow The
GIRLS
SP .
a' : i%;
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j. '
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W MM .# i||i
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of
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