Amazing Red Sox Win Pennant SEE DETAILS PAGE 15
High In The 80's
Winds 5-15 MPH
Vol. 60, No. 6'
AT LOCAL MARIJUANA PARTY
f .../f Was Quiet And Peaceful
First of a five-part series
By JOE TORCHIA
(EDITORS NOTE: Recently UF students were found
smoking marijuana in one of the dormitories. This
incident is bound to revive a controversy concerning
drugs (especially marijuana, or grass or pot
whatever you wish). Alligator Features Editor Joe Tor Torchia,
chia, Torchia, in an effort to relieve some of the mystery sur surrounding
rounding surrounding this drug, interviewed five UF students who
smoke marijuana. Os course his sources must remain
anonymous because of federal law against marijuana
smoking. Here is Torchias report: the first of a
They were sitting in a circle. One student took a drag,
a long drag, inhaled deeply and held his breath keeping
the precious smoke in his lungs as long as possible. He
passed the cigarette to the next person quickly, very
quickly, still holding his breath; and the next person
responded in the same manner. Its too expensive and
it burns too quickly it musnt be wasted.
Out Os Jail
By DAVE DOUCETTE
Alligator Staff Writer
Alan Levin, 22-year-old phil philosophy
osophy philosophy student and former leader
of 4 the Students for Democratic
Society (SDS), was released from
the Gainesville Police Depart Department
ment Department Jail Saturday after paying
a SSO fine for operating a mobile
sound amplifier inside the city
without a license.
Levin, who refused bond
earl ie r, paid the fine afte r a group
of demonstrators, most of them
UF students, marched outside
the police station Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon protesting his arrest. A
spokesman for the group
indicated all of the pickets were
members of SDS.
Arrested last Wednesday for
using a loudspeaker truck on
August 19 to dissuade people from
enlisting in the armed services,
Levin was scheduled to be tried in
Municipal Qourt Tuesday but will
not be tried because he paid the
Levin said he isnt fighting this
case because he is scheduled to
report for induction into the Army
Tuesday. He is expected to refuse
Originally classified as a con concientious
cientious concientious objector, Levin was re reclassified
classified reclassified 1-A after he handed
out pamphlets at his draft board,
according to his wife.
The incident began in August
when Levin planned a demon demonstration
stration demonstration to protest a Florida
(SEE LEVIN PAGE 12)
9 w Hflk 1 jMM I
: ''** -iBBr 4 'l Ijf |
WO*, m? B pi f jtjtgM
(Photo By Nick Arroyo)
THEY WAIT FOR RUSH
Computer Strikes Again!
By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Chalk up another victory for UFs computer system in its
attempts to produce more lines, more waiting, more frustration.
This time, computer problems held up sorority rush, which
was computerized for the first time this year.
IBM invitations to informal rush parties, which were orig originally
inally originally supposed to be picked up at 6 p.m. Friday, were approx approximately
imately approximately an hour late after a breakdown in the computers was
discovered and repairs were started.
In the meantime, several hundred coeds participating in sorority
rush crowded the halls of the Reitz Union, waiting for the dosr|>
to open and the opportunity to pick up their invitations.
Many girls had to leave their places in line in order to go to
evening classes. s ~
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY
University of Florida, Gainesville
If its possible, you hold the smoke in your lungs
until the cigarette makes its round and comes back to
you. When you exhale very little smoke comes out.
You inhale again and pass the cigarette around again .
Thats the way grass is smoked seldom alone.
Its seldom wasted.
Its sometimes smoked in rolled cigarette papers,
sometimes in an emptied cigarette, sometimes without
any paper you cover a cup with aluminum foil,
insert two holes at opposite ends, light grass over one
hole, inhale through the other.
Its safer without paper it cant be detected as
easily. And it musnt be detected.
This reporter attended a session similar to the
one described above just this past weekend the circle
By STEVE HULSEY
Alligator Staff Writer
Campus police reported Sun Sunday
day Sunday that three UF students caught
with the possession of marijuana
By ARLENE CAPI..AN
Alligator Staff Writer
The recently adopted amend amendment
ment amendment concerning drinking on
campus implies a major change
in University policies which
faculty and administrators are
having trouble interpreting, the
Alligator learned Sunday.
Vice President of Student
Affairs Lester L. Hale who voted
against the amendment said it was
adopted without thinking about
what it really would mean.
Robert B. Mautz, vice presi president
dent president of academic affairs, said,
I think the Senate really didnt
mean to allow drinking in the
Hale, who admits that admin administrators
istrators administrators cant really figure out
what were talking about, said
that the UF policy regarding
drinking is basically the same.
The only real change is that
students over 21, in private cir cir(SEE
(SEE cir(SEE DRINKING PAGE 12)
formed, the grass burned, and effects came.
Ana wnat were the effects? What does grass do
Let the knowledgeable answer:
The only effect I really have is I get flushed, hungry,
and I sometimes, well, usually get cold, one UF stu student
dent student commented.
When I take alcohol I usually get flushed and hungry,
But Its not just like alcohol lf it were just like
getting drunk it would be silly to chance five years of
my life on a good stiff drink."
He went on:
The psychological effects are pretty much the same
as being high on alcohol, but not being dead drunk.
Sometimes on grass I feel I am a little more aware
of my surroundings. I remember once when I was high
I was aware of the quietness a restful, peaceful
quietness. And I was in traffic; I was on my way home
from a friends house.
Its hard to describe it was very, very quiet and
peaceful. Whereas, on alcohol Im not conscious of my myself
self myself in the same way.
(SEE MARIJUANA PAGE 14)
SEE PAGE 13
October 2, 1967
are now undergoing psychiatric
One student, whom Dean of
Men Frank T. Adams asked not
to be identified, created a distur disturbance
bance disturbance on the morning of Sept. 20
in Truster Hall, a mens dormi dormitory.
tory. dormitory. Police were called at
3:28 a.m. to investigate a
mentally ill student in the
When they arrived, the student
was on the stairway of the second
floor between Simpson and
Trusler halls in Graham Area,
on North-South Drive.
Police tried to subdue the stu student
dent student but he leaped to the top of
the concrete canopy over the
walkway connecting the dormi dormitory
tory dormitory and the bookstore.
While police tried to talk him
back onto the staircase, the
student shouted to the gathering
crowd, I am the Messiah! If
you do not believe I am the
Messiah, I will jump!
Eventually, tne student was
persuaded to the staircase where
he was subdued by force. He
was taken to the UF Infirmary,
where he later stated that he had
been smoking marijuana.
The marijuana was allegedly
brought with him to Gainesville
from Miami. He has been with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn from school and is under undergoing
going undergoing treatment in Miami.
The student also named two
other students, who are now
undergoing psychiatric treatment
at the UF infirmary.
1, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 2, 1967
State, National, International News
China Rally Backs Mao
HONG KONG (UPI) Communist China turned 18 years old Sunday
with a display of adulation for Communist Party Chairman Mao
Tse-tung rarely matched.
Amid blustery boasts that Maos Cultural Revolution has never
gone better, that Pekings position in the world had never been stronger,
hundreds of thousands of Chinese crammed into the square before
Pekings Gate of Heavenly Peace for the annual National Day rally.
Ex-CIA Man Said Red Spy
LONDON (UPI) The son of Harold Kim Philby, the British
spy who defected to Moscow in 1963, said Sunday his father worked
for the Russians for 30 years. Philby once was Britains chief
liason man in Washington with Americas Central Intelligence Agency,
Korean Barrier Erected
SEOUL, South Korea (UPI) -- U.S. military spokesmen announced
Sunday that American combat engineers are building a barrier along
the Demilitarized Zone between North Korea and South Korea to cut
down the flow of Communist infiltrators.
Huge DMZ Blitz Continues
SAIGON (UPI) American bombers, Navy ships and artillery
outposts carried the big blitz against the Demilitarized Zone (DMZ)
into its second month Sunday. Reports indicated the severely battered
North Vietnamese armies there had launched a desperate attempt
to knock out the U.S. anti-infiltration barrier being built across the
Poll Shows Bobby in Lead
WASHINGTON (UPI) The latest Gallup Poll showed Sunday that
Sen. Robert F. Kennedy leads President Johnson by the greatest
margin this year as the publics top choice for the 1968 Democratic
The New York Democrat rose from a low point in May to surpass
the President, 51 to 39 per cent, among Democratic, Republican
and independent adults. Ten per cent were undecided.
By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Wrttar
IN BEAUTY: The Florida Blue
Key Homecoming Sweetheart
contest will be held tonight in
Room 349 of the J. Wayne Reitz
Union at 7:30. The winner will
ON THE BOARDS: Any stu student
dent student wishing to try out for a
part in Florida Players produc production
tion production of Shakespeares Twelfth
Night are welcome to come to
the Union Theater at 4:30 and
7:30 p.m. today. No experience
IN CLUBS: The Block and Bri Bridle
dle Bridle Club will hold a smoker
at 7:30 p.m. in rooms 346 and
347 of the Florida Union tonight.
FOR EARLY RISERS: At 8
a.m. today the S.M. 32 Tech Technical
nical Technical Committee hosted a meet meeting
ing meeting of their organization in room
118, Reitz Union.
IN BLUEPRINTS: The Student
Contractors and Builders Asso Association
ciation Association will meet today in the
Union Auditorium at 7:30 p.m.
IN INSTITUTES: Today at 6:30
p.m. in room 150 C, Florida Un Union,
ion, Union, the American Institute of
Industrial Engineers will have
a dinner meeting.
ON TrfE LANES: The Games
Area of the Reitz Union will be
the scene for the organization
of bowling leagues. If youre
a potential or active kegler, come
to room 118 in the Union at 6:30
FOR ASPIRING ZORROS: Fen Fencing
cing Fencing lessons will be given today
in the Norman Hall Gym at 7 p.m.
FOR POTENTIAL POLITICOS:
Young Americans for Freedom
will meet in room 150 D of the
Union at 8 p.m.
FOR WOMEN: Womens Inter Interhall
hall Interhall Council will have a recep reception
tion reception today in room 123, Reitz
Union, at 7:30 p.m.
IN FELLOWSHIPS: At 5 p.m.
today the Inter-Varsity Chris Christian
tian Christian Fellowship will meet in room
118 of the Union.
AFRICA ADDIO Written and
directed by Jacopetti and Pros Prosper!,
per!, Prosper!, those Mondo Cane mak makers.
ers. makers. Documentary. An epic of
a continents violent transition
extremely well-done. Now play playing
ing playing at the Center. ***
THE KING AND I Rodgers
and Hammersteins beloved mus musical,
ical, musical, starring Yul Brenner and
Deborah Kerr. About the King
of Siam and an English widow
who tutors the children of his
harem. Now at the State. ***
ROUGH NIGHT IN JERICHO
Dean Martain, George Peppard,
Jean Simmons. Directed by Ar Arnold
nold Arnold Laven. An updated Western
with a behaviorist twist. Now at
the Plaza. ***
* Average or below average
** -- Good
*** Very Good
**** -- Superior
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Ibbhh fBSBmm K -Nsmommlmm
asmsSBBSSSSwS&^mS&^ *'* %x.
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Some girls will go to any extreme
to share their enthusiasm about a 1
worthwhile purchase. Just ask
Dale Michael. Shell tell you,
shell tell the world. There are
less Seminoles available today
thanks to Dale. See your SEMI SEMINOLE
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by mail --'now, and you wont
have to write it all over your
face. You just wont be able to
hide your satisfaction.
r * "
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fEaSoad of Values CtllT! |
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11638 West University Ave(just *est or carolyn Plaza) I
Limit one coupon 5 0 i 0 F F on any stereo album
PER ALBUM. I
11 THIS IS IN ADDITION TO OUR EVERY DAY LOW LOW 1
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OPEER EXPIRES OCTOBER 7, 1967 I
Just purchase two cans of Hidden Magic
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Magic Large (6 oz.). Cut out the words
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with your name and address. Then zip it
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Offer expires December 1, 1967
PLUS 1.00 COUPON OFFER
New Mint or
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ON ANY ROLL OF COLOR FILM DEVaOPED AND PRINTED
| LIMIT ONE COUPON ON EACH ROLL OP FILM. COUPON MUST BE
PRESENTED AT THE TIME FILM IS BROUGHT IN FOR PROCESSING 1
Monday, October 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,
! r The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 2, 1967
SG And Conduct Code
By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
(EDITORS NOTE: This is the
second article in a three-part
analysis of the first six months
of Charles Shepherd as student
body president. The first part
of the series ran in last Thurs Thursdays
days Thursdays Alligator.)
Perhaps the one program of
SG under President Charles
Shepherd that has generated even
more interest than the CSBP has
been the revision of the student
code of conduct, accepted by the
Faculty Senate Thursday after afternoon.
The controversy over coed
Pam me Brewers nude pose in an
off-campus humor magazine last
spring fanned discussion of the
existing code of conduct.
Miss Brewer, who was sum summoned
moned summoned before the Faculty
Disciplinary Committee (FDC)to
answer for her actions, claimed
she deliberately posed in the nude
to test the section of the code that
prohibited inappropriate or in indiscriminate
discriminate indiscriminate behavior.
Shepherd and other student
leaders testified at the open hear hearing
ing hearing that they considered the code
vague and indefinable guide to
behavior. Also questioned was
the right of the university to regu regulate
late regulate a students private, off offcampus
campus offcampus life.
After Miss Brewer was con convicted
victed convicted and placed on probation
by the FDC, Shepherd created the
Student Rights Commission (SRC)
to study the existing code and to
draft a clearer more concise
The SRCs recommendations
were sent to the Faculty Senates
Student Affairs Committee for
approval. Although the SAC ap approved
proved approved the principle of the sug suggestions,
gestions, suggestions, they found fault with the
wording to the revised code.,
Os concern were
sections involving jurisdiction
over offenses punishable by civil
authorities. These passages
were considered to be unclear
r T.V. LOG
2 4 9 12 9
NBC CBS ABC NBC NET
y.QQ Zane Grey Hogans Heros Dragnet Whats New
7:30 Monkees Gunsmoke in Africa Monkees of Youth
Q.nn w TT Cowboy Richard
o:UU Man From Uncle Gunsmoke ln Mrlca Man from Uncle Boone
B*3o Man From Uncle Lucille Ball Rat Patrol Man from Uncle Richard
9:00 Danny Thomas Andy Griffith Felony Squad Danny Thomas joirnal
9:30 Danny Thomas True' Peyton Place Danny Thomas Cineposium
10:00 I Spy Carol Burnett Big Valley I Spy
10*30 I Spy Carol Burnett Big Valley I Spy
11:00 News News News News
11:30 Johnny Carson Swamp Joey Bishop Johnny Carson
One Reach One will maSTe interesting fare for tonights Viewer.
Tonights production is Love in a Sexy Society. It has received
good coments from a highly placed source.
The SAC undertook further
study of the code for reworking
the vague sections before the re revised
vised revised code was presented to the
Senate for approval.
While the creation of the SRC
was approved in theory by both
opponents and supporters of
Shepherd, several said they felt
its work at times became bogged
down during the summer.
Attempts to reword the new
code so that it would be accept acceptable
able acceptable to both the SRC and the SAC
were held responsible for the
slow period of action.
Shepherds utilities program,
a major plank in his election
platform, may not be carried
out in spite of a favorable
response from the City of Gaines Gainesville.
Wed like to put this program
through so off-campus students
dont have to use large sums of
money as utilities deposit, said
Shepherd. But much as lam
in favor of it, I am now more
in favor of taking the money
that would be used for deposits
and placing it in a SG loan
program would be available
to all students on campus.
Shepherd attributed his change
of policy to the hike in fees and the
lack of loan programs to provide
for the increased costs of
[COLOR T.V. & BILLIARDS"
Q7lB W. University Ave.
I *oxl The Gold Coast
Governor Kirk vetoed the
$4,000,000 loan program that he
had promised, said Shepherd.
I feel we should help students
over the hump, he continued.
If the student wants to use his
loan for utilities, its fine with
Shepherd had called for a pro program
gram program to provide security bonds
to off-campus students that would
guarantee utilities deposits and
payment for damages in off offcampus
campus offcampus residences. The bonds
would be available to students at
a cost of $2.
The city accepted the bond
program towards the end of the
summer term, but the legislative
council was unable to vote on the
program this late in the school
Leg Council must vote on the
utilities proposal before it may
be put into operation, but Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd may withdraw it before it
comes on the floor.
Recreational development re received
ceived received a boost when Shepherd
requested funds from Leg Council
for new facilities.
The request for funds went
through Leg Council uncut.
Plans call for six handball
courts and two all-purpose courts
behind Hume Hall, and lighting
for the Norman Hall tennis courts
and Norman field.
HC SWEETHEAIH CANDIDSW^
. . MUST GET APPLICATIONS IN BY 5:00 PM TODAY. ABOVE
ARE SUZIE VICK, SUSAN WHITNEY, AND HAPPY ARKEN.
If youre looking for for
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But not at FMC
At FMC Chemicals, growth in sales volume has been unprecedented in recent years
Everybody has contributed to this growth through research, manufacturing
innovation and unique marketing techniques the result of new ideas, resourceful resourcefulness
ness resourcefulness and hard work Would you fit in a team like this If so we have a challenge
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We need people for: With disciplines in any
Sales of the following:
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Maintenance Engineering Chemists -BS.MS.PhD
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Industrial Engineering Mechanical Engineers-BS
Mining Engineering I M,mn Engineers B S
Protect Engineering Industrial Engineers B S
Electrical Engineers B S
At these locations:
Research and Development Princeton. (. artcret. N J
Baltimore. Md Middleport, N Y
Manufacturing Buffalo, N Y S Charleston, Nitro, W Va
Vancouver, Wash Modesto. Newark, Calif
Green River, Wyo Pocatello, Idaho
Carteret, N I Baltimore, Md
Lawrence, Kansas Newport, Ind
mm Would you like to learn more about how you can contribute to FMCs progress?
_ Write to Recruiting Manager, Industrial Relations Dept C N Chemical Division
WC FMC CHEMICALS
633 Third Avenue, New York, New York 10017
(?) An Equal Opportunity Employer
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Monday, October 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,
i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 2, 1967
# Florida Alligator
To Let The People Know
1?o td steV E^ u
All Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
Managing Editor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Boh Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
Tto* Florid* Alligators oiuuia] position 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.
Nice Words,No Results
If Charles Perry, an ed educational
ucational educational specialist in the
governors office, is any
example, Gov. Claude Kirk
is truly busy keeping an eye
on future problems in
Its good to know the
governor is looking ahead.
A statewide walkout by
teachers would have disas disastrous
trous disastrous results on the state
education system. The
Florida Education Associ Association
ation Association and the Classroom
should weigh the conse consequences
quences consequences of a walkout very
carefully. But it appears
now there will be a walk walkout
out walkout if the State Legislature
is not called to session to
deal with education,Perry
Yes, it is reassuring to
know that the governors
staff is looking to the
The special session on
education is now the hottest
political and educational
issue in the state. I dont
believe a special session
would be as fruitful as the
parents and students
want, Perry continued.
Yes, it is reassuring to
know that the governors
staff is considering the
possibility of a special
Perry also says that m ail
in the governors office,
concerning education is
85 to 90 per cent
favorable. Kirks educa educational
tional educational specialist adds the
anti-mail is from people
who want to know what is
, The Florida Alligator Is A Student Newspaper
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 Kelm, Leslie Lepene, Denise oConnell
Jerry Silberberg, Janice Sizemore, Jean Mamlin.
STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS: Nick Arroyo, Mike Huddleston
being done right now and not
what is going to be done a
year from now.
What were doing is
establishing a realistic
time table. Were not wait waitint
int waitint until 1975; were taking
action today to reach the
goal of number one in ed education.
This legislature has
done more for education in
Florida than the past five
sessions, but its still not
enough. The difficulty in
dealing with the educational
problems is we are in the
political arena and the
educational arena trying to
work at the same time, but
were making progress.
Yes, these words are
They must really carry
great weight with students
at Florida universities who
are paying increased tui tuition
tion tuition fees and trudging
through piles of mud, which
cant be landscaped for lack
of funds, on their way to
These words must carry
great weight with parents
who can look forward to
keeping the children at
home when the teachers
dont report for work.
And, finally, these words
must carry great weight
with the teachers, many of
whom are dedicated, but all
of whom are now insisting
on earning a good living for
their good work.
Yes, the governor is
planning ahead. However,
he doesnt seem to be think thinking
ing thinking about Floridas future
I Turned Straight
BY 808 MORAN
Ive been trying to join the straight world.
Ive shaved off my beard and cut my hair.
I went out and bought some permanent press
pants and shirts and, believe it or not, some
loafers and white socks.
Well, Ive been messing with the red redblooded
blooded redblooded for a week now and have figured
out how to become one of them. I have
decided to offer to the hip-generation the
opportunity to get with the in-group by
joining my new club and becoming charter
The name of my club is the Anti-Love
Movement or the Robert Shelton Is A
Good-Guy But Youve Got To Get To Under Understand
stand Understand Him Club.
So, ex-fellow hippies, heres how to join
the straight world and be accepted by
society. First, youve got to hate Negroes.
I dont exactly understand why but its a
pre-requisite to the straight world.
Now youve got to hate all foreigners.
I do better on this one -- I know why you
have to hate foreigners. -- They talk
different. And youve got to hate Cubans
most of all. The reason for this is simple.
There are more of them.
Now comes the sticky part where I get
confused. If youre in a fraternity or soror sorority
ity sorority you've got to hate independents. It took
me a while to figure out why. But, it was
explained to me. You hate them because
theyre goddamn independents. See the
If youre an independent youve got to
hate fraternities and sororities because
theyve got all the money. If by chance
you find one of them working you say,
Hes an exception he got in by mistake.^
Next youve got to hate Jews, atheists and
Catholics. Youve got to hate Jews because
theyre Jews and thats bad.
Youve got to hate atheists because they
dont believe in God and they talk about the
post-Christian era. Now get this you
dirty, no-good atheists -- just because God
doesnt live in Washington anymore doesnt
mean hes dead.
And hate Catholics. Im really doing
my part in this one. Every morning I look
in my mirror and scream, You dirty
Catholic, and I spit on the mirror. Later
I throw poison darts at a picture of the Pope.
Next youve got to laugh at people. This
can be easily learned. Just go to the straight
movies and laugh when everyone else does.
Then pretty soon you can practice on the
streets. Then you can laugh at beards,
sandles, sweatshirts, cripples, old men and
so on. See how easy it is? Arent you proud
of yourself? 1
Youre going to have to learn to laugh at
your ex-friends, the hippies. You make
cracks like, Those boys wear their
hair so long you cant tell the girls from
the boys. Now I know for some of you
this will be difficult. But this is because 4
of your lack of intellect -- some of you
have been taught that anyone who could
only tell the difference between a boy
or girl by the length of his or her hair
was either stupid or queer -- but youve
got to learn to overcome this.
There are many more requirements, but
Ive only got so much space. But there is
a short cut to conformity. Read Steve Hulls
Editors Notebook in the Alligator and
believe. You'll be straight.
My God! Will you ever be straight.
V -V ' '
j\(WIUL mi 'OIMIMt
: > ; 11 :
There is no hope for the complacent man.
Improve Campus Parking
Local Resident Savs
I read your editorial, Traffic
Study, So What? and agree.
However, I feel you have under understated
stated understated a more critical traffic
problem that of parking. You
mentioned that 16,000 cars had
been registered for 5,000 parking
spaces. That speaks for itself.
If you would spearhead a cam campaign
paign campaign to get more parking spaces
at the University, not only would
people who park on campus be
grateful, but also the homeowner
who lives adjacent to the Univer University.
sity. University. Some homeowners within
two or three blocks of the Uni University
versity University have no driveways,
garages, or access to their homes
other than the street in front of
their houses. These streets are
parked bumper-to-bumper all
day and part of the night. And,
those who are lucky enough to
have drives, sometimes find them
blocked so that they can't get to
school or work.
I would like to comment on the
article which appeared in this
inaugural edition of the
Alligator the story about our
man in Mexico City Steve
I think that comment upon those
dirty, barefoot, bearded hippies
is passe, every year the campus
press raps the hippies. Besides
I'm sure that Jose and Miguel
got together with that hippie,
got stoned and followed Hull
around all day goofing on his
Madras bermudas and his authen authentic
tic authentic Mexican sombrero. I think
that our intervention in Cuba, the
Dominican Republic, along with
the activities of the United Fruit
Co. have done quite a bit more to
hurt our image abroad than the
hippy who doesn't go about spend spending
ing spending his money on first class hotel
accomidations and authentic
Mexican sombreros but perhaps
goes in an lives with the people
and finds other students and tries
to learn what theyre thinking and
to show that some Americans
care about other things besides
squeezing Latin America and the
rest of the underdeveloped world
for whatever its worth.
STEPHEN HOROWITZ, 4AS
Letters to the editor should he limited
to 300 words All letters must he 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
Although the traffic lights are
tied in with the whole traffic and
parking problem on campus, the
really critical issue at the
moment seems to be the need for
The Gainesville Chapter of the
American Civil Liberties Union
has agreed to support the case of
Alan Levin presently pending in
To understand the implications
of this case it is necessary to
trace the background develop developments.
ments. developments. The State of Florida re recently
cently recently enacted a law making it
illegal for one to urge other than
a relative to enlist in the Armed
Forces. Many people feel that
such a law is clearly unconsti unconstitutional.
tutional. unconstitutional. On August 9, 1967 Alan
Levin took a major role in a
demonstration that had as its
announced purpose the defiance of
this particular law, to test its
constitutionality. The police
made no arrests, even though a
deliberate violation of this state
law was clearly involved and
Three weeks later the city
issued a warrant which was
served last week charging Alan
Levin with operating a sound
truck without a permit. The or ordinance
dinance ordinance under which Mr. Levin
was jailed requires that a person
SUCH AS SEX AND DRUGS?
An Expert On Nothing
- BY JOHN KEASLER
Sex was the subject being dis discussed
cussed discussed by this particular author authority
ity authority on TV.
Let us simply face the fact
that sex is part of life," she
said. Dont try to sweep the sub subject
ject subject under the rug.
I wrote it down. I write lots
of statements by authorities down
these days. It is part of my
home-study course. I am study studying
ing studying to be an authority, and have
set aside regular hours for re research
search research and meditation.
Being an authority is obviously
the thing to be these days on
the TV it beats the formerly
first-ranking TV vocation, that
of being a celebrity.
However, being a celebrity has
become rather trite since prac practically
additional parking spaces.
MRS. FRANCES COLVIN
1026 SW 6th Avenue
who engages in the occupation,
profession, or business of oper operating
ating operating a mobile broadcasting
studio obtain a license costing
$25.00 per year. The constitut constitutionality
ionality constitutionality of the city ordinance is
not in question, but when it is
used to intimidate or penalize the
act of free speech, this appli application
cation application violates the Ist Amend Amendment
ment Amendment to the Constitution. This
sequence of events has all the
earmarks of a punitive and op oppressive
pressive oppressive police action taken
against Alan Levin not because
of any fault in the manner, place
or time of the demonstration, but
because of its political content.
This kind of police action is
becoming distressingly wide widespread,
spread, widespread, and it is the position of
the Gainesville Chapter of the
ACLU that regardless of our
agreement or disagreement with
what Alan Levin might say, such
action by the police to suppress
his right to speak represents a
very real threat to the rights
of each of us.
808 SHETTERLY, 3ED
Gainesville Chapter ACLU
tically practically everybody got to be a
celebrity. Being an authority is
where the money is, as you can
write books and articles as well
as sell advice at a high mark markup.
up. markup. Also it is more dignified.
The secret of being an author authority
ity authority is to state the obvious with
a learned air.
I have chosen my field of
authoritative ness carefully. My
home-study course does not deal
with sex, which you may have
thought from the start of this
column. I just said that to pull
Or, rather, let me amend that
statement; my home-study
course does not deal solely in
sex, as the field is becoming
a bit overcrowded. Neither do
I plan to become, solely, an
authority on drugs, the stock
obedience training, marriage
counseling, and other things. You
can get these on any or all chan channels
nels channels and stations, at all hours.
My plan is to become an au authority
thority authority on everything. A general
practitioner in an age of high highpowered
powered highpowered specialists. I am study studying
ing studying to become an expert on every everything.
Oh, its not an easy goal. Its
Monday, October 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,
THE PHOENIX WATCHES
By IRA BRUKNER
In 325 AD the Catholic Church had a meeting of its establishment
in Nicaea, Turkey, at which time it decided, among other things,
that the blood of Christian babies was used by Jewish persons
in their preparation of unleavened bread, Matzoh, which Jews ob observantly
servantly observantly eat during the eight day festival of Passover. In 1964
the Catholic Church held its first Ecumenical Council at which
time it decided, among other things, that the Jewish People were
innocent of the killing of Christ. A lot has changed in the outlook
of the Catholic Church in 1,652 years.
Indicative of this change are modern priests looking at what some
of them consider their outdated Church. The Cavanaughs are shaking
the foundation of the Church much to the displeasure (I would im imagine)
agine) imagine) of its hierarchy. This writer believes that these probing
incisions are healthy and necessary.
However, since the Ecumenical spirit is supposed to see no pre prejudices,
judices, prejudices, it could be asked who is leading the Churchs crusade
for the equality of men? Os colored men.
Father Groppi is on. But hes a priest, Ive been paradoxically
informed. Right, and humanity, composed of all colors is his diocese.
It can be further queried where has the Church been in the civil
rights arena during the recent (at least the last 150 years) uproar
Its official position of course is founded on the Bible which pur purports
ports purports among other things the spirit of brotherhood and equality.
But the fact remains that there has been dissension from within
the Church about how direct its participation (if active at all) should
be besides oral sponsorship. Father Groppi and a few others have
given the world their type of answers. Humanity is waiting to hear
from the remaining majority of prelates.
The White Knight
The White Knight, as Groppi is fondly referred to by his followers,
has become a symbol for those tired of dealing with theology ab abstractly.
stractly. abstractly. Although all concerned dont condone his methodology,
(this writer being excepted) it is pretty hard to argue against his
simple thesis of bringing the Negro into the 20th century in his own
Dont we all face a dichotomy reading the verses of brotherhood
while our fellow Americans demonstrate against unfair housing pro procedures
cedures procedures in Milwaukee, police brutality in Atlanta, or discriminatory
hiring practices in Detroit? Where are our prophets warning us of
Jeremiahs seething pot in the North or of the amassing of armies
in the South? Are some of these religious leaders so secure in their
Ivy Towers dominated by the board of directors that they have lost
sight of Hattiesburg and Harlem, Newark and Detroit, Selma and
St. Petersburg? If so what kind of respect can we have for their
hypocritical sermons and behavior.
In short the Catholic Church must awake from its lethargy which
has settled for countless crimes of silence. If not it has failed in its
responsibility to all of humanity.
work, work, work! I'm at the TV
set day and night, listening to
authorities and making notes.
But deep within me I have an
abiding faith that the grueling
task is worth it.
Looking over my notes here,
I am amazed at the number
of things you can learn from
authorities in a single week.
Resounding truths such as the
following are usually delivered
by deadly serious male author authorities
ities authorities who wear a vandyked beard,
or by lady authorities named Dr.
Prudence Smothering, who al always
ways always bear a startling resem resemblance
blance resemblance to your eigth-grade geo geography
graphy geography teacher.
Users of addictive drugs who
have no other means of income
often steal to satisfy their ha habit,"
bit," habit," an authority told me the
other night. Studies have shown,
then, that use of addictive drugs
plays a part in increasing the
crime rate. ~
It amazes me how they can
put two and two together like that.
Not all the revelations are
If your dog is energetic,
bright-eyed, has a hearty ap appetite
petite appetite and a general air of well wellbeing,"
being," wellbeing," a dog authority stated
firmly, he is likely to be a
healthy dog. On the other hand
a listless dog with a thin, shed shedding
ding shedding coat, little or no appetite
and perhaps given to whining or
scratching, is not a healthy dog.
Os course, any diet must be
followed rigidly if best results
are to be obtained. Sneaking that
piece of pie at midnight will
lose your ha, ha Battle
of the Bulge. A bit of humor
Oh, many is the gem Ive
picked up since starting my self selfeducation
education selfeducation in the authority dodge.
Its been weeks since I got in a
card game with strangers on the
train; Ive learned I dont have
to pet to be popular; I've sworn
off installing faulty electrical
wiring and I neither condone
promiscuity nor buy money- mak making
ing making machines from door-to-door
salesmen without first checking
with the Better Business Bureau.
As soon as I practice a bit
more, youll be seeing me, the
authority on everything, on every
national hook-up. Be sure and
buy my book. Im going to write
it as soon as somebody shows
me how to change this typewriter
for sale J
WHIRLPOOL REFRIGERATOR, 14
cu foot combination ice maker,
frost free. List $309, asking $275.
One whirlpool 24 oven, built in,
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-160-10t-c)
FOR SALE: 1966 Honda 450. See
to appreciate. 134 NW 15th Ter Terrace
race Terrace after 5 p.m. (A-161-10t-c)
STERO COMPONENTS, Bogen
Am-Fm radio, amplifer, Garrard
Changer, Two cabinet mounted Un University
iversity University Speakers. Best Offer. 376-
STEREO SPEAKERS. Set of two.
$40.00. Call evenings between
7:00 and 9:00. 378-6693. (A (A---1
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-
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)
AIK CONDITIONERS, all sizes for
sale at cost, to reduce inventory.
Sudden Service Oil Co. 907 SW 3rd
St., 376-4404. (A-160-10-c)
1962 FLEETWOOD, front, rear
bedrooms. Three bedrooms, one
bath. $2500.00. Five minutes
from university by car. Has tag.
372-0897 evenings. (A-IG3-st-c)
BSA 650 completely rebuilt, mod modified,
ified, modified, $600; 1960 Ford, two door
hardtop, air conditioning, over
drive, good shape. $395. 372-5928.
1966 TRIUMPH BONNEVILLE.
Excellent condition. $850.00.
376-4303. (A- 163-3 t-c)
1966 TRIUMPH MOTORCYCLE
TR6. 2,500 miles. $750. Phone
378-1776 after 6 p.m. (A-164-
GIBSON VAN GUARD AMP. over
50 watts, features Reverb-Echo.
Excellent condition. Need money
for school; make offer. 372-
WHITE PERSIAN. Reg. 6 wks.
old. $35.00. Call before 5. Univ.
2746. (A- 164-st-c)
1965 HONDA 90 TRAIL, will
take best offer. 378-8918. (A (A---1
4-TRACK STEREO TAPES
good selection of current car cartridges
tridges cartridges at low prices. Call
Steve, 376-9372, or come by
424, East Hall. (A-165-lt-p)
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)
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
HAVING TROUBLE finding your
apartment?? Gator Town is now
available for renting. Call 378-
3457 or 378-1755. (B-161-lt-c)
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)
MOTOR CYCLE TRAILER, will
carry 3 bikes any size. Avail Available
able Available all times. Call 378-4901.
NEEDED: 1 or 2 female room roommates
mates roommates for the La Fontana Apart Apartments,
ments, Apartments, Apt. 401, 207 NW 17 St.
Come see us after 2:30. Share
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED
for Landmark Apt. Oct. 1- Dec.
$43.75 per mo. Call Joan after
5. 376-7344. (C-164-2t-c)
ROOMMATE SOUGHT, graduate
student preferably Law. Modern
furnished, $46 per mo. apt. need
car. Apply 376-2269. (C-164-
NEED PLANE RIDERS to all
away games. Also weekends to
Miami. Call Ernie after 6 p.m.
WANTED: One female upper upperclassman
classman upperclassman or grad, to share one
bedroom Univ. Gardens Apt. Rent
S6O per mo. Call 378-6956. (C (C---1
--1- (C---1 3t-c)
WANTED: Riders to Pensacola
or any point on the way. Will
be leaving on Oct. 6. Call
Darlene at 372-1212. (C-165-
FEMALE STUDENT: Do your
assignments or watch T.V. while
babysitting 5 mo. old baby. 3
days a week, between 12-2 p.m.
WAMTED: Male roommate. 2
bedroom trailer. $55 per mo.
Call after 6 p.m. 372-6403
FEMALE to share large two
bedroom 10 x 50 Mobile home.
S3O per month. 378-6882. (C-165
WANTED: Cook with kit kitchen.
chen. kitchen. Former cooks agree an ex experience
perience experience you wont want to miss.
I pay 3/4 food cost. All meals.
References given. Call 378-5411.
WANTED SECRETARY. Typ Typing
ing Typing and filing, single female. No
real filing experience necessary.
Brad Culverhouse, 2703 SW 31st
Terrace, Gainesville, Fla.
, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 2, 1967
BLOOD BANK TECHNICIAN
Im mediate 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
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)
FEMALES! Looking for part time timejob?
job? timejob? Only several hours per week.
You can make SBO to SIOO per
month. 376-0522 in evenings. (E (E---162-st-c)
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-160-10t-
JERRYS RESTAURANT, NW 13th
Street. Now accepting applica applications
tions applications for waitresses, car hops,
and kitchen help. (E-160-10t-c)
BASS PLAYER desires to work
with Band. Prefer Rhythm and
Blues and Rock. 372-7937. (F (F---1
--1- (F---1 lOt- c)
SATURN FIVE fine instru instrumental
mental instrumental music, dance, Dixieland,
folk and cocktail. 378-8603 or
SENIOR COED wants to share
apartment. 378-5872, or 378-
4869. (F-165- It-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)
RARE 1962 DKW 1000 Sport
Roadster Convertible, SI2OO.
Best Offer, All Accessories. 378-
3606 evenings. (G-164-2t-c)
they dont make I
Westerns like I
jr they used to? I
I DEMI GEORGE I
J mnTin pepphrd |
mwm mcnr n im&B
f TECHNICOLOR! 1
ynil in' \
njy color I
INALD REAGAN 1
ED JA cSim*Sh I
1 autos j
1962 FORD GALAXI 500 Con Convertible.
vertible. Convertible. Fully equipped, 38,000
original miles. Perfect condi condition.
tion. condition. Best Offer. Call Steve 372-
1965 CORVAIR MONZA, Maroon
with black interior, excellent
condition, $999.00. 376-8519. (G (G---164-3t-c)
DESPERATE for two general ad admission
mission admission tickets for Fla-FSU and
Fla-Ga games. Any seat accept acceptable.
able. acceptable. Call Ed Barber, Univ. Ext.
PAINT FOR FUN! The Fine Arts
Committee presents Mrs. Jean
Mitchell conducting a class in
applied design in such crafts as
Stichery and painted trays and
boxes. Classes will meet Octo October
ber October 3,5, 10, 12, 17, 19, 24, &
26 from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. SB.
fee. Call Mrs. Hawkins 376-3261
(ext. 2741) for further informa information
tion information and registration. (J-165-
HAY RIDES!! Accomodations for
large groups. Stero music.
Cooler and country road. For
reservations, call The Hay wa wagon
gon wagon 378-2162 after 5 p.m. week weekdays.
days. weekdays. (J-164-lOt-c)
SOCIAL CHAIRMEN: This fri friday
day friday night at Phi Kappa Tau House
see Gainesvilles newest THE
FUZZY UNCLES! For further in information,
formation, information, Call 372-5516. (J (J---162-3t-c)
LOST: Red Rodesian Ridgeback.
Female, injured left hind leg.
Needs medical attention immed immediately.
iately. immediately. Lost in vicinity of V. A.
Hospital. 466-3580. (L-164-2t-c)
MllUllillllll Hai 1
iNly^niris Mght I
I OPEN AT 7:3o""^^^^p
L_SHOW STARTS 8:00 J
ALSO AT 10:15
For a Few Dollars More
LOST; Woman's red wallet In
acinlty of Carolyn Plaza. Blue
ID Is for Phyllis Rennel Lee.
1621 NW 3rd Place #2. (L-164-
UNSPEAKABLY BRUT AL ALSHOCKING
SHOCKING ALSHOCKING VIEWERS.
morbidity and sex.
N P 1 PI
The glamour and
greatness... The speed
METRO 1 GOLDWYN MAY[Rr.a.
IN SUPER PANAVISION*AND METROCOLOR
Â§Y A marie
I <.AlL\llt SAINT
Monday, October 2
Fla. Players: tryouts for
Twelfth Night, Union The Theater,
ater, Theater, 4:30 & 7:00 p.m. All
students invited to come and
read for a part.
Beginning and Advanced Fenc Fencing
ing Fencing Lessons, Norman Hall
Gym, 7 p.m.
Program Office: dance lessons,
245 Union, 7 p.m.
Block and Bridle Club: smoker,
346 Union, 7:30 p.m. For all
persons interested in Animal
Young Americans for Freedom:
organizational meeting, Union
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 ~ 12M
Hume (Agriculture) 8 -H 8-5 7-11
Journalism & Communication.R. 8-5, 7-10 (M-Th.) 8-12 N Closed
Closed Fri. night
Law Library 8- H 8-5 1-11
Mead Library (P.K.Y. Lab School 8-4 Closed Closed
"Teaching Resources Center
Office Closed Closed
Record Room I_s 6 10 1-5, 6-10 2-5, 6-10
* The Literature Room is .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. Â£
ALTERATIONS of all kinds on
men's and women's 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---160-10t-c)
WILL CARE FOR CHILD in my
home. Mon.-Fri. Ages 2-5 yrs.
old. Fenced yard and play area.
NE section. Good references.
Call 376-8523. (M-165-lt-c)
NEED A DIFFERENT CAR? *1
iT t \- CONTACT MRS. LOUISE HINTON TREASURER % Auto Loans J&jJjbS
Rates GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
150 D, 8 p.m.
U of F Judo Club: regular work workouts,
outs, workouts, Fla. Gym, 4:30 p.m. Be Beginners
ginners Beginners and experienced play players.
Tuesday, October 3
Association for Computing Mach Machinery:
inery: Machinery: students supper meet meeting,
ing, meeting, Union 150 C, 6 p.m. Fol Followed
lowed Followed by movie: Creative At Attitude.
Tuesday Evening Supper Club:
social hour and dinner, Holi Holiday
day Holiday Inn, 6:30 p.m. All those
single and over 21 are in invlted.
TENNIS RACKET RESTRING RESTRINGING,
ING, RESTRINGING, satisfaction guaranteed.
Free pick up and delivery on
and near campus. Call M & R
Tennis Services 378-2489. (M (M---1
--1- (M---1 lOt-p)
TYPING dissertations, theses
translations. At reasonable
rates. Ext. 2398. (M-165-st-c)
Program Office: bridge lessons,
Union 150 B, 7 p.m.
Painting for Fun; applied design,
118 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Association for Computing Mach Machinery:
inery: Machinery: movie, A Basic In Introduction
troduction Introduction to Computers, 346
Union, 7:30 p.m. Followed by
lecture by Dr. Harvey Glass,
The Application of Simula Simulation
tion Simulation Techniques.
Delta Sigma Pi: fall rush, 122
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Arts and Crafts Center: beginning
ceramics, Thursday evenings,
7:30 p.m., beginning Oct. 5.
FREE adorable fluffy kittens.
Call 376-7502 after 5 p.m. (J (J---163-3t-c)
Galop AOs Sell!
CALL UF EX: 2832
Monday, October 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,
Address all Campus Calendar notices to
Public Functions Office, Union Bldg.
Address Orange & Blue Nofipes to tbe
Office Os Informational Services.
All recognized student organi organizations
zations organizations must submit an annual
report to the Student Activity
Center. The report must be sub submitted
mitted submitted before Oct. 23, 1967. Fail Failure
ure Failure to do so may result in de deactivation
activation deactivation of the organization.
For further information on this
please contact Mrs. Young in
Room 300, J. Wayne Reitz Union.
GRADUATE COUNCIL MEET MEETING:
ING: MEETING: There will be a meeting of
the Graduate Council on Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Oct. 5, 1967, at 1:30 p.m.,
Room 235, Tigert Hall.
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.
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
i SPECIAL NOTICE i
To all students and university personnel
i DISCOUNT jj
Off Our Low-Low Prices
i food tastes much better at 5
m PWBBIm THROUGHOUT |
P? [11:30 AM 2:00 PM
PgjF 4:30 PM 8:00 PM
5 \V GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER
1212 North Main Street
(Just Four Minutes From Campus)
GRADUATE RECORD EXAM EXAMINATION:
INATION: EXAMINATION: Tuesday, Oct. 10, Is the
deadline date for filing applica application
tion application for the GRE to be given
on Saturday, Oct. 28, 1967. All
applications must reach Prince Princeton,
ton, Princeton, N. J., on or before Oct. 10.
FEYMAN FILM: Relation of
Mathematics to Physics," will
be shown Tuesday, Oct. 3 at
3:35 (Bth period) in Bless Aud Auditorium.
itorium. Auditorium. Anyone interested In
science is welcome, undergrad undergraduates
uates undergraduates and graduate students. Re Required
quired Required for CY 600 students.
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
CIVIL DEFENSE COURSE: A
Radiological Monitors Course will
be taught at the J. HI 11 Is 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.
HOMECOMING: Students Inter Interested
ested Interested In working on Homecoming
please sign up in the Florida Blue
Key office, 3rd floor, Reitz Union.
i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 2, 1967
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| Room 330 |
I J. Wayne Reitz Union |
| Date I
| Please reserve copies of the 1968 |
Seminole in my name. Enclosed is
a check for S ($5.00 per copy)
r- '-; -. ' " i r
L- _ _ J
A Love-In: Flowers,
By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Staff Writer
There were some flowers
there. And some long hair. Also
some beads, some buttons, and
one or two painted faces. But
aside from these few cultural
accoutrements, Saturdays love lovein
in lovein at the Plaza of the Americas
R f MOllll^/
By SAND DRECKSLER
If youve ever dreamed of
taking a safari into the jungles of
Africa, heres your chance if
youre prepared for a few dis disappointments.
In the color documentary movie
Africa Addio you will see tree treeclimbing
climbing treeclimbing lions and watch tourists
gawk at them in copulation.
You will see poachers slaugh slaughter
ter slaughter elephants for their ivory and
zebras for their skins. You will
see government hunters cut down
herds of antelope, water buffalo
and hippos for marketing.
You will see the Wild Life
Society save the life of an ele elephant
phant elephant with transfusion
and use ballons to catch croc crocidiles
idiles crocidiles for relocation. Youll be
right in the middle of a fox
hunt as the high-class English
chase a piece of thawed fox meat
dragged by a well-trained native.
But shooting doesnt stop with
animals. You will witness the
genocide of 10,000 Watusi in
Rwanda and the mass slaughter
of 12,000 Arabs in Zanzibar. The
revolt of the Uganda and Kenya
armies is all there on film.
The slim escape of Jacopetti
and Prosper! (Africa Addios
writers and directors) is there
Your stomach will turn at the
sight of gutted corpses, their
livers eaten by their slayers. You
will swear you can smell the
stench of rotting bodies. By the
time you witness the American,
Belgian and Katangese mercen mercenaries*
aries* mercenaries* killing and looting you will
wish you were immune to the
bloody gorriness of war.
There is some relief in the
South African scenes of beautiful
girls in bikinis and the sprawling
highways of that lovely land.
Rows and rows of South African
gold ingots will make your eyes
bulge. However, even in this
paradise you will witness the
whites exploitation of blacks,
and thus the sun sets on an old
Africa, and the darkness of revol revolution
ution revolution sets in.
Gualtiero Jacopetti and Franco
Prosper! embarked upon this fan fantastic
tastic fantastic film unwittingly. They had
intended to catch the mild changes
that had occurred and landed
smack- in the middle of an
explosion. They undertook
dangers Inconceivable to most
Americans, and put history on
film in a very convincing manner.
Little of the dialogue is colored
by opinion. The facts speak for
The facts are quite controver controversial
sial controversial in themselves simply be because
cause because people have become hyper hypersensitive
sensitive hypersensitive to anti-black racism.
Africa Addio* has received the
brunt of criticism from all
was mostly a gathering of the
I noticed one studious hippie
reading Ginsburgs Reality
Sandwichs, and holding in re reserve
serve reserve The Rubaiyat.
I saw a button that read I
Hate Everybody, and another
sidesbeing accused of cynical
and barbarous actions by the
Communists, raw sensationalism
and racisim by others.
The remarkable photography
has to be credited to Antonio
with the world
the way it is,
Kids choke on polluted air. Streets are jammed by
cars with no place to go. Italys priceless art and
libraries are ravaged by floods. This is the way the
world.is, but its not the way it has Jo Air pollu pollution
tion pollution can be prevented. Better transportation can
be devised. Something can even be done about the
weather. Many people at General Electric are
already working on these problems, but we need
more. We need help from young engineers and
that half seriously suggested
Ronald Reagan For Fuhrer.
There was a girl with a green
star on one cheek, a red heart
on the other, and the word love
painted on her forehead.
The highlight of the love-in
was a veena (ancient Indian mus musical
ical musical instrument, similar to a
sitar) solo by graduate student
V. Rama Chandran.
I talked to one girl who was
decorated with beads and flowers.
I asked her what she thought of
What love-in? she asked
sarcastically. This isnt a love lovein,
in, lovein, its a bunch of pseudo-hippies
listening to a lousy band.
Youre not a pseudo-hippie
yourself? I asked.
She seemed offended. I come
from San Francisco, smoke pot,
live with three guys, and I groove.
So go to hell. She began to walk
Hey! I yelled after her. She
turned around. Do you love
me? I asked.
Yes. I love everyone and
everything. Now leave me alone.
Monday, October 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,
jK v * ' pi^.
A LOVE-IN AT UF
. . SATURDAY ON PLAZA OF THE AMERICAS
/$& Delicious CHICKEN
X|lH*> A FISH
CT Dir DAV PLATTERS
M.. BibBUT desserts
0 * call 378-2304
2035 N.W. 13th St., Gainesville for carry-out
scientists; and we need help from business and
liberal arts graduates who understand people and
their problems. If you want to help solve important
problems, wed like to talk to you. We 11 be visiting
campus soon. Drop by the placement office and
arrange for an interview.
An equal opportunity employer
, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 2, 1967
The UF Code Os Conduct
(EDITORS NOTE: The Florida Alligator
today publishes the entire text of the Re Revised
vised Revised Code of Student Conduct as a service
to students, staff and faculty. It is hoped
that by reading this code, students will
become familiar with the extent of their
freedoms and educators will understand the
new broader base of student rights.)
Students of the University of Florida like
all members of the University community
have an obligation to contribute positively
to making the University an effective place
in which to learn and to live.
As citizens, students enjoy the same free freedom
dom freedom of speech, peaceful assembly, and right
of petition that other citizens enjoy, and,
in turn, they are responsible for conducting
themselves in accordance with the
ments of law.
As members of the academic community,
they are subject to the obligations which
accompany this membership and are respon responsible
sible responsible for compliance with University regu regulations.
Basic procedural fairness, including the
right against self-incrimination, shall prevail
at all stages in the administration of dis discipline.
cipline. discipline. In particular, no penalty as
as expulsion, suspension, conduct probation,
or entry of an adverse notation on any
permanent record shall be imposed unless
the student has been notified in writing of
the charges against him and has had an
a. to appear alone or with any other
person to advise and assist him before an
appropriate committee, court, or official;
b. to know the nature and source of the
evidence against him and to present evidence
in his own behalf; and
c. to have the results and findings of the
hearing open for inspection by the student.
The provisions of these regulations shall
be published in a form or forms which
make them available to all students, and
shall be applicable only upon such publi publication.
Under the authority of the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents (Florida Statutes Section 240.001,
240.042) the University is delegated respon responsibility
sibility responsibility for establishing and enforcing regu regulations
lations regulations governing student life (Board of
Regents Policy Manual Section 7.2, 7.3).
The delegated authority of the University
to impose penalties will be asserted only
when the Code of Conduct as described in
Section D of thes regulations is violated.
Activities of students may upon occasion
result in violation of law. In such cases,
the Dean of Men and Dean of Women are
prepared to inform students of sources of
legal counsel and may offer other assistance.
Students who violate the law may incur
penalties prescribed by civil authorities,
but institutional authority will not be used
in these cases merely to duplicate the func function
tion function of general laws, but only to protect
the health, safety and academic reputation
of the University community.
The student who incidentally violates in institutional
stitutional institutional regulations, such as those relating
to class attendance, in the course of his
off-campus activity shall be subject to no
greater penalty than would normally be im imposed.
posed. imposed. penalties
1. Penalties which may be imposed shall
a. expulsion from the University;
b. suspension from the University for
a definite period of time;
c. conduct probation for a definite per period
iod period of time;
d. severe reprimand.
2. The penalties of expulsion or suspension
shall be imposed only after determination
by the Honor Court or by the Committee
on Student Conduct of guilt of misconduct
as delineated in Section D.
3. The parents of any student under 21
years of age who is placed on conduct pro probation,
bation, probation, suspended, 1 or expelled shall be so
CODE OF CONDUCT
1. In order to protect the health, safety
or academic reputation of the University
community a student may be referred to the
Committee on Student Conduct or to the
Honor Court for possible disciplinary action
for acts wherever they may occur when:
a. he is formally charged with the com commission
mission commission of a serious crime and his con continued
tinued continued presence at the University is po potentially
tentially potentially dangerous;
b. there is strong evidence that he may
have violated a local, state or federal
law but civil authorities have not taken
jurisdiction or imposed penalties;
c. he is reported to the University for
misconduct which in the opinion of the
Advisory Subcommittee on Student Conduct
of the Committee on Student Affairs is
deemed to be flagrant or repetitive and
overtly prejudicial to the academic func functions
tions functions or reputation of the University com community.
2. Except as provided in D.l. above, there
shall be no other violation of the Code of
Conduct for which any University disciplinary
action will be taken except for any viola violation
tion violation which is specifically listed in para paragraphs
graphs paragraphs D. 3. and D. 4. and which takes place
in the areas or situations described below:
a. the campus proper: University owned
b. University sponsored activities away
from the campus proper;
c. official functions of University char chartered
tered chartered organizations;
d. fraternity and sorority property and
other housing units assigned for respon responsibility
sibility responsibility to the University;
e. the campus of any other college or
3. Expulsion or suspension from the Uni University
versity University or any lesser penalty may result
from any of the following violations of the
Code of Conduct:
a. academic cheating or plagiarism;
b. furnishing false information to the
University with intent to deceive;
c. forgery, alteration, or misuse of
University documents, records, or identi identification
fication identification cards;
d. assault and battery;
e. malicious destruction, damage, or
misuse of public property, including li library
brary library materials, or of private property
f. theft, larceny, embezzlement, the
temporary taking of the property of an another;
g. issuing bad checks (for the purpose
of this clause jurisdiction shall include
the County of Alachua);
i. disorderly conduct or unlawful assem assembly;
j. participation in hazing;
k. obscene conduct or public profanity;
l. illegal manufacture, sale, possession
or use of narcotics, marihuana, stim stimulants,
ulants, stimulants, hallucinogens and other similar
known harmful or habit-forming drugs
m. two or more offenses for which the
penalty of probation may be imposed.
4. Conduct probation or any lesser penalty
may result from the commission of any of
the following offenses:
a. public druken behavior in areas de delineated
lineated delineated in D. 2.;
b. raiding of, or inciting to raid, Un University
iversity University living units;
c. failure to comply with the official
and proper order of a duly designated
University authority or agency.
In the event the student wishes to waive
his right to a hearing and provided the
Dean of Men or Dean of Women wishes to
accept jurisdiction, the Dean of Men or Dean
of Women may impose the penalty of con conduct
duct conduct probation or any lesser penalty upon
a student for any violation of the Code of
Once a student has been informed of his
cepted in writing the authority of the Dean
of Men or Dean of Women to impose penalty,
he shall have waived his right to request
a hearing before any tribunal.
trow page one :.
cumstances may possess and
consume alcoholic beverages,
When asked what these
private circumstances were,
Hale said that was one of the
things that needed interpretation.
Hale did say that according to
the amendment, it is now legal for
UF students over 21 to drink
in their dorms.
As long as there is no dis disorderly
orderly disorderly conduct and no one
violates state statutes regarding
drinking, students over 21 are not
subject to penalty under the new
code, Hale said.
Hale emphasized that there
have not been any changes instate
or local ordinances regarding
alcoholic beverages. He pointed
out that minors cannot drink in
Florida and that students over
21 will be liable under the state
The change in the Student Code of Conduct to allow students over
21 to drink on campus -- within limits was made almost on the
spur of the moment, according to Dr. Wilse B. Webb.
Webb, who led the movement in the Faculty Senate meeting Thurs Thursday
day Thursday to change the clause on drinking, said he first thought of the
change during the meeting.
The section of the code concerning drinking originally read con conduct
duct conduct probation or any lesser penalty may result from the possession,
consumption, or furnishing of alcoholic beverages on University owned
or controlled poperty.
It was changed to read conduct probation or any lesser penalty
may result from public drunken behavior on the campus proper,
at University sponsored activites, official functions of University
chartered organizations and at the campus of any other college or
There should be no laws on campus exceeding the laws of the land,
Webb said. It is one of the laws of the land that a person over 21
If you have unenforcible laws, Webb stated, you have no laws.
This was an unenforcible law.
law making it illegal for a person
to disuade someone else from
enlisting in the armed forces.
Levin pointed out that it is a fed federal
eral federal crime to dissuade someone
to refuse to be drafted and he
said that was not the object of the
Levin stated that he went to
city hall to find out if permission
was needed to operate a sound
truck inside the city. He said
city hall told him they only
handled permits for commercial
Levin said the police told him
that a permit wasnt needed by a
religious or political group.
When asked if Levins state statement
ment statement was true, Gainesville Police
Chief W. D. Joiner said, He
(Levin) has the opportunity to ap appear
pear appear in court and contest the
charge, but he signed a plea of
He could have subpoenaed
anyone he wanted to testify in
his behalf, but chose =not to
do so.* g
When Levin thought he had
permission to operate the sound
truck he went ahead with the
demonstration, which consisted
of 10 to 15 people passing out
leaflets and speaking over the
loudspeaker telling people not to
enlist in the armed services.
Levin said he saw police watch watching
ing watching the demonstration and that no
arrests were made at the time.
We knew we were .breaking
the state law about dissuading
people from enlisting in the
Armed services and we were
ready to be arrested, but we
didnt know were were breaking
a local law.
law for providing alcohol to a
In Gainesville public drinking
is governed by city ordinances.
It is illegal to have an open
container with alcohol in a public
place, Hale continued.
Within an hour after the new
amendment was adopted, Hale
was bombarded with specific
questions about drinking, he said.
IFC wanted to know if beer
parties could be held, students
wanted to know if they could
drink in their rooms. These
things should have been decided
before the Senate meeting. Thats
why I was not in favor of action
being taken at that time, Hale
Were not encouraging stu students
dents students to drink. We only want to
enforce state statutes, Hale
Levin said he was out of town
after the demonstration and was
back in Gainesville about a week
when he was arrested. Police
Chief Joiner said Levin wasnt
arrested sooner because he
couldnt be found.
Non-peaceful picketing or
demonstrations which violate the
law have been the cause of dis discussion
cussion discussion among several adminis administrators
trators administrators in Tigert Hall, the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator learned Sunday.
Picketing which incites to
violence or which demonstrably
infringes on the rights of other
persons who may not agree with
the cause espoused by the
picketers is not constitutionally
protected, a written statement
issued to the alligator said.
The statement also said that
utterances appealing the Selec Selective
tive Selective Service Act are not lawful
unless done in such a manner
as to hinder or obstruct the
provisions of the Act.
UF students should be aware
that participating in picketing
and demonstrations may be legal
in some instances but if it is
non-peaceful or violates the
Selective Service Act it is punish punishable
able punishable by lÂ£w, the spokesman said.
UF Wakes Up
To Tune Os 24-7
By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
JACKSON, Miss. UF woke
from a deep, first half sleep
in the third quarter on the arm
of Jackie Echdahl and the legs
of Graham McKeel to put the
Bulldogs of Mississippi State in
the doghouse with a convincing
24-7, SEC win here Saturday
MSUs much-talked about de defense
fense defense cold-cocked Florida in the
first half. Throttled by dropped
passes and penalties, three Ga Gator
tor Gator first half marches were abor aborted
ted aborted before 28,000 fans at Mem Memorial
orial Memorial Stadium.
Florida looked like anything
but a 13-point favorite at the end
of the half as Bulldog quarter quarterback
back quarterback Tommy Pharr set up his
34-yard touchdown pass with a
46-yard run with just 12 sec seconds
onds seconds left. With a 7-3 margin,
State played like Tigers instead
But McKeel put an end to 'Dog
upset hopes right after inter intermission.
mission. intermission. Florida received the
opening second half kickoff. Eck Eckdahl
dahl Eckdahl sent fullback McKeel up the
right side for a tough five. Then
McKeel, the co-captain known for
his sharp blocking than running,
broke the big play. It was a 51-
yard run on the near sidelines
to MSU's 33.
Larry Smith, running like his
old self, gained 15 yards on two
plays. But the Bulldog defense,
with linebacker D. D. Lewis at
the helm, stifened on three plays.
So, with four-and-six at the 17,
Eckdahl followed McKeel with
a big play a 15-yard fumbled
pass to split end Richard Trapp.
Then, with still 11:29 left in
third period, McKeel took to air
and threw himself over twisted
k class ring
\ Now Available off-campus
1 A college degree is an earned asset
worthy of pride. Wear your achieve-
I ment proudly with the University of
I Florida class ring from Gainesville's
/ leading jeweler.
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Phone 376-2655 103 W. Univ. Ave.
EBjA^] 313 W UNIV. AVE
[BBEIiyH GOOD 4:30-BPM
goal-line bodies from two yards
out. Wayne Barfield kicked his
32nd straight PAT and the Ga Gators
tors Gators crept ahead 10-7.
Then, according to MSU coach
Charlie Shira, came the play
that clinched the Bulldogs sec second-straight
ond-straight second-straight SEC loss. UF's Guy
Dennis kicked off after the Mc-
Keel score. States Tommy Cor Corbett
bett Corbett snared the ball and got ten
Then a Gator tackier separ separated
ated separated the ball and Corbett. Steve
Tannen pounced on the pigskin
at the MSU 28 and Florida was
in the offense business again.
UF made this touchdown march
a long, and sad one, consuming
more in moving the 28 yards then
they took travelling the 89 just
a few seconds earlier.
Splicing in the chunky runs on
Smith and McKeel with a 12-
yard pass to pencil-thin flanker
Larry Rentz, the Gators took six
minutes to move 21 yards to five
for a first-and-goal situation.
Eckdahl then let Smith and Mc-
Keel whack at the 'Dog line. It
came to fourth and goal at the
one and once again, Eckdahl call called
ed called upon McKeel to carry the
mail. McKeel airmailed his sec second
ond second touchdown as he sailed the
short yard into the end zone.
With 5:55 left in the third quar quarter,
ter, quarter, Barfield kicked Number 33
and for all practical purposes
State was dead.
Mississippi State tried playing
catch-up ball with the Gators the
rest of the game but couldnt
generate enough offense to cross
the mid-field stripe.
UF tal'ied one more time with
an insurance score. The Gators
took the ball on their own 46
and plowed to States 30 in nine
plays. Eckdahl then hit the bulls bullseye
eye bullseye in the form of giant tight
wk a ~^
GRAHMAN MCKEEL (43)
sprints out on 51-yard jaunt to set up his first touchdown.
by Mike Huddleston)
end Jim Yarborough. Echdahl
arched the ball towards the coffin
corner. Yarborough leaped up,
snared it and let his 6-7 frame
fall forward -two feet into the
end zone. Barfield made Num Number
ber Number 34 as the hometown fans
started to file disconsolantly out
of the open-end stadium.
The Gators were ranked num number
ber number 13 before the game but en enchanced
chanced enchanced their chances of break breaking
ing breaking into the Top Ten by total totaling
ing totaling 393 yards total offense. Eck Eckdahl
dahl Eckdahl completed 12 of 24 passes
for 169 yards. And Harmon
Wages, with a sprained ankle,
was 3-of-5 for 35. McKeel topped
the rushing with 87 yards in 11
carries with Smith totaled 78
yards in 27 tries.
i Dont be a'. .
i; ORDER i i
! 1968 i
I 1 | Room 330 | |
Seminole | J- Wayne ItelA Union ( |
MAUI I Please reserve copies of the 1968 |!j
Seminole in my name. Enclosed is |
! a check for $ (Ssyoo per copy) Ij[
v | Name |
V; Address [
Monday, October 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,
YOUNG AMERICANS I
FOR FREEDOM I
A Conservative political action organization which
has among it's many distinguished Congressional and I
non-congressional National Advisory Board Mem- 1
bers such men as HON. BARRY GOLD WATER, SEN. I
HOLAND, GOV. RONALD RAGEAN, and CONGRESS- I
MEN CRAMER and HALEY, and JOHN WAYNE I
ORGANIZATIONAL MEETING I
Monday Night BPM I
Florida Union Rm 150 D I
:, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 2, 1967
Out For LSU
By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
JACKSON, Miss. -- For a
few moments out here in the rear
end of the world, George Dean
is alone and brooding with him himself
self himself and his costly knee in injury.
Dean, voted Defensive Play Player
er Player of the Game against Illinois
10 days ago, tore ligaments in
his knee against Mississippi
State Saturday night.
UF coach Ray Graves did not
know how serious the injury was,
but confided that Dean would
probably miss the LSU game
this Saturday at Florida Field.
Graves hopes to fill Dean's
spot with another bandaged star,
But other than the Dean dis disaster,
aster, disaster, Graves was well-pleased
with his team's 24-7 win over
They had good reason to put
their tales between their legs
after MSU scored a touchdown
with 12 seconds before halftime,
said Graves, But they came
back and sucked up their guts.
But Graves was glad to leave
Marijuana At UF
from page one
He paused for a moment. His
eyes were closed and his face
expressionless. He seemed to be
floating, or thinking, or some something.
thing. something. Then his eyes slowly op opened;
ened; opened; he looked at me for a long
This same state occurs fre frequently
quently frequently now -- this state of calm calmness.
ness. calmness. Maybe I had it before but
didnt become aware of it until
I began taking grass.
He told of other effects.
Sometimes I felt I had dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty playing my guitar my
fingers felt somewhat numb, un uncoordinated.
Tnis isnt true under hash
(the pollen of the Indian hemp
plant). Hash is better, smooth smoother.
He said he smoked grass sev several
eral several times, but he'd only been
really high seven times.
A lot of times I smoked
Hash after marijuana.
He also said that, when high
on grass, things like certain
music seem to have a deeper
Impression on you.
But it seems silly to talk
about grass when youve had
Would he advise people, other
students, to take it?
I wouldn't advise anyone to
take it but I would say Im
glad I take it. I like it enough
so that if someone gives it to
me Ill use it but I wouldnt
What about legal restriction of
It would be much more log logical
ical logical to have alcohol illegal than
grass as far as it becoming a
If a person is a chronic user
of grass, he could function in
society so that most people would
never know it. Not so with al alcohol.
Students only |C a
Flair Color Lab
1527 NW 6 th St.
this jerkwater town.
The young guys tensed up in
the first half, after all it was
their game away from home,
mentioned Graves, now I cant
wait to get back to Florida
One of the young guys is Steve
Tannen, the defensive back who
Graves said played his best game
as a Gator. Wayne McCall and
Grahman McKeel, the team co cocaptains,
captains, cocaptains, got some good words
from the Bull Gator. But the
most-discussed player was quar quarterback
terback quarterback Jackie Eckdahl.
Jackie is my No. One quar quarterback,
terback, quarterback, no doubt of that, states
Graves. But it looks like hes
going to be a hot-and-cold
passer, but hes the big play
Losing coach Charlie Shira,
when interviewed after the game,
- appreciated Eckdahls perform performance
ance performance just as much as Graves.
I wish I had him, moans
Shira. With Smith and McKeel
inside, and Eckdahl outside, they
just kept us guessing.
As far as his offense goes,
Shira thought the Gators did a
good job of containing the right
What about its use nere in
I wouldnt have any idea how
many people smoke grass here;
but I would say its not un uncommon.
- (Bator tEoton
FOR OCTOBER AND NOVEMBER
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SO EXCELLANT A FISHE Archie Carr
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DICTIONARY OF CONTEMPORARY ~
AMERICAN USAGE Bergen Evans
SISSONS WORD AND EXPRESSION LOCATER
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EFFECTIVE WRITING H. Tichy
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LARRY RENTZ (10)
missed this one, but caught three for 42 yards. (Photo by
Says Shira, They knew that
my quarterback couldnt throw
anything but little short curl curlins
ins curlins and square-outs, so they
really stacked that line against
Shira thought that Florida
played a better game against
his Bulldogs than UF did against
Illinois in its opening game.
Shira felt that the turning point
in the game which made Flor Florida
ida Florida the winner and MSU the
loser was Tommy Corbetts
fumble and a Florida recovery
after UFs first touchdown in
We never got the ball until
the third quarter was almost
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over, said Shira, and then
we have to pass with a quar quarterback
terback quarterback that cant.
By PAUL KAPLAN
Assistant Sports Editor
For 55 seconds I felt like a
soaring hawk flying in a
But when it was over, I was
merely a passenger in a belching
Alfa Romeo that had just finished
a practice in the Gainesville Sport
Car Clubs road rally yesterday.
It was quite a switch from
traditional campus driving
policy, as the parking lot behind
Tigert Hall was switched into an
obstacle course for club mem members,
bers, members, most of whom are UF
The air turned quiet and it was
quite relaxing, until Marty
Davis, a UF junior turned to me
and said Were ready to go,
The green flag went down and
the clutch popped, sending the
too-tight seat belt half-way
through my stomach.
, Now the pylons; those rubber
dunce caps that are placed on the
with Men at work
signs. The Alfa swerved, slid sliding
ing sliding like a 10-year old on his
first pair of ice skates.
Seven pylons attacked us in
quick succession, and then a
sudden jerking stop. I opened
Go! screamed a course dir director
ector director after Davis made his re required
quired required mid-way stop. The clutch
again; the stomach again; and
then the warning, 0.K., here
come the figure-eights.
In the insanity of my mission
I heard the Lovin Spoonful sing singing
ing singing Summer In The City. I
turned to Davis wondering how the
nut could listen to the radio; he
wasnt listening, but biting his
tongue in anticipation of the
Into the eights; we spun
around the pylons, around and
around. Bouncing off a curb
where a professor parks and
coeds stroll, into the final curve,
a a final hungry lunge for the
finish line where safety awaits.
Fifty-five seconds, Davis,
the timekeeper announced.
Well, well do better next
time, Marty apoligized.
Not WE Marty, not WE.
Bosox Win Pennant As Detroit Falls
By MILTON RICHMAN
BOSTON (UPI) The battling
Boston Red Sox, baseballs un unbelievable
believable unbelievable 100 to 1 shots, won
their first American League pen pennant
nant pennant in 21 years Sunday by de defeating
feating defeating the Minnesota Twins 5-3
on Jim Lonborgs seven-hit
pitching and Carl Yastrzemskis
perfect four-for-four day.
Despite their uphill victory
over the Twins with whom they
started the day dead-even, the
Red Sox had .to Linger in then*
dressing quarters three hours
and eight minutes before being
s ure that they had official! y nailed
down their first championship
Official confirmation came
when the California Angels beat
the Detroit Tigers 8-5 in the
nightcap of a doubleheader and
thereby mathematically elimin eliminated
ated eliminated them from contention.
An electrifying five-run rally rallyin
in rallyin the sixth inning at the ex expense
pense expense of Dean Chance, Minne Minnesotas
sotas Minnesotas 20-game winner, brought
the Red Sox from behind and
Barber Shop &
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Phillip Currin (Corvette) 49.2
Spitz Hugh (TR4) 49.3
Bill Fischer (Sprite) 46.1
Tom Kuenz (Sprite) 47.5
Frank Godsey (VW) 50.0
Dan Bowles (MG) 50.2
Helen Porter (Sprite) 50.0
Mark Bowers (Renault) 48.2
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BILL FISCHER AND HIS SPRITE
. turns best time of day
not only turned the whole game
around but also turned Fenway
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Park into a place of sheer, Un Unrestrained
restrained Unrestrained frenzy.
Monday, October 2, 1967, The Florida Alligator,
BnBRHBHMMBSi 1 VBSVP^fI
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w-- i- s
Marty Davis runs
his Alfa Romeo
through its paces at
the Gainesville Sports
Car. Clubs rally on the
UF campus. In the top
photo he readies him himself
self himself for the green flag.
The middle picture
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shows Davis liying un
the line. In the bottom
photo the Alfa whips
through the punishing
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, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 2, 1967
SOiHF PFOPLF Wm V Gant took a long hard look at traditional
lAlfl' tattersall and decided to put new life into
UM* j?\ th ,s venerated shirting To wit: this new
. rn..Vr^.. k i ./& SbPhvv bold, bright interpretation Tailored with
All THF FIIN 5 singular precision-patently Gant. Trim
Ukl y ff||Â§ bugger body. In varied colorings. Superior
} : | A flHv.j *Â£&." i jP^Sri^'
PI Gator Co-Captain and fullback Graham McKeel, scored two y
II f second half touchdowns in Floridas 24-7 SEC victory over Mu^Kr
' Mississi PP i State in Jackson Saturday night to become the second
i\ tow-headed senior from Lakeland led the Florida rushing attack
-71 c CLII?I AA P jU with 87 y ar ds in 11 carries, including asl yard burst that set up |||f
Â£vSlfr~ VIIYII r jL_A the Gator go-ahead score. |||ff JEp/
<" CHEST I A trio of defensive standouts finished close to McKeel in the I
- *44 balloting: l inebacker Wayne McCall, End Brian Jetter, and Tackle
Other nominees included Quarterback Jackie Eckdahl, Tailback
golden brown | B^byDown^anTsteveTanntn 131 D rSei ' a d Defenslve Backs |
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and generous helpings w*
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1 127 W. University Avenue