Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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Low In The 60s

Vol. 60, No. 23

Tenure Asked
By Professor
By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
A letter requesting that TJF faculty support granting tenure to
Professor Marshall B. Jones was distributed to all faculty Monday
and Tuesday.
Jones, an assistant professor of psychiatry and psychology, was
denied tenure by former President J. Wayne Reitz early last sum summer.
mer. summer.
Jones became eligible for tenure after completing three years of
employment at UF. As stated in the UF Constitution, tenure is the
status of permanent member of the faculty" granted by the Board
of Regents upon nomination of the President."

Along with the letter which was
signed by ten UF faculty members,
were three documents called the
principal documents in the case."
Jones, according to one of the
documents, was denied tenure be because
cause because he has publicly urged in
speech and print a principle of ac action
tion action which is contrary to, and po potentially
tentially potentially destructive of, the prin principles
ciples principles on which true universities
must be organized."
The documents include a resol resolution
ution resolution passed unanimously by the
Faculty Council of the College of
Medicine that Jones be granted ten tenure,
ure, tenure, a statement made by Vice Pr President
esident President Conner for Reitz against
tenure for Jones and an article
written by Jones titled The Role
of the Faculty in Student Rebel Rebellion."
lion." Rebellion."
Jones said Tuesday that he bel believed
ieved believed the case was reopened when
Reitz resigned and UF President
Stephen C. O'Connell replaced him.
"He (OConnell) has the option
at this point to grant tenure,"
Jones said.
The purpose of the letter "is
to communicate the facts to the fa faculty
culty faculty to lodge opinion with OCon OConnell,"
nell," OConnell," Jones commented.
Jones also said he might take this
issue to the Board of Regents
and even higher," if necessary.
UN Called
Into Session
UNITED NATIONS (UPI) The
United Nations Security Council
was called into urgent session
Tuesday night on the United Arab
Republics charge of "premed "premeditated
itated "premeditated aggression" by Israel
against an Egyptian oil complex
on the Suez Canal.
V
Council PresidentSenjin Tsur Tsuruoka
uoka Tsuruoka of Japan summoned the 15
nation Council to meet at 9 p.m.
EDT, within hours of the U.A.R.s
formal charge of Israeli aggress aggression
ion aggression against the Port of Suez at
the southern end of the Suez
Canal. U.N. truce observers re reported
ported reported Israel started the 3 1/2
hour artillery, plane and mortar
battle. There was no immediate
comment from Israel.
(See related story page two)

The
Florida Alligator

Committee
Investigates
Union Board
A committee appointed to in investigate
vestigate investigate the problems of the Un Union
ion Union Board for Student Activities is
underway with its study, already
having had two meetings since its
creation last week by the Union
Board of Managers.
Four students and three mem members
bers members of the administration and fa faculty
culty faculty were named to the commit commitl
l commitl
tee by Board of Managers Chair Chairman
man Chairman Delton Scudder, head of the
Department of Religion.

Students on the committee are
; Bill Lassiter, chairman; George
. Stuart, Forums Committee chair chair.
. chair. man; Carol Freedman, member of
Mortar Board; and Steve Hull, ed editor
itor editor of the Alligator.
; Non-student members are Mel Mel
Mel vin Sharpe, assistant to the pre president
sident president of the UF; Dr. Richard An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, professor of psychology;
and Loyce Katz, assistant dean
of women.
Scudder and Reitz Union Direc Director
tor Director William Rion sit with the com committee
mittee committee as non-voting members.
The committee will investigate
organizational structure of the Un Union
ion Union Board, its member recruit recruitment,
ment, recruitment, financial control, its re relationship
lationship relationship to SG and the Board of
Managers, and its role with the un union
ion union staff in programming student
programs.
It will report back to the Board
of Managers at the Boards next
meeting, Nov. 15, with concrete
suggestions on the Union Board.
INDEX
UPI News 2
Action Line 3
Campus Living 5
Editorials 6
Movie Review 13
Sports 15

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

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SPEEDY TRANSPORTATION (Photo by Nlck Arroyo)

Dave Holmes of Florida Atlantic
University competes in the slalom
event at last Saturdays Florida

SPEAKER TURLINGTON:
Legislature Boxed-ln

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
Speaker of the House Ralph
Turlington told an audience in
Norman Hall Tuesday the Florida
Legislature has been a failure
in education and finance up to
now.
We could have done more for
education this year, he said,
but we were boxed in politically.
The legislature was inexperienc inexperienced
ed inexperienced and partisan, because of re reapportionment

Special Leg Council Meet
For Constitution Revision
Student Body President Charles Shepherd and Majority Leader
Greg Johnson have announced rhat they will propose the author authorization
ization authorization of a special Constituti il Revision Committee to rewrite
the present Student Body cons> tion. The proposal will be made
to the Legislative Council at t r first special session Thursday
night.
The meeting will be short, no ore than a half hour, said John Johnson,
son, Johnson, because we realize this is Homecoming weekend.
The two main points of business on the agenda are the swearing
in of the newly elected legislative members, and the proposal for
a committee to rewrite the constitution."
The proposed Constitution Committee will include the President
of the Student Body, the Treasurer, clerk of the Honor Court, maj majority
ority majority and Minority floor leaders, chairman of the Rules Committee,
chairman of the Judicial Committee and chairman of the Legislative
Information and Investigation Committee.
This committee, if authorized by the Council, will assume the re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility of rewriting the present draft of the constitution and pre presenting
senting presenting the new constitution to the Council by November 14.
Shepherd said, It is important that we get underway with the job
of rewriting a new constitution, as the quarter is quickly coming to
an end."

apportionment reapportionment and Floridas new
two-party system."
Turlington and State Sen. J.
Emory Red" Cross, both
Gainesville Democrats, were
guests at the College of Edu Educations
cations Educations lecture series. They both
said the fault of Florida's edu education
cation education gap lies with what they
called "Floridas archaic tax
structure."
Tax exemptions, on things
like heavy equipment, must be
eliminated," Cross said. I

Wednesday October 25, 1967

Intercollegiate Water Ski Tour Tournament.
nament. Tournament. (See other pictures page
12.)

Inside
Arabs Clash
With Israelis
See Page 2

would propose a four per cent
state sales tax, too, he added.
Turlington said the burden of
taxation should be passed from
local government, with real es estate
tate estate taxes, to state sales taxes.
This would give more uniform uniformity
ity uniformity to the state school system,
he added.
Cross stated a lack of class classroom
room classroom space is the biggest pro problem
blem problem facing Florida education
now. Most public schools in
Alachua County now have twice
as many students as the build buildings
ings buildings were meant to hold, he
said.
Turlington called Floridas
situation in education a bot bottoming
toming bottoming out." He expressed op optimism
timism optimism in the future of education
in the state.
Kirks no new taxes stand had
been used by the two governors
preceding him," Turlington add added.
ed. added. "Its a safe platform, pol politically."
itically." politically."
Cross added that, along with
Kirk, every candidate for the
Legislature last ran on an Ed Education
ucation Education First" platform.
Kirk called for SBO million
for teacher salary increases, but
to meet that figure we had to
take S6B million from the school
appropriation budget," Turling Turlington
ton Turlington added.
Weve fallen behind in univ university
ersity university and junior college sup support,"
port," support," Turlington admitted, but
not in kindergarten through high
school."



Bulletin News
State, National, International News

;, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 25, 1967

Page 2

Wallace Campaign Begins
MONTGOMERY, Ala (UPI) ~ The Wallace campaign office announced
Tuesday a voter registration drive has begun in California to put
former Gov. George C. Wallace on the 1968 Presidential ballot as
an American Independent Party Candidate.
The office said Wallace headquarters opened Monday in Los An Angeles,
geles, Angeles, West Los Angeles, Long Beach and Norwalk. Wallace has sched scheduled
uled scheduled a number of appearances in California as part of his four
state tour beginning Thursday.
Use Signal To Pass
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI) State Atty. Gen. Earl Faircloth
gave the official word Tuesday on Florida's turn signal contro controversy.
versy. controversy. The attorney general ruled that motorists may use their
blinkers to signal they are passing other vehicles or changing
lanes. The controversy arose a few weeks ago when the State Patrol
said they would begin enforcing a law enacted by the 1967 Legis Legislature
lature Legislature which prohibited the use of blinkers except to signal a turn.
Faircloth, in a letter to Col. H. N. Kirkman, director of the patrol,
said the statute was being misconstrued. The law favors a rational
and sensible construction of statutes and they must be so construed
as to avoid absurd results, he said.
Kirk Agrees Reluctantly
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)- Governor Claude Kirk has told leg legislative
islative legislative leaders that he reluctantly" agreed to delay constitutional
revision so that it could be handled during a special session of the
legislature on education the first of the year."
Kirk made the statement in a letter to Senate President Verle
Pope, with copies to House Speaker Ralph Turlington and revision
leaders, on Oct. 19, the day after Kirk and educational leaders reach reached
ed reached a compromise which included a promise from Kirk to call an
early special session.
No exact date for a session was set, but January appears to be
the date in the minds of those who sat in on the discussions.
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AT SUEZ CANAL

Arabs, Israelis Clash
In Three-Hour Battle

By DAVID J. OESTREICHER
United Press International
Jerusalem sources said Israeli
forces knocked out 80 per cent
of Egypts oil refinery capacity
Tuesday in a fierce 3 1/2-hour
artillery battle along the Suez
Canal.
The fighting came three days
after Egyptian missiles sank the
Israeli destroyer Elattr in the
Mediterranean Sea with heavy
loss of life.
United Nations observers on
the scene said Israeli gunners
and tank crews fired the first
shots in combat that destroyed
huge storage facilities used to
supply most of Egypts oil con consumption.
sumption. consumption. Israeli reports blamed
Egypt for starting the fight.
Egypt demanded an emergency
meeting of the U.N. Security
Com cil, charging Israel with
unpremeditated agression,"
and the 15 nation peacekeeping
panel was called into urgent ses session
sion session at New York.
Lt. Gen. Odd Bull of Norway,
the chief U.N. truce observer in

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the Middle East, reported from
the scene that a cease-fire was
arranged late Tuesday afternoon.
Bull said Israeli mortars fired
the first shots, opening up on an
Egyptian oil refinery southwest
of Port Suez near the southern
end of the canal shortly after
noon. The fighting soon escalat escalated
ed escalated into a full scale artillery
duel with each side using big
guns.
Conflicting claims on casual casualties
ties casualties and damage were issued in
both Cairo and Jerusalem, but it

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was clear Egyptian oil supplies
had been hit heavily. An official
government spokesman in Cairo
said oil refinery fires were still
burning late Tuesday night after
the shooting stopped.
The Egyptian communique said
Israeli forces killed three sold soldiers,
iers, soldiers, wounding five and hit a
tank. It said the Israelis killed
three Egyptian civilians and
wounded 37, four seriously.
In Jerusalem sources said Is Israeli
raeli Israeli artillery shells set fire to
refineries supplying more than 5
million tons of Egypts annual
consumption of 6.5 million tons
of oil.



BY UF STUDENTS

Reaction To March

By STEVE ROBITAILLE
Alligator Staff Writer
It was a fabulous feeling that
I got, said Stephen Horowitz,
describing his reaction to last
Saturday's Peace March on the
Pentagon in Washington D.C.
Horowitz and more than 50
other UF students took part in
the Washington Mobilization. He
described the gathering as a
brotherhood of students from all
over the country who felt so
strongly against the Vietnam War
that they would travel great dis distances
tances distances to express their opinion.
I was proud to see so many
students interested in the pol political
itical political affairs of their country.
There was one point where I
almost started to cry, he re remarked.
marked. remarked.
Referring to incidents of brut brutality,
ality, brutality, Horowitz said,l was ap appalled
palled appalled by the authorities and how
they handled the situation. I dont
agree with all the actions of the
marchers, but unprovoked brut brutality
ality brutality was uncalled for. After
the students stormed up to the
entrance of the Pentagon they
were divided into several groups
and the police and the Armys

[action "!
I LINEJ
The light at the corner of Inner Drive and 13th street stays green
for 7 seconds and yellow for 4 seconds. It stays red for a minute
and a half. Is anything being done about this?
The matter has been referred to the State Road Department and
action is expected to be taken on the matter in the near future.
- Charles Shepherd, President of
the Student body
What can a student do about the high price of books?
A student book exchange will be established during the winter quarter
to take care of such problems. The concept behind the exchange is
to eliminate the middleman in the buying and selling of used books.
A student who wishes to sell his books brings them to the student
book exchange at the end of the quarter. The books are taken on con consignments
signments consignments and sold at the beginning of the following quarter. The
money from the sale of the books is then returned to the student
who originally bought the books.
Joe Hilliard, secretary of
the interior
Can bus service be extended to Corry Village?
Extension of the campus bus service cannot be made until Stu Student
dent Student Government is appropriated additional money by the Legisla Legislative
tive Legislative Council. Mr. William Stensgaard, assistant director of the phy physical
sical physical plant division, has been contacted concerning the cost of ex extending
tending extending bus service to the married villages. If response is good, a
request for additional funds will be made.
Joe Hilliard, secretary of
the interior
Can the Arts and Crafts Department in the Reitz Union be open opened
ed opened on weekends?
Due to lack of demand by students, there are no plans at the pre present
sent present time to change the hours of this room, even after football sea season.
son. season.
William Rion, director
of the Reitz Union
I ROBBIES
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82nd Airborne formed a peri perimeter
meter perimeter around them. At this point
about 20 Federal Marshalls,
without giving any warning, began
to move in on a group of stu students
dents students on the left embankment of
the gathering and began clubbing
them.
This was completely unpro unprovoked
voked unprovoked violence. As I watched them
beating young girls and students
my own age, I just wouldn't be believe
lieve believe it. If soneone had told me
that this was happening in the
United States I just wouldnt be believe
lieve believe them except that I was there
and I saw it with my own eyes.
There was another incident
where a guard stationed at the
entrance to the Pentagon began
kicking at the people who were
seated on the ground. This was
about an hour after the initial
violence had subsided. He began
beating this one girl as the others
fled from the area. I realize
that this was just this individ individual's
ual's individual's actions but it was just un unbelievable
believable unbelievable to see this. However,
when 20 Federal Marshalls do
something together, I dont be believe
lieve believe this is right.

Another UF Mobilization par participant,
ticipant, participant, William Partridge, a lab
technician in the UF speech de department,
partment, department, stated his views on the
March.
When we got up to the Pen Pentagon
tagon Pentagon they started using tear gas.
I was suprized to see that con contrary
trary contrary to most marches of this
type each person was making his
own decision. Usually there is
one spokesman for the entire
group, but in this case every everyone
one everyone acted for himself and kept
a cool head.
One incident which I havent
seen reported in any of the news newspapers
papers newspapers was that of a member of
a US Special Forces Unit who
had recetly returned from Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam and who had joined the march
in sympathy of the peace move movement.
ment. movement.
He began telling people in the
crowd of the things which he
and others had seen in Vietnam.
He was able to convince one of
the MPs standing guard to take
off hxS helmet and gun and join
in the march. He was soon haul hauled
ed hauled off by some other guards.
Partridge was not as critical
of the treatment of the marchers
by the authorities, as was Horo Horowitz.
witz. Horowitz.
I think the MPs and the en enlisted
listed enlisted men did very well. How However
ever However the Federal Marshalls, as in
Selma and other occasions, went
much too far.
Both Partridge and Horowitz
agreed that the movement was
successful.
Just by the way it was run
I believe that I can see a new
trend in the movement, Part Partridge
ridge Partridge explained. People are
going to have to think for them themselves
selves themselves in the future. There will
be two groups forming, one group
in favor of militant action and a
second who believe in a less
violent approach.
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Wednesday, October 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

[ 500 FeeCard^^issinc^|
Between 400 and 500 student fee cards have been reported as
lost or stolen to the campus police dept, since school started last
month.
Gene Watson, chief investigator of the department, said 16 stu students
dents students reported missing fee cards in one day.
Watson said no missing fee cards have been returned by other
people, but many of the students have reported finding their own
fee card after it was reported to the police as being lost or stolen.
Watson said all of the cards are probably not actually missing.
He said he is unsure of the manner in which a duplicate fee card
can be used, but he feels many reports are unjustly filed. 0
Intw the £
-IBmfcmrsitji jz&tfop
FOOTBALL CONTEST
PRIZE: $25 n Men's or Ladies' Wear I
EXTRA $lO if winner is a girl
Place an "X" in the box of the team you think will
win Saturday, Oct. 28. Estimate total yards to be
gained by Florida, which will be the tie breaker.

Home Team
Florida
F.S.U.
L) Miami
Ohio State
Tennessee
Mississippi
Notre Dame
W. Virginia
Missouri
Clemson

___ Total Yards Gained by FLORIDA | |
Winner's Signature Must Agree With
Signature On Entry Blank.
Entries must be deposited in U Shop by Fri., Oct. 27
In case of tie, prize will be divided equally among winners.
WINNERS NAMES TO BE POSTED IN:
1620 West University Avenue Carolyn Plana
SIGNATURE
ADDRESS ]
CITY STATE
ENTRIES UMI TED. TWO PER PERSON

Vanderbilt
Mississippi St.
Auburn
Illinois
L.S.U.
Houston
Michigan State
Virginia Tech
Oklahoma
Alabama

Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 25, 1967

Homecoming
Dance Tickets
Available
Ticket sales for this years
Homecoming Sweetheart Ball are
selling faster than expected,
according to Les Burke, special
functions chairman for Blue Key.
Os the 1,000 student couple
tickets available, only 400 are
left, and there are 300 general
admission tickets left, Burke
said.
The ball will be held in the
Reitz Union ballroom after Gator
Growl, Oct. 27, from 10 p.m.
to 2 a.m.
Dean Betty Cosby has given
permission for co-eds with stubs
from the ball to have their cur curfew
few curfew extended from 1 to 2:30 a.m.
Invitations have been extended
to UF President Stephen C. O-
Connell and other dignitaries who
will be on campus for the home homecoming
coming homecoming festivities.
The ball will feature Les El Elgart
gart Elgart and his orchestra providing
music for continuous dancing. At
12 a.m., the homecoming sweet sweetheart
heart sweetheart will be presented.
Dress for the ball is coat and
tie, not formal, for the men, and
a suit or cocktail dress for the
women.
Jobs Available
At Homecoming
Several positions are available
for students interested in work working
ing working at Homecoming 1967.
These jobs include parade
marshalls, band guides and wait waiters
ers waiters for the Florida Blue Key
banquet Friday afternoon and the
alumni barbeque Saturday morn morning.
ing. morning.
Interested students may sign
up at the Florida Blue Key of office,
fice, office, third floor of the Reitz
U nion.

r'- T.Y-LDE

2 4 9 12 9
NBC CBS ABC NBC NET
7:00 Wells Fargo Honeymooners MOVIE Rifleman Whats New
7:30 Virginian Lost In Space Virginian ..
__The King and International
I Magazine
8:00 Virginian Lost In Space Virginian
8:30 Virginian Beverly Hillbillies Virginian Creative Person
- - v ..
9:00 Kraft Music Hall Green Acres MOVIE Kraft Music Hall MOVIE
9:30 Kraft Music Hall He & She Kraft Music Hall
Little Lord
10-00 Kun Ror our kite Fauntleroy
Run for Dundee Sophia Loren
Your Life & the Culhane
10:30 Run For Your Life
11 *OO News News News News
11:30 Johnny Carson MOVIE Joey Bishop Johnny Carson
The Purple
Heart
Fearless Forecast
Sophia Loren conducts a whimsical tour of her world with the help of Peter Sellers,
Jonathan Winters and Marcello Mastroianni.

TUMBLEWEEDS
PELIVER THIS SURRENPER
ULTIMATUM TO THE SOLPIER CHIEF
AT ONCE! P 0 YOU UNPERSTANP?

Fine Arts Group Sponsors
Student Art, Photo Contest

The Student Art and Photo
Contest will be presented by the
Fine Arts Committee of the Reitz
Union Board for Student Act Activities
ivities Activities on Nov. 1- 16 in the
University Gallery.
Any full-time UF student is
eligible to enter. There are two
classes of art included in the
show, photography and all other
media.
Photographs must have been
taken and developed by the stu student
dent student since January 1966. An ex exception
ception exception is color prints which
may have been professionally
developed.
Prizes consist of $35 for the

El Downtown
Florida Theatre
From Campus

AREN'T YOUN.
( FORGETTING )
I ]/
'f/fcifyry 0-25

best efttry in the show, S2O for
first place, and $lO for honor honorable
able honorable mention, in each class.
Deadline for all entries is sp.m.
Monday, Oct. 30. Entry blanks
can be obtained in the Program
Office, Room 310 of the Reitz
Union.
Winners will be announced Nov.
4, 1967 by the Fine Arts Com Committee.
mittee. Committee.
COLOR PRINtS
Students only IC>
during October V
Flair Color Lab
1527 NW 6 th St.

I B/u^^ey^eed^Workersl
Florida Blue Key is seeking producers, production assistants,
and research assistants for its TV show, The Second 100.
Students interested in working for the show, which is seen on
six TV stations around the state, are urged to pick up application
blanks in the basement of the Reitz Union. No experience is re required.
quired. required.
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By TOM RYAN
J'



CAMPUS LIVING

Greeks Sponsor Projects

By CHRIS JENKINS
Alligator Staff Writer
From adopting children to
feeding the needy, fraternities
and sororities have people-min people-minded
ded people-minded service projects planned for
this quarter.
Alpha Tau Omega plans to adopt
a child through Children, Inc.
Each month they will send $lO
to provide for their child. Tau
Kappa Epsilon also plans to spon sponsor
sor sponsor a child in a foreign coun country,
try, country, perhaps Vietnam.
Alpha Epsilon Pi has already
taken care of the expenses of a
student at the Millhopper Nur Nursery
sery Nursery School. The Millhopper
school is a cooperative nursery
school for children of all races
and denominations. Members of
the fraternity feel that one of the
outstanding features of the school
is the opportunity it gives chil children
dren children who might not otherwise
be able to attend nursery school.
Many of the groups will be
working with Sunland training
Center.
Phi Sigma Sigma sponsors a
cottage and Kappa Delta spon sponsors
sors sponsors a girl. Kappa Alpha Theta
plans a Christmas party at S>un S>unland.
land. S>unland. The ATOs sponsor a foot football
ball football team and will work in the
gym with the children. Phi Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon Pi also sponsors a cot cottage
tage cottage at Sunland.
Kappa Alpha Theta members
also assist Logopedics Foun Foundation
dation Foundation in Wichita, Kansas. The
foundation is a home for disab disabled
led disabled children. Sigma Kappa has a
national cause, too. Its chapters,
nation-wide are dedicated to the
care of the aged. Each week,
members of the sorority visit
the Gainesville Nursing and Con Convalescent
valescent Convalescent Home. The girls also
plan to have Thanksgiving and
Christmas parties for the home.
Both sororities and frat fraternities
ernities fraternities have varied other pro projects
jects projects in mind. These include
sending Christmas presents to
charitable organizations or to
service men in Vietnam, donating
blood, and helping local and nat national
ional national organizations. Some groups
they will help are the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Womens Club, the Boys
Club, and the March of Dimes.
Sigma Kappa even contributes
to the American Farm School
in Salonica, Greece.
High on the list of projects is
helping needy families or the
children of needy families. ATO
helps take care of four children
who have only one parent. TKE
is considering inviting a group
of orphans to the home game
with Kentucky. Phi Delta Theta
Hi lie I Found ati on
Institute of
Judaic Studies
Classes Commei ca
Wednesday, O' 25
Elementary Hebrew
Wednesday 7:30 PM
Intermedia e Hebrew
Wednesc >y A. j PM
Jewish Philos*'pi;
Wednesday 30 PM
Basic Judaism
Tuesday 4:00 PM
J sh Seminar Series
Saturday 12 Noon
M.

plans to give a needy family din dinner
ner dinner and gifts at Thanksgiving
and Christmas.
Baby-sitting service during the
Homecoming game is being of offered
fered offered by the young people of the
First Presbyterian Church.
Hours of the service will be
noon to 5 p.m.
Rates will be $2.00 for one
child and 75? for additional child children
ren children in the same family for the
afternoon. Student rates wiP be
$1.50 for one child and 50? for
each additional child in the same
family.
Reservations must be made
before noon on Friday, October
27.
For further information, con contact
tact contact the church office at 376-
3865.

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IN ARTS AND CRAFTS

Course Offered In Union

By 808 MERVINE
Alligator Correspondent
l
How would you like a new ba batik?
tik? batik?
Or how about a set of cer ceramic
amic ceramic chessmen? Or maybe you
would just like to get rid of your
wife for a while.
If so, why not enroll in a class
in arts and crafts at the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union?
A Batik is not the latest fa fashion
shion fashion fad, or a new make of de detergent.
tergent. detergent. It is a design in colors,
on a piece of fabric.
Or, A sort of painting, only
using wax to form the design in
it, according to Miss Phyllis
Williams, secretary of the Arts
and Crafts center.
'McbAViDS
Barber Shop
Shoe Repair
1718 W. UnlY. Ave
on the Gold Coast

Wednesday, October 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Miss Williams says, We still
have a few openings in our clas classes,
ses, classes, if interested people will hur hurry.
ry. hurry.
The classes are held on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Wednesday night, with one
batik class in the morning, in
the Arts and Crafts Center, on
the first floor of the Union. They
are open to people in the com community,
munity, community, as well as University stu students.
dents. students.

CIW UF 1 REPRESENTATIVES
-- j ~T Mel Ward Jim Bartlett
J Dan Sa PP David Wilson
CQUSffeGeorge Corl Arlie Watklnson
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 376-1208
NO WAR CLAUSE
DEFERRED PREMIUM PAYMENTS
(Until Your Eaminas Increase)
Tint Collet Plm Tin Tie/

Besides the batik classes,
courses in ceramics, jewelry and
natures back yard, a combin combination
ation combination class including woodwork,
painting and other subjects are
also available. Prices for the
eight week class run between
$lO and sl2. The charge is only
for the material used, and stu students,
dents, students, according to Miss Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, can usually turn out se several
veral several projects in that time.

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 25, 1967

The
Florida Alligator
(ls§Bi ISp T Let The People Know
Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
a Managing Editor Executive Editor
Jawumm
Harold Aldrich Boh Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
Tbs Florida Alligator's official 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.

Worms, Worms
Everywhere

Turn to the right of you.
Worms. Turn to the left
of you. Worms. Theyre
everywhere.
Now, lets be serious.
Worms are a problem,
mold is a problem, the
vending machines are a
problem.
Last Wednesday several
candy bars bought near
campus were found to con contain
tain contain caterpillars. The can candy
dy candy machine was owned by
Wometco Vending Co.
Then, this Sunday, sev several
eral several packages of cigarettes
in a vending machine owned
by the Eli Witt company
were found to contain what
appeared to be worms.
There was no question a*-
bout what the uncertain
critters did to the cig cigarettes.
arettes. cigarettes. They destroyed
them.
Steve Johnson, vending
machine manager for the
university told the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator shortly after the in infested
fested infested cigarettes were
found, We dont check the
machines, and if a certain
brand doesnt move the
packs remain till they
sell.
Johnson also said he is
not set up to check vend vending
ing vending machines systema systematically.
tically. systematically.

Ticket Line Trouble

The spectacle which
some UF students made of
themselves in the football
ticket line Thursday was
disgusting. They acted like
grammar school kids in the
cookie line. Or maybe a
more apt analogy would be
a group of pigs, at the
slopping trough.
At 2:15 p.m., there were
about 200 students already
there. Six lines had alrea iy
formed.
Students who did not have
the patience, or manners,
of their fellow students who
slowly formed a mass at
the first and second win window.
dow. window. There was no sem semblance
blance semblance of order or cour courtesy.

Thank you Mr. Johnson.
Perhaps students should
be encouraged to cease
purchasing from the ma machines
chines machines entirely. After all,
when a product is sold
for human consumption,
especially something like
a candy bar, it should be
free of worms, bacteria
and other assorted defects.
And, if students have got
to eat worms because they
cant see them or because
they dont look, well too
bad?
Lets face it, the days
when the buyer had to be beware
ware beware are dead. In the area
of food they vanished with
the Pure Food and Drug
Act at the turn of the cen century.
tury. century.
It is now the responsi responsibility
bility responsibility of the seller to pre present
sent present a product free from
defects.
We dont like this kind
of thing and wed like to
remind Eli Witt that they
are privileged to sell cig cigarettes
arettes cigarettes on campus. The
franchise could, and pos possibly
sibly possibly should, go elsewhere.
But we dont wish to be
bitter. We would be happy
to continue buying from
Eli Witt if theyd keep their
products in top shape.

tesy. courtesy. Elbows, knees, and
loud shouting dominate this
group.
The second window o opened
pened opened momentarily and
wisely closed again. Some
of the students milling a around
round around the window tried to
shove their way into the
other lines. Some made it
and some didnt.
These impolite UFers
were still banging on the
windows, yelling and push pushing
ing pushing at 3:15 p.m. They ig ig
ig nored admonishments from
other students who tried
to tell them that the win windows
dows windows they were banging on
would open if they tried
acting their age.

IMIOENIX WATCHES^'
Arrogance Os Power
RV IRA BRUKNER

Noticing that the Vietnam American fa fatility
tility fatility rate has risen above 13,000 deaths,
deep misgivings about the United States
policy there has been constantly plaguing
me. Along with much of the rest of the
world, I dont like to see or read about a
woman in Los Angeles burning herself
on the steps of the Federal Building in
protest of the war. Nor do I enjoy being
hyptonized by the uncanny state of a maimed
and half-burned Vietnamese eight-year-old
girl, whose figure graced the cover of a
recent major magazine. These pitiful re realities
alities realities strike me as omens and warnings
of a cruel future similar to the following
I once heard:
i.
I come and stand at every door
But none can hear my silent cry
I knock and yet remain unheard
For I am dead, for I am dead
Im only seven though I died
In Hiroshima long ago
Im seven now as I was then
For when you die, you do not grow
My hair was scorched by swilling flames
My eyes grew dim, my eyes grew blind
Death came and turned my bones to dust
And that was scattered to the wind
All that I ask is that for peace
You fight today, you work today
So that the children of the world
Can live and learn and eat and play.
But we are fighting for peace today
you may counter. What kind of peace?
One where we will keep our troops and
observers 'on the spot to make sure that
democracy works in a country torn and
razed from Saigon to Hanoi? Will it be
the kind of peaceful democracy that en ensures
sures ensures fair elections for certain safe can candidates
didates candidates forbidding a Communist to even
run? Or, will we reneg on our promises
like we did after Geneva and enstate an another
other another Diem dictator instead of allowing
a plebicite? And, what about Ho Chi Minh?
Will he be branded as. a merciless Asian

or will he be remembered as a patriot
who tried to rid his country of foreign
invaders? and like American Indians, failed.
Os no matter are these ramblings of
what might be when what is and what
should be are the major concerns of the
day. What is a war being fought on the
basis of an arrogance of power? The
United States must feel a burning need to
spread its wonderful Western product of
democracy to a hungry and differently
oriented Eastern culture. The wonderful
West is very generous but perhaps the
underprivileged dont want the condescen condescension,
sion, condescension, and its accompanying over active
control and would rather decide for them themselves
selves themselves the course of their lives.
So what? If they return in in the mail,
take it to them. Exaggerated? Perhaps.
But, besides the absurd statement that
If we dont stop Communism there, in
three and a half days it will be in San
Francisco Bay teaming up with its cohorts
at Berkely to sweep the country. What
other reasons do we have for being there?
Protection of trade routes? Spreading the
Gospel of Democracy that everyone is dy dying
ing dying to hear?
We may not agree with the ideas of
Communism, but who are we to decide
what others should believe? After Geneva
it was decided that Vietnam would have a
popular vote to decide the course of its
government. What happened? Did the denial
of this vote and the installation of a dic dictator
tator dictator bring honor to our observer in
Vietnam?
Let the entire country, Communist or
otherwise, run itself the way it wants to.
Self-determination should be our contri contribution
bution contribution to Vietnam, not proselytizing de democracy.
mocracy. democracy.
That seven year old is knocking at our
doors repeating Santanyas famous lines:
. .Those who forget the past are con condemned
demned condemned to repeat it. Can our arrogance
afford to be so expensive?



Press Distorted
Pentagon March

MR. EDITOR:
Unfortunately the mass media
reports of The Washington Peace
March stress the violence and
brutality of Saturday. These re reports
ports reports drastically distort the mood
of the main body of protestors.
It is difficult to communicate the
of a large group, but one
scene sticks on my mind as being
indicative of the peace marchers
last weekend.
Late Sunday morning, a group
of about a hundred students were
gathered together in a very close
warm group. As the M.P.s sur surrounded
rounded surrounded one of them at a time
and carried each one off, the stu students
dents students sang softly and warmly.
They sang:
We shall walk arm in arm,
We slfell live in peace,
We shall all be brothers some someday.
day. someday.
Deep in my heart
I know its true
We shall overcome someday.
Their voices quieted and car carressed
ressed carressed everyone there. The hard
soldiers faces had been softened
by the gentleness and sincerity
of the young students. The small
group glowed and filled the air
with genuine understanding and
affection. The students were beg begging,
ging, begging, crying for some kind of
closeness, some kind of brother brotherhood.
hood. brotherhood. Their songs were a wail,
a plea for peace and under understanding.
standing. understanding. They cried to each
other; they cried to the soldiers,
and they cried to the world.
Their anguish is the anguish of
our generation, and has nothing
to do with something so intellec intellectual
tual intellectual as Viet Nam. They were
crying for all the wasted mo moments,
ments, moments, for their lives that may
remain unlived. They were crying
HC Tickets:
Wli Makes
The Profit?
MR. EDITOR:
Getting date tickets for Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming G7 hasnt changed much
from last year; its still next
to impossible! Why wasnt ad advance
vance advance notice given of ticket sales?
What of those loyal students
who chose not to skip classes
Thursday afternoon? Os course
I could have obtained a ticket
Friday and let my wife listen to
the game on the radio or spend
the grocery money on guest tic tickets
kets tickets instead. However Ive al already
ready already been assessed for game
tickets out of my fees. Some Someone
one Someone is making money at the
students expense.
' t
RICHARD L. ENGLE 4EG
Handball
Thievery
MR. EDITOR:
To All Handball Thieves:
When we go out to play hand handball,
ball, handball, that is exactly what we
want to do. .play handball, not
look for lost causes. It is an
understood courtesy to return
stray handballs which come your
way. It is petty thievery to steal
any stray handball you find. It
happened to us last Sunday night--
thanks a lot for nothing!!!! It
wasnt our handball and now two
poor college students are in debt
for that stolen handball. We hope
you are satisfied.
BILL BROWN 3JM
LARRY BURKE 3AR

for a new way of life, without
emptyness and meaninglessness,
without insensitivity and super superficiality,
ficiality, superficiality, without the walls that
separate us all. They were crying
for a world in which we would
all take off our shoes and dance
together, hand in hand. They were
crying for the warmth, affection,
and closeness that we all want
and are trying so desperately to
express. They were crying for us.
STEVE NEWMARK 3AS

OPEN FORUM:
did UiMwt
"There is no hope for the complacent man.

MY LOVE. FOR YOU IS OF

MR. EDITOR:
Patriotism. That thing that
almost statesman talk about
on national holidays. Well, we
need more of it. Lots more.
In reference to Mr. Morans
I article in the Alligator (19 Oct),
I would like to comment that,
in the last few years there have
been many so called protest songs
written and released, and these
songs were and are usually laud lauded
ed lauded by our new generation as
tuff and so very cool. But
let one record be released that
dares to encourage partiotism
and love of country and sudden suddenly
ly suddenly the public is warned not to
be had by the songs play
on the emotions. Why doesnt Mr.
Moran warn the public to beware
the sly-undermining of all the
once cherished American ideals
which is accomplished by such
things as protest songs? Why
+ doesnt he write and warn the puh puhltr
ltr puhltr about the subversive acti activities

RAVING
Whr On What
BY DAVID MILLER

Upon beign inaugurated as Flo Florids
rids Florids first Republican Governo r
since Reconstruction, Claude R.
Kirk declared a War on Crime,*
without waiting for Legislature
approval. We all know about the
Vietnam non-War, but how is this
domestic battle going, casualty casualtywise?
wise? casualtywise? Has General Wackenhut
maintained an adequate death
ratio?
Well, kiddies, the truth of the

More Patriots Needed

*
Improve Help
MR. EDITOR:
I would like to comment on
the extreme rudeness of the cafe cafeteria
teria cafeteria help! This evening I was
told to leave my place at the table
three times during the course of
my meal, so the busboy could
mop the floor at 7:00. You would
think that, with the profit they
make from UF students, they
could afford to hire some respec respectable
table respectable employees!
WILLIAM CONRAD lUC

DO YOU IYIEAN THAT YOU
LOVE ML FOR mVH|6HIKNS
VIRTUE?
u Ts. rushing!
r

vities activities which are slowly but
surely destroying all of our
morals and country? The truth
is, you can find subversion more
than just once in awhile. Ever
read Master of Deceit or read
a list of subversive organizations
published by the F. 8.1.? And
although most of these protest
movements may not be Com Communist
munist Communist led or intentionally sub subversive,
versive, subversive, they still are destroy destroying
ing destroying us.
And about the Constitutions
stand on the draft. After you
read the first Amendment which
Mr. Moran believes proves the
draft laws unconstitutional, then
turn back to Section 8 and read:
The Congress shall have power
to raise and support Armies.
to provide for organizing, arm arming,
ing, arming, and disciplining, the Mil Militia,
itia, Militia, and for governing such part
of them as may be employed in
>

matter is that Crime has not
surrendered after almost ten
months of hand-to-hand combat.
Floridas crime rate has in increased
creased increased once more, and corrupt corruption
ion corruption abounds, particularly in
Kirks home town, Jacksonville,
where the Duval Cong have a
strong foothold. Not that Dick
Tracy's proteges havent been
successful a topless bar barmaid
maid barmaid was arrested in Miami

Wednesday, October 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Gls In Vietnam
Need Our Support

MR. EDITOR:
In the October 17 issue of
the Alligator was a letter from
Mr. Kenneth Jaffee asking for
donations to bring a Vietnam
veteran to Homecoming.
I tried to make a contribu contribution
tion contribution on the 23rd and was told
I was the first to respond. Thats
really heartwarming, isnt it?
One student out of 19,000!
To debate whether the war is
right or wrong is of no conse-

N0.1T5 THAT I LOVE YOU
IN SffiE OF "i'fcy V |

the Service of the United States.
And then stop and think, is a
military mans primary role to
kill as Mr. Moran suggests, or
is it to defend our nation and
what we believe in and to kill
only when our own saftey and
the saftey of other free peoples
is at stake? And just because
you are in the military doesnt
mean that you will be in a pos position
ition position to kill. Ever hear of the
Corps of Engineers, Medical
Corps or any other such mili military
tary military units which are indeed very
constructive and not just destruc destructive
tive destructive as Mr. Moran again suggests.
To me it is very frustrating
to read a criticism such as Mr.
Morans and to think, Isnt it
a shame that every time a guy
has the guts to be different and
stand up for the old American
ideals and for patriotism he is
castigated as being a super superpatriot
patriot superpatriot and flag waver.
MICHAEL HAWKINS, 2UC

several months ago. But, on the
whole, the War on Crime has
not done its job as I pre predicted
dicted predicted last January (I told you!
I told you so!)
Kirk recently called for
$200,000 for the War on Crime,
which is greatly in debt. Is Mr.
Economy running a bankrupt op operation?
eration? operation? Could be.
Is Mr. Kirk making a fool
of himself as Governor?
Could be.

quence in this case. We should
all, pro and con be agreed that
the men who are there need our
support. Very feW volunteered to
serve in Vietnam and so it is
their misfortune that they must.
The Alligator printed 250
words of Karl Pledgers aimless,
execrable ramblings, but only 70
out of 250 of Mr. Jaffees at attempt
tempt attempt to help a fellow human
being to enjoy himself a little.
To me this shows an utter dis disregard
regard disregard of fairplay and shows a
definite bias of the editorial staff
toward the deranged fringe group.
Pledger has a right to his views
and he has a right to get them
printed but then so has Mr.
Jaffee. However, they both should
have been given equal space.
I wonder what the world will
be like in 20 years when the
cold, inhuman machines we are
producing at the University of
Florida become the leaders?

C.D. DE MOTT 3BA
Qu i ck Response,
No Cigarette
MR. EDITOR:
You will be heartened to hear
that in prompt response to your
picture and accompanying com complaint
plaint complaint about the poor service
tended the cigarette machine on
the third floor of the J. Wayne
Reitz Florida Union, the vending
company removed the machine.
This action does solve the
problem of woimy cigarettes,
however it makes the purchase
of cigarettes by other desirous
parties rather difficult.
Certainly it is commendable
that the Alligator should take a
stand on such vital issues as
vermin riddled cigarettes, but
we who spend time on the third
floor of the Union request that
the Alligator refrain from point pointing
ing pointing out the shortcomings of the
remaining concession facilities
on this floor in order that the
vending companies will be good
enough to leave them at our
disposal, no matter how poor the
service.
LARRY MATHEWS 4AS
Pen Pal Wanted
MR. EDITOR:
I am a Nigerian boy, 16 years
of age, who is seeking for a
Florida pen pal, regardless of
age or sex.
I would like to correspond
with them, exchange letters and
articles with any one who is in interested.
terested. interested. My hobbies are football,
swimming, table tennis, long ten tennis,
nis, tennis, boxing and I like American
music.
I have been looking for a Flor Florida
ida Florida pen pal but never got some
good luck until I reached the
American library, U.S.A.I.D. (U (U---nited
--nited (U---nited States Agency for Inter International
national International Development) in Lagos
where I got the address of your
newspaper.
I am awaiting letters from
your readers.
INUWA APOLO
58 PALM CHURCH ST.
LAGOS, NIGERIA

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 25, 1967

* ** y u nee d it. Next year take
, v* l k IkS
-,y\|v .iMiipiMr ;
9f 1 niJflls/j J
V ; TOSjMg\
j %NT \r'S^ > U
/ & Tropical l-" fry A'SwHCSISL- ? 1 ,
' B Pontiac is a m jj* | L/ \ \|y^Amgf:
l a Car. \
\ roars when y
/ you
extra power mSSSSmA
to pass and
purrs like a ;^Sssjrf^|jB^^
kitten so you
fl 11 ks
you're riding on air. See this new Grand Prix at Tropical,
where they make a business otf serving the people of
Gainesville. Agnes Hofman just got a Tiger...now she's
a pussycat.



i
m ji,. aim nr- m. m. . A
_ (L fc :--v->. r
|||||
B **~

: -^^B
wHF" /
j/
A Sol ex without a pretty girl like Kris Watson,
DG, is like Homecoming without a date. If
you re the kind of girl that likes to get around,
a Sol ex was made for you. You never have to feel
cooped up again. Let a Solex be your guide
and you'll lead the way to a new way of living. Solex
living.

What better way to get
into the Homecoming
spirit than with this
orange and blue crepe
suit from Donigan's. The
dress is navy wool crepe
with turtle-neck. The
jacket is orange fleece
with navy blue
military belt detail,
by Pab Ltd. Navy
opaque stockings keep
you snug and comfy
from head to toe.

|- -1 1
m
jjji mm,
' T w;
' BrV
k
L lIH i suH \
jt \ *wf 1 M* la ||b \ lS|y%
i|l|j 5 \* l
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ly* L> jt y
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i\Xks)~'\ \
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i?uU
fw\
You won't miss a
thing this *? AAB
Homecoming in a 1 m I
Don Sophisticates %B Km mm
black lamee W W M
cocktail dress from Mfj^k
The f*^B
lace J* jL
jr
collar. Make I mEBsmBM
your date a happy j
Gator. Show up
in a work of art. I I
Susan did! From |
'' >.
Photos by Nick Arroyo, Dusty Hopkins andAft&e Huddleston

Wednesday, October 25. 1967. The Florida Alligator J

Pat Donahue, KD, just made a
seven course dinner and amazed
all her friends. Before Pat
tried this new electric oven
she thought cooking just wasn't
for her. "Too messy, and
things just never turn out right,
she complained. 350 degrees
later she amazed herself and
all her friends with her
culinary know-how "It was
nothing," she said modestly,
"if you've got the
dependability of electric
appliances." Before you buy,
check into the advantages of
a totally electrically
equipped home.
\ r

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
*'NOT FOR SALE, but meant to
be used. Call in person any Sun Sunday
day Sunday 11:00 A. M. University Luth Lutheran
eran Lutheran Church, 1826 W. University
Avenue. (A-19-st-p)
Sacrifice sale, 65 voiks voikswagon
wagon voikswagon $995. Radio, Heater, 65
Chevrolet $1095. Radio, Heater,
Clean, 63 Chevrolet, Automatic
V-8. factory air. 378-7690. (A (A---
--- (A---
1965 HONDA S-90. Good condi condition,
tion, condition, Asking $195.00 but very
willing to talk. Call Alan Lewis
Room 410, East 376-9370. (A-22-
st-p)
66 YAMAHA TRAILMASTER,BO
cc, 8 hp, 50-55 mph and 120
ml/gal. Two sprockets, helmet,
only 3700 miles. Call Mike at
378-2427 after 5:30 p.m. (A (A---
--- (A---
FOR SALE: Set of Left-Handed
Golf clubs '67 modelsFirst
Flight 2-9 irons, sand & pitching
wedges; 1-3-4 woods. Call 378-
8407 or apt. 65 Fredrick Gardens.
(A-24-st-p)
1963 TRIUMPH, 650 cc, engine
just rebuilt, in excellent condi condition
tion condition $495. Call Gary, Yon Hall
Room 218. (A-21-st-p)
WALTHER 32. automatic pistol,
good condition, ten rounds ammo
included. $25.00 or best offer.
Call Jim, 372-9405, between 2-6.
(A-25- 3t-nc)
1965 HONDA 50, very reliable,
good condition SIOO. Why buy a
$l5O. bike with a varoom motor?
Call 378-6231. (A-25-3t-p)
ESPANA ACOUSTIC GUITAR &
case; Excellent condition; $l2O
or best offer, call 372-8173.
(A-25-3t-p)
OLD encyclopedias, atlases, re reference
ference reference books outdated, but
great for gifts for children to
use. Full of information useful
for grammar school reports, etc.
$5 $7.50 set. 378-7687. (A (A---23-lt-p)
--23-lt-p) (A---23-lt-p)
FOR SALE: New electric port portable
able portable typewriter. Perfect condi condition,
tion, condition, used only a few times. Cost
$l5O, sell for best offer. Call
Jo 372-3940. (A-23-2t-p)
BATTERY TV, $75; Hair Dryer,
$5; Waring Blender, $5; Music
Stand $3; Steam Travel iron,
nurse uniform #l2, paintings,
expensive ladies cloths, #l2. 378-
3606. (A-22-2t-p)
SWAP 2 TICKETS for Home*
coming game, East Section 29,
Row 90 for 2 tickets Section
33, Row 63 or vice versa.
9558. (D-23-lt-nc)

L COMPELLING ... so absolute and J
j authentic that actuality seems yf
I to pulsate onlhe screen." I
I ARTHUR MILLERS,
| Qn j Drama of Love and Obsession I
IHMM MM
l wjt .m

| for rent f
EXCELLENT: Sublet original 9
month lease on fully equipped
University Gardens Apartment.
Telephone, modern furnishing
complete kitchen, etc. Rent only
$42.50 per month. Call Rick 378-
7069. (B-23-2t-p)
TRAILER LOTS for rent Pine Pinehurst
hurst Pinehurst Park. $30.00 per mo. 376-
9610. (B-24-st-p)
NOW RENTING FOR QUARTER
II: Gatortown Apartments, inS.W.
16th Avenue complex, is accept accepting
ing accepting applications now. AVOID the
RUSH. 378-3457. (B-16 lOt-c)
wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
furnished two bedroom apartment
One block from Tigert, $42 per
month. Call Kandy 372-4848.
(C-22- 3t- c)
WANTED: Two tickets to home homecoming,
coming, homecoming, FSU & Georgia/Florida
games. Call: Mr. Mason 376-
6461. (C-19-st-c)
TIRED OF SHARING A ROOM?
Your own room in house near
campus. Only $31.25 a month plus
utilities. Call 372-3940. (C-23-
2t-p)
autos
1957 THUNDERBIRD, new top,
new paint job, good tires, com complete
plete complete engine overhaul, need in interior
terior interior work, price $l,lOO. Call
378-3790 after 5 P.M. (G-18-
10t-p)
1964 CHEVROLET IMPALA 4
door station wagon V-8, 283 hp
engine. Under 20,000 miles.
SI7OO. Call 372-0455. (G-24-
2t-p)
1961 MERCEDES BENZ, 190
Sedan, excellent condition, it
must be driven and fondled to
be appreciated, phone 378-6823
after 5 P.M. or any time on
weekends for appointment, SBSO.
(G- 3t-21-p)
1963 IMPALA: 327-300 HP; tac;
4 speed; factory air; radio;
$1,225. Call 372-5772. (G-21-
3t-p)
THE THING
is coming I
FRIDAY & SATURDAY

), The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 25, 1967

Page 10

| services
FACULTY & STAFF: Let me
explain our Home Building and
repair service. Free Estimates.
Wayne Carroll 4AS 372-7675.
15-10 t-)
ALTERNATORS GENERAT GENERATORS
ORS GENERATORS STARTERS Electrical
systems tested repairs. Auto
Electric Service 603 SE 2nd
St. 378-7330. (M-8-Bt-c)
4 FREE Adorable kittens-part
Siamese, part Persian, males,
8 weeks old. Call 378-3308. (J (J---22-3t-nc)
--22-3t-nc) (J---22-3t-nc)
FREE KITTENS. Call RICK, 378 r
6994 P.M. (J-21-2t-|i>)

Open At 6:3oFeatures At 7:15 & 10:45
presents KILLER VS KILLER!} i
Glenn ford l-gt f
jngieDickinson
iSsr ChaflengX^K,
in Panavision" and Metrocolor Vjjjjl
Co-Feature At 9:15
Jf TUKMBBISMI
n METHDCOUOH
i r>PFN i wJ WJM. LIyi'fliAy
I 6:30 I
|GEORGY GIRL AND 'THE PROFESSIONALS |
I %§ N ' ptfti&tok "WAR I
I A Os THE I
I ZOMBIES I
1 COLOBSCOPt SULLIVAN IJ^OLO

THE SCREEN'S MOST IMPOSSIBLE CM...
v-IS THE YEARS MOST HILARIOUS PICTURE!
jiiill III llelimjoeybishop
bob DENVER- fIMHHnVPHPI
WEB BRENNAN. UMIH
as "Pop fcl~B I
I J I IB

FLORIDA UNION
a
ColumD'3 l-iCtures presents
AMMAI
2XfISO>Jb f
starr ng Acrdis
La
Traviata
TECHNICOLOR'
SPECIAL LIMITED ENGAGEMENT!
8:15 PM

I STATE |
DOMINGO 29 OCTUBRE
ALEMAN
SSbikiiML
IHmvIiITMT' 1111 mi m inirfM
OPEN 1:45 ABIERTO 1:45
SUSPENSO. .ACCION. .
2:20-4:49-7:18-9:47
jaMes Coburn
v.
v> ,,o r' *wd
Wa&Rtousi
Uh[rj
|*SuwWd~fof Mlturt Audinc
Dowfown | 233 W. Uthinlty Av.
1 : 10-3:15-5:20-7:25-9:30
A girl, a boy,
a tender,funny,
terrible wedding night.
me
family
HIYI£Y MIUS JOHN MIUS HYWRBERNEn
HMIU'IeiIh'IMcCMTIIEY
TECHNICOLOR



Orange a d

ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR
notices to public functions
OFFICE, FLORIDA UNION

Wednesday, October 25
Alpha Lambda Delta: deadline for
paying dues and asking ques questions
tions questions concerning eligibility,
123 Tigert, sp.m.
/
Fla. Speleological Society: meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 346 Union, 7p.m.
Hillel Faculty: Institute of Judaic
Studies, Hillel Foundation, 7:30
p.m.
A.I. Ch. E.: meeting, 237 Chem.
Eng. Bldg., 7:30 p.m.
Lambda Tau: film, In A Med Medical
ical Medical Laboratory, M-321 MSB,
7:30 p.m.
AIA Film Series: Florentine
Architecture of the Renaiss Renaissance.
ance. Renaissance. and Willem Dekoon Dekooning,
ing, Dekooning, 105 AFA, 7:30 p.m.
Gator Sail Club: meeting, 349
Union, 7:30 p.m. No exper experience
ience experience necessary
Latin American Colloquium:
Revolutionary Warfare in
Latin America, 2nd floor
Main Library, 8 p.m.

CLASSIFIEDS

help wanted
NEED BREAD? Distribute Psy Psychedelic
chedelic Psychedelic posters, etc. Write to
The Joyce James Co. Ltd. 734
Bay Street., San Francisco, Cal.
94109. (E-23-3t-p)
PART-TIME HELP. Need male
student experienced in fitting and
selling men's suits, slacks,
sports coats, etc. Excellent
working conditions, discount and
other benefits. Apply Wilson De Department
partment Department Stores, Inc." (El
st-c)
DELIVERY BOYS WANTED, any
and all hours you want to work.
Transportation furnished. Apply
In person, Little Larrys Res Restaurant,
taurant, Restaurant, 1225 West University
Avenue. (E-18-7t-c)
STUDENT (Full or Part time)
Experienced in offset paste-up,
willing to work eveings, hourly
wage. Contact Sern Sekora, Stu Student
dent Student Publications, third Floor,
Union Bldg., after 6:30 P.M. to tonight.
night. tonight. (E-9-tf-nc)
HELP WANTED Full time
Secy. 13 or 111 or Accountant n
with typing proficiency to serve
as £jcretary/Bookkeeper with
Student Publications. Please call
Mrs. Van Gelderen or Mr. My Myking,
king, Myking, University Ext. 2832.
(E-22-tf-nc)

IP Visit Us At Our New Home
Low Interest Rates On Loans *BBM KT*
"Serving UF Employees Since 1935
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION

CAMPUS CALENDAR
Fla. Folk Dancers: dancing,
Union Terrace, 8 p.m.
Union Movie: La Traviata,
Union Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Thursday, October 26
Lambda lota Tau: meeting, 357
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Union Movie: La Traviata,
Union Aud., ts:ls p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: audit auditions,
ions, auditions, 1826 West Univ. Ave.,
8 p.m.
Friday, October 27
Dept, of Secondary Education:
Dialogues of Inquiry, 148
Nrn., 10 a.m.
History and Philosophy of Med Medicine
icine Medicine Lecture: Dr. Eugene A.
Stead, Jr., The Five Facul Faculties
ties Faculties of Medicine, MSB Aud.,
12:10 p.m.
Home coming Parade, Univ. Ave.
1 p.m.

I
j real estate
SMALL HOME on lovely wood-*
ed lot, suitable for married
couple or single student. Living
room, separate dining room,
study, two bedroom, 1 bath. Bi Bicycling
cycling Bicycling neighborhood. SSOO down,
SIOO per month including taxes
and insurance. Call Anna Hinson
lost-found
LOST-9-20-Womans blue wal wallet.
let. wallet. Need I.D.s desperately. RE REWARD.
WARD. REWARD. Call 372-9311; Linda 422
Yulee. (L-25-3t-p)
personal
DOBS, school has become a pic picnic,
nic, picnic, I love your knees, lets play
tlc-tac-toe. Love, Fidel. (J-25-
lt-p)
HOMECOMING DATE NEEDS
ride back to Atlanta (Agnes Scott)
Sunday nite, will pay, call 378-
1978. (J-25-lt-p)

BLUE BULLETIN

Fla. Blue Key Smoker & Ban Banquet,
quet, Banquet, Fla. Gym, 3:30 p.m.
Mortar Board: reception and ban banquet,
quet, banquet, Union Ballroom, 4:30
p.m.
Univ. Chess Club: che£s, 118
Union, 7 p.m.
35th Annual Gator Growl, Fla.
Field, 7:30 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: folk
entertainment, readings and
discussions, 1826 W. Univ.
Ave., 9 p.m.
Homecoming Sweethearts Coro Coronation
nation Coronation Bal', Union Ballroom,
10 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are on sale today for:
La Traviata, Coronation
Ball, Les Gators Parisiennes,
Carmina Burana.
The AAUP meeting will be held
in Room 103, Architecture and
Fine Arts Building. The topic
will be Academic Freedom as
a Current Issue. The meeting
is open to the public.

personal
ANYONE KNOWING THE AD ADDRESS
DRESS ADDRESS of Phil Isis, call 378-
2031. (J-25-lt-p)
THE MAGIC CIRCLE: You have
seen them, you craved their
cound. To hear them again call
Terri, 372-9209. (J-21-3t-p)
FORD, HAVE A HAPPY HOME HOMECOMING.
COMING. HOMECOMING. Remember last year,
Oct 28. Love, D. L. (J-25-lt-
P)
CHEROKEE FLYING CLUB is
now offering the lowest possible
rates available in Gainesville.
Anyone interested in joining con contact
tact contact Art 378-7941, or Doug 372-
1039. (J-14-10t-c)
SOCIAL CHAIRMEN: World Worldfamous
famous Worldfamous GENTRYS will be at Pi
Lamba Phi house Saturday Night.
For details on bookings contact
Preston Enterprises Productions
Call Preston 378-4318 or Woody
376-4756. (J-25-3t-p)

ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERA
NOTICES TO DIVISION OF INFORMATION SERVICES

PROGRESS TESTS: Students in
the following courses are expect expected
ed expected to take the following tests.
Each student must bring a No. 2
lead pencil and will be required
to use his SOCIAL SECURITY
NUMBER.
CLC 142: Thursday, Nov. 2,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A-L) report to Math Matherly
erly Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10,
11, 12, 13, 14 or 16; (M-Z)
to Matherly 102, 105, 108, 112,
113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118 or
119.
CMS 171: Wednesday, Oct. 25,
7 p.m. All CMS 171 students
report to Walker Auditorium.
CSS 112: Tuesday, Oct. 31,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A-L) report to Math Matherly
erly Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10,
11, 12, 13, 14, or 16; (M-Z) to
Matherly 102, 105, 108, 112, 113,
114, 115, 116, 117, 118 or 119.
CHN 251: Wednesday, Nov. 1,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A) report to Floyd
104 or 109; (B) to Peabody 1,
2,4, 5,7, 10 or 11; (C) to Leigh
207; (D) to Little 121 or 125;
(Ej to Little 113; (F) to Little
227, 233 or 235; (G) to Peabody
101, 102, 112 or 114; (H) to Pea Peabody
body Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208 or 209;
(I-J) to Flint 110 or 112; (K) to
Walker 301, 303, 307, or 308;
(L) to Little 201, 203, 205 or 207;
(M) to Little 213, 215, 217, 219,
221, 223 or 225; (N) to Little
237; (O) to Little 239; (P-Q) to
Flint 101 or 102; (R) to Floyd
108; (S) to Walker Auditorium;
(T-V) to Little 101 or 109; (W-Z)
to Walker Auditorium.
CHN 252: Wednesday, Nov. 1,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A-L) report to Ma Matherly
therly Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9,
10, 11, 12, 13, 14 or 16; (M-
Z) to Matherly 102, 105, 108,
112, 113, 114; 115, 116, 117,
118, or 119.
CLC 141: Thursday, Nov. 2,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A) report to Floyd
104 or 109; (B) to Peabody 1,
2,4, 5,7, 10 or 11; (C) to
Leigh 207; (D) to Little 121 or
125; (E) to Little 113; (F) to
Little 227, 233 or 235; (G) to
Peabody 101, 102, 112 or 114;
(H) to Peabody 201, 202, 205,
208 or 209; (I-J) to Flint 110
or 112; (K) to Walker 301, 303,
307 or 308; (L) to Little 201,
203, 205 or 207; (M) to Little
213, 215, 217, 219, 221, 223 or
225; (N) to Little 237; (O) to
Little 239; (P-Q) to Flint 101
or 102; (R) to Floyd 108; (S)
to Walker Auditorium; (T-V) to
Little 101 or 109; (W-Z) to Wal Walker
ker Walker Auditorium.

Wednesday, October 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES

CSS 111: Tuesday, Oct. 31,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A) report to Floyd
104 or 109; (B) to Peabody 1,
2,4, 5,7, 10 orll; (C) to Leigh
207; (D) to Little 121 or 125;
(E) to Little 113; (F) to Little
227, 233 or 235; (G) to Peabody
101, 102, 112 or 114; (H) to
Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208, or
209; (I-J) to Flint 110 or 112;
(K) to Walker 301, 303, 307 or
308; (L) to Little 201, 203, 205
or 207; (M) to Little 213, 215,
217, 219, 221, 223 or 225; (N)
to Little 237; (O) to Little 239;
(P-Q) to Flint 101 or 102; (R)
to Floyd 108; (S) to Walker Aud Auditorium;
itorium; Auditorium; (T-V) to Little 101 or
109; (W-z) to Walker Auditorium.
MS 301: Wednesday, Oct. 25,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A-L) report to Math Matherly
erly Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10,
11, 12, 13, 14, or 16; (M-Z) to
Matherly 102, 105, 108, 112, 113,
114, 115, 116, 117, 118 or 119.
SEMINOLE PICTURES: Pic Pictures
tures Pictures for the SEMINOLE of the
graduating seniors in the colleg colleges
es colleges of education, nursing and phar pharmacy
macy pharmacy will be taken Oct. 23-27
in Room 346 of the Reitz Union
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and 6
to 9 p.m., Monday through Fri Friday.
day. Friday. Cost is $1.50 per person.
Boys are requested to wear coat
and tie, and girls should wear
collarless tops with round neck necklines
lines necklines that will photograph in a
dark color.
ETS FOREIGN LANGUAGE
EXAMINATIONS: Examinations
in French, German, Russian and
Spanish will be given at 9:45
a.m. Saturday, Oct. 28, in 207
Leigh Hall.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAM EXAMINATIONS:
INATIONS: EXAMINATIONS: Oct. 27 is the dead deadline
line deadline for applications for all for foreign
eign foreign language functional ex examinations
aminations examinations to be given on Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Nov. 4. Application should
be made in the Department of
Foreign Languages, 3 Anderson
Hall.
GRE: The Graduate Record
Examination is to be given at
8:45 a.m. on Saturday, Oct. 28,
in Walker Auditorium.
PRE-MED STUDENTS who
would like to talk to Dr. Lewis
about the University of Miami
Medical School are requested to
make an appointment with the
Pre-Professional Counseling Of Office,
fice, Office, 103 Anderson Hall. Dr.
Lewis will be here Oct. 26, 27,
30 and 31.
CORRECTION: Dates for the
Spanish Reading Knowledge Ex Examinations
aminations Examinations listed in the current
Graduate Catalog are incorrect.
The dates should be Oct. 28,
1967; Feg. 3, 1968; April 20, **
1968, and Aug. 3, 1968. These
examinations will be administer administered
ed administered by ETS.

Page 11



Page 12

. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 25, 1967

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jppfy aMIr ,i jjjjjjMK |- km|
CONCENTRATION
Linda Lewes of Brevard Junior College thinks
before she makes a run. Her thinking paid
off she placed third in slalom.

* UP# vw- .f Mfci WP
, ; %sHHil(li^^fiMM^^r,.^ : ,.- : '.-^^si^^ B^i^i|| -'"
sfr> *.V- W ' '" "' N ... V. '^-
' "' .V '* '-.
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" #^ y ,*. . ufi"
- ~ *''
- ** *ifcrt**
. .. i* y**
THE WOMENS WINNER
Connie Griffin of Rollins College took first in slalom
and tricks in the ski tournament at Lake Wau Wauburg
burg Wauburg last Saturday.

UP...UP...UP...AND...DOWN
An unidentified University ol Tampa skier completes an unsuccessful jump.

j
.1 j/r

Ski Tournament
At Lake Wauburg
THE COACH KNOWS
Judge Stew McDonald is a member of ABC tel televisions
evisions televisions Wide World of Sports staff.

inf wf in '* -,- -- **~ .w -. a **"'&;^ *-** ~ ~ iasts "^^ k ' * ~
K^
THE MEN'S WINNER
Jacques Tillement of the UF took first place in over overall
all overall competition, tricks, and slalom, and second in
jumping.

?*
*mm** "
v^Cr^



By NICK TATRO
Alligator Staff Writer
A View From the Bridge"
is a story" of an Italian im immigrants
migrants immigrants frustrated desire to
hold his nieces love as she
matures into womanhood. Iron Ironically,
ically, Ironically, his obsession for her
drives a wedge between them.
The setting is Brooklyn in a
working class neighborhood
where a consumptive atmosphere
of dirt, cold and smog is rea realistically
listically realistically captured with the black
and white photography.
Raf Vallone plays the Italian
longshoreman Eddie whose tired
frame and battered face reveal
his 20-year struggle with the
brutal urban environment. His
goal in life has been to protect
his niece from its corruption.
But his wife (Maureen Stapleton)
is jealous of his paternal af affection
fection affection and the niece (Carol Law Lawrence)
rence) Lawrence) is a woman at eighteen.
The arrival of Rodolpho play played
ed played by Jean Sorel sets the tragic
action in motion. Rodolpho is a

Debaters Second, Third
In Auburn Tournament

UF debaters won a second
place in the varsity division and
a third place in the novice di division
vision division at the Plainsman Invitat Invitational
ional Invitational Debate Tournament held
Oct. 20-21 at Auburn University.
In the varsity division the team
of Greg Mathews and Miles Trai Trailens
lens Trailens won second place af affirmative.
firmative. affirmative. Mathews was*selected
third best varsity debater.
The team of Steve Rosin and
Greg Meisner won third place
affirmative in the novice division.

I ENGINEERING RESEARCH
I with the
U. S. ARMY CORPS OF ENGINEERS
I WATERWAYS EXPERIMENT STATION, VICKSBURG, MISSISSIPPI
I CHALLENGING CAREER OPPORTUNITIES ARE AVAILABLE FOR ENGINEERS AND SCIENTISTS IN THE FIELDS OF :
___ Soil Mechanics Nuclear Weapons Effects
7
_ Hydraulics Environmental Research
I Concrete Flexible Pavements
I wmm, Instrumentation mm Mobility and Trafficability
The Corps of Engineers offers a wide variety of professional engineering work in all
fields of engineering. Training programs provide excellent opportunities for increased
technical knowledge as well as early promotions for those who satisfactorily complete
training.
I Representatives of the WATERWAYS EXPERIMENT STATION U. S. Army Corps of
I Engineers, Vicksburg, Mississippi, will be on campus THURSDAY 26 October 1967
for the purpose of interviewing interested students. Salaries will be discussed at the time
of interview. Students with superior academic ratings can qualify for higher salaries.
I Applications will be accepted for employment with the WATERWAYS EXPERIMENT
I STATION and any other CORPS OF ENGINEERS Installation throughout the 1
I United States and overseas. SEE YOUR PLACEMENT OFFICER TODAY!
I The Corps of Engineers is an equal opportuntiy employer.

Millers 'View A Grim One

young illegal immigrant who cap captures
tures captures the love of Eddies niece.
The two males contend for her
attention. Eddies paternal af affection
fection affection is turned into a savage
obsession.
Eddie doesnt understand his
own feelings or the boy from the
new generation. He finds Rodol Rodolpho
pho Rodolpho with a hand in his nieces
pettycoat and goes mad: he kisses
her -- and then (shocking every everyone)
one) everyone) kisses Rodolpho, accusing
the boy of being queer and only
wanting the girl in order to get
his citizenship.
Eddie seeks legal and moral
advice from a lawyer-friend. But
he cannot accept the truth; he
cannot understand or com communicate.
municate. communicate. He is driven to com commit
mit commit the ultimate sin of turning
in the young illegal to the
immigration bureau.
Thereafter his fate is sealed.
Rodolphos brother (played by
Raymond Pellegrin) has also en entered
tered entered illegally and lives with the
family. He points out Eddie as a

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Rosin was selected outstanding
novice debater in the tournament
and Meisner tied for third.

MOVIE REVIEW

&
rat in front of the neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood as the two brothers are
being hauled off by immigration
agents.
Eddie is ruined. His comrades
at the waterfront and his neigh neighbors
bors neighbors ostrasize him. But Eddie
still pathetically seeks his re respect.
spect. respect. still he cannot forgive the
two lovers and still he cannot
understand his sexual attraction
for his niece even when con confronted
fronted confronted with it.
Rodolphos brother, out on
bond, seeks out Eddie for a show showdown.
down. showdown. The two battle in the street
with bale hooks. Eddie is again
humiliated. He stares in disbe disbelief
lief disbelief at the world he cannot under understand
stand understand and then drives the steel
hook into his own body.
This movie is powerful, intense
but it lacks focus. There is too
much of the sentimental love af affair
fair affair and the bitchy wife. They
distract us from empathizing with
the tragic figure and compel
us towards revenge instead of
understanding.
Raf Vallone looks and acts
every bit the man he plays. Jean
Sorel is not real. In the highly
charged scenes where he is sup supposedly
posedly supposedly battles for his bride brideto-be,
to-be, brideto-be, he is unmoved, out of
place, like he is in a state of
euphoria.
Maureen Stapleton plays an

Wednesday, October 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

obese, crabby Italian mamma.
She fits her role physically but
the dialogue for her part is
deficient, perhaps stereotyped.
This movie is necessary to the
understanding of the working man
as he is psychologically. This
is not a Marxist interpretation.
Eddie is secure in his static life.

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He places the meaning of his
life in personal terms and suffers
defeat through a personal flaw.
He is pathetic in his inability
to understand himself. Tragic in
his noble attempt to fight the
forces of change.
Now at the State, this movie
gets a rating of **l/2

Page 13



Page 14

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 25, 1967

BY JOE TORCHIA*

The Man In The Middle
ssssssFEATURES EDITOR
Famous quotations:
I regret that I have but one life to live for my country Alan
Levin.
Out, dam Chester! Claude Kirk, who also said, Friends,
Floridians, Countrymen, lend me your ears; I have come not to
praise education, but to bury it.
We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created,
that they are endowed by their creator with certain unalienable
rights, that among these are Life, Liberty and the Pursuit of Ne Negroes.
groes. Negroes. Robert Shelton.
New signs around campus:
On a classroom door: NO TESTPASSING
On center campus: DRIVE CAREFULLY: THE CAR YOU SAVE
MAY BE YOUR OWN.
Then there are these classifieds which recently appeared in a
newspaper:
LOST: Mans wallet. Keep money. Need illegal identification cards
to get served.
FOUND: Mans wallet. Will return money. Wish to keep illegal
identification cards to get served.
WANTED: A ride to Canada. (CONTACT) I.M. Drafted.
CONFIDENTIAL: Young commuter (with white socks) would like
to meet cool frat man (with black socks, of course). Object: Inte Integration.
gration. Integration. (NOTE: Frat man must not belong to Kappa Alpha.)
Then theres Lori Steel, campus living editor, who is always pub publishing
lishing publishing EVERYBODYS favorite recipe. EX) you know why she never
publishes her own favorite? She cant cook.
THE UNION BOARDS FAVORITE: Roast Bill Moore. Take one
Bill Moore, tell him what a great job hes done, then fire him.
LBJS FAVORITE: Old Viet-enna Bread. Mix dough, put it in the
oven at 475 degrees, simmer for several years, then watch it burn
and see the mess youll have on your hands. NOTE: The men of your
household will kill themselves over this one.
RICHARD NIXONS FAVORITE: Anything, served at the inaugura inauguration
tion inauguration banquet. Throw in himself, throw out Romney, Rockefeller and
a few others; pound him till hes nice and (contender, and itll be
a great success. At least hell think so.
For more quotes, signs, classifieds and recipes, stay tuned to
this column and youll be bound to get indigestion.
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BOOK STORE PROFIT

Minus One Percent

By CHARLES ROBERTSON
Alligator Correspondent
The actual net profit we make
on new books is about a min minus
us minus one percent says Campus
Shop and Bookstore director
Samuel P. Getzen.
It seems that every term one
is bound to hear some student
say something to the effect of,
the guy that runs that bookstore
is sitting on a gold mine. Not
so, says Getzen.
The prices of new books are
the suggested sale price of the
publisher, according to Getzen.
Getzen said that after freight
is paid (and he noted that this
is a factor because the cost of
freight is going up all the time),
employees are paid, space is pro provided
vided provided for the books, bags are
bought to put books in, and pay paying
ing paying freight on books that are
not sold and must be sent back
to the publisher, there wont be
much profit.
When all of theSe costs are
met, the total net profit for the
sale of new books is either none
at all or negative, according to
Getzen.
Used books are bought back
at 50 percent of the original
sale price and re-sold at 75

Why engineering students graduate to Lockheed.
Progress is a matter of degrees. But, that's only the beginning. At Lockheed Missiles
and Space Company, we're working on wideworld... otherworid... upperworld... and
subworld projects. We're pretty high on space...we've got Agena and other
extremely advanced programs to prove it. And, when it comes to ballistic missiles,
Polaris and Poseidon show an arc of triumph. We think deeply, t 00... consider our
deep submergence vehicles, for example. And, just to show you our feet are solidly
on the ground, were working on advanced land vehicles. Information? Business,
government and industry get it out of our systems.
LMSC has been in the sea... on land... in the air... in space... and now, we're com coming
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percent of the original price Get Getzen
zen Getzen said.
Paperback books also are not
a source of instant wealth,
according to Getzen.
The price the customer pays
for the book is established by
the publisher, but our discount
varies, Getzen said. He said
that the discount on hardbound
books is generally 20 percent.
It is difficult to determine
what demand will be for a given

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paperback or hardback book, Get Getzen
zen Getzen said, and therefore stocking
books is often a matter of guess guesswork.
work. guesswork. As a result of this guess guesswork,
work, guesswork, some editions are over overstocked
stocked overstocked and must be sent back
to the publisher and the re is often
still a demand for books that are
sold out.
The Campus Shop is respon responsible
sible responsible for keeping the total op operation
eration operation in the black, accord according
ing according to Getzen.



McCall Leads Defense

Bolstered by having played the
finest game of his collegiate
career against Tulane in UFs
last outing, Gator defensive cap captain
tain captain Wayne McCall is looking
forward to a Saturday test by
Vanderbilt.
I remember last year in
Nashville, McCall says. They
pushed us all over the field
and we were darn lucky to get
out of there without lot
of points scored on us. It seemed
WAYNE McCALL
like every time we looked up
Vandy was Inside our 10-yard 10-yardline.
line. 10-yardline.
UF won that game, 13-0, with
many goal line stands and a pair
of quick scores directed by Steve
Spurrier.
This years Vanderbilt team

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fit outfit for the right occasion. We think
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is far superior to that one and
thats what worries us, says
Gator head coach Ray Graves.
They throw the ball so well,
if they are hot Saturday we are
in for trouble.
McCall and mates will have
their work cut out for them in
defensing the Commodores but
if the performance turned in at
Tulane is an example they are
capable of giving as much trou trouble
ble trouble as they receive.
McCall Droke up one Tulane
drive with a blocked pass which
tackle Don Giordano intercepted.
He stopped another with another
deflection which halfback Bill
Gaisford picked off. He inter intercepted
cepted intercepted a pass to halt still another
drive and broke up a fourth
Tulane march at the Gator 13-
yard-line with a fumble recovery.
In between, the Ocala senior
made five unassisted tackles and
twice threw the Tulane quarter quarterback
back quarterback for long losses on pass
attempts.
Wayne turned in one of the
best jobs of linebacking weve
had in a longtime, says Graves.
'I just hope it sets the trend
for the remainder of the season.
UFs linebacking corps is not
at full speed this week with
David Mann and Chip Hinton both
slowed by injuries. To help fill
the gap Graves has brought up
sophomore Bill Mcride from
the B-team.
A crowd of over 57,000 is
anticipated for the Homecoming
struggle which matches the Ga Gators
tors Gators 3-1 record against Vander Vanderbilts
bilts Vanderbilts 2-2.

Trojans Top UPI Poll

NEW YORK (UPI)-The Univer University
sity University of Southern California,
coasting with ease through one
of the toughest schedules in col collegiate
legiate collegiate football, received a land landslide
slide landslide vote of confidence from the
nations coaches Monday, who
ranked the Trojans as far and
away the countrys top team at
the halfway mark of the 1967
season.
A 23-6 victory over Washington
Saturday gave USC its sixth

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MONDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1967
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You will find good advancement
opportunities with this fast-growing
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located on Florida's West Coast.
See job placement center bulletin
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TAMPA, FLORIDA

Wednesday, October 25, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

straight victory and fourth a against
gainst against a team ranked in the top
20, and the 35-member United
Press International Board of
Coaches responded by giving the
Trojans 32 first place votes votesthree
three votesthree more than they received
last week-and 345 points.
The balloting gave Southern
Cal the top spot for the fourth
week in a row, but surprise
losses by Alabama and Purdue
started a chain reaction that

shuffled every other spot in the
top 20.
UCLA, gearing up for a shot
at top ranking when it meets
USC on Nov. 18, replaced Pur Purdue
due Purdue in the No. 2 spot by col collecting
lecting collecting two first place votes and
a total of 313 points, 32 less
than USC. The Bruins who had
ranked third for the past two
weeks, lifted their record to
6-0 with a 21-16 victory over
Stanford.

Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 25, 1967

Jeff Denkewalter
ALLIGATOR SPORTS WRITER JHHB
Happiness if playing Vanderbilt for Homecoming.-
In keeping .th the general theme of homecoming, Gator head
coach Ray Graves will nail down victory number four this Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and thus send all UF faithful home with smiles on their
faces.
At first reading this might sound like a reckless prediction,
but upon closer examination, it sounds more like fact.
Vanderbilt simply doesnt have the first-line talent or the
reserves to present a substantial obstacle in the Gator path.
This season the Commodores have swam or sunk (mostly
sunk) behind the passing arm of quarterback Gary Davis or Roger
May and the sticky fingers of end Bob Goodridge.
The credentials of these three make for impressive reading.
Davis has completed 24 passes in 37 attempts for two touchdowns.
May lias hit on 27 of 47 for three touchdowns. Goodridge, a con converted
verted converted defensive back who runs the 100 in 10-flat, has latched
on to 28 aerials for 490 yards and three touchdowns.
Behind these three however, Vanderbilt is woefully thin in
talenf. Their defense at times has been porous and their rushing
game nonexistent.
Currently the Commodores sport a 2-2 mark. They have re recorded
corded recorded victories over William and Mary 14-12, and North Car Carolina
olina Carolina 21-7. Losses were sustained at the hands of Georgia Tech
by a 17-10 mark and Alabama by a 35-21 score.
Things could get worse. After UF, Vanderbilt first-year coach
Bill Pace must face Tulane, Kentucky, Navy, Ole Miss and Ten Tennessee.
nessee. Tennessee. The first two games figure to be toss-ups, the middle
one a Commodore defeat, and the final two games almost sure
trouncings.
Thus the only stumbling block for the Gators will be team at attitude.
titude. attitude. Overconfidence could spell t-r-o-u-b-l-e. Past UF teams
have won games in the newspapers but lost them on the field.
Look at the Auburn and Miami games two years ago.
The final analysis: the Gators will triumph by a 35-10 score.
RENTZS RECORDS
A check of the records shows Floridas Larry Rentz turned
in the finest first-game performance ever for a Gator quarter quarterback
back quarterback in leading a 35-0 rout of Tulane.
Rentz gained 109 yards rushing and 82 passing for a total of
191 yards of total offense for the night. Previous first-game
high for a Gator was 166 yards recorded by Larry Libertore
as a sophomore in his opener against George Washington in 1960.
Rentzs yardage was compiled on 13 rushing attempts and an
amazing nine completions in 12 pass attempts. He attempted passes
on five third-and-long situations and completed four of them.
TACKLE TURMAN
Opportunity knocked for Florida sophomore defensive tackle
Lloyd Turman and his answer means trouble for some of his
competitors for the starting job opposite Don Giordano.
Turman, relegated to third team tackle duties most of this
season, got his big chance against Tulane when Jim Hadley and
Mike Healey both went down with injuries.
The Miami youngster moved into the starting role, made four
tackles by game-film count and graded out a most respectable
87 percent. By Gator standards this is a good grade and only
Giordano consistently grades higher.
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DEPTH A PROBLEM
Rifles Host Citadel

By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Alligator Sports Writer
With lack of firing depth con continuing
tinuing continuing to be a constant problem,
the Florida Rifles take on rifle
squads from the Citadel and FSU
this Saturday on the UF rifle
range.
Currently the Gator sharp sharpshooters
shooters sharpshooters sport a 4-1 recordi
The Citadel always has a
good team, stated Captain Tom Tommy
my Tommy Smith, advisor to the Rifles.
This season they have been
UF No. 1
In Offense
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI)
Florida is the offensive leader
in the Southeastern Conference
while Georgia leads in defense
and Auburn, with a 34.4 point
per game average continues to
lead in scoring.
The latest conference statis statistics
tics statistics show the Gators eased over
Auburn for top team offense with
an average of 375.8 yards per
game to the Tigers 374.2.
Georgia has a com manding lead
in total defense holding oppon opponents
ents opponents to an average of only 166.2
yards per game. The closest
other SEC team in defense is
UF which has held opponents to
an average of 216.8 yards.
But in the scoring department
Auburn holds a commanding lead
over Georgia 34.4 points av average
erage average to 30.2.
In passing defense Georgia is
tops edging Florida. The Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs have held opponents to 62.2
yards per game through the air
while the Gators have held them
to 69.8.

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consistently firing for scores
of 1100 out of a perfect 1200.
We dont know what to expect
from FSU. In the past though
they have been always psycho psychologically
logically psychologically up for this match.
On the firing line for the Ga Gator
tor Gator marksmen this Saturday will
be Toby Muir, Jim Waugh, Maury
Morse, Terry Chatham and Lynn
Peoples.
Each of our top shooters
is hitting at a 260 clip out of
a possible 300, said Sergeant
Carmen McClellan. Thats
good, but it will take an even
better score to beat the Cita Citadel.
del. Citadel.
Lack of squad depth continues

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to be a major concern for the
Florida Rifles. __
I am always interested in
having any UF student who thinks
he has the talent to come out
for the team, commented Smith.
Smith went on to state that any
UF student -ROTO or non-
ROTC, man or womhn, under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate or graduate is eli eligible
gible eligible for the varsity team.
Most of our home and away
matches are varsity, said
Smith. Our team travels
throughout the Southeast and
competes against top rifle
squads.
Smith urged all interested team
candidates to see either him or
coach McClellan.