Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Weather
Partly Cloudy
High In The 70s
Low In The 40s

Vol. 60, No. 31

Alligator Threatened
By Financial Crisis

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Executive Editor
A major battle between Stu Student
dent Student Publications and Student
Government (SG) over financing
seems to be shaping up.
Student Body Treasurer Don
Braddock told the Alligator Mon Monday
day Monday night that he will refuse to
sign payroll checks for Alli Alligator
gator Alligator employees this week, even
if it means the paper may cease
publication.
Meanwhile, Student Body
President Charles Shepherd sup supported
ported supported Braddocks move, saying,
If Alligator staffers quit be because
cause because Braddock refuses to over overdraw
draw overdraw their assigned budget, then
I don't give a damn whether
the Alligator ceases publication
or not."

United Pledges
Gator Autonomy

By FRED MCNEESE
Alligator Staff Writer
United Party issued its party
position and legislative program
Monday calling for political"
autonomy for student publi publications.
cations. publications.
In a nine page policy state statement,
ment, statement, United Party said the au autonomy
tonomy autonomy biD presented by Student
Body President Charles Shepherd
would only fool many into be believing
lieving believing that student publicatiohs
had been freed, but essentially,
control would be retained by a
simple majority of the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council.
The First Party bill is now
being studied by the Judiciary
Committee and the Budget and
Finance Committee. Shepherd
has said previously he has no
idea if it would ever get out of
committee.
Gary Goodrich, United Party
leader, said Alligator Editor
Steve Hull and members of Uni United
ted United were now meeting to work

Shepherd To Speak
On Tenure Request
( /
Student Body President Charles Shepherd will speak to Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council tonight on the tenure case of psychiatry professor
Marshall B. Jones when the Council meets at 8:30 in room 349
of the Reitz Union.
The Council will also act on a resolution on the tenure contra contraversy.
versy. contraversy.
Also on the agenda is one cabinet approval, and a request to
change the deadline for completion of a constitutional draft by the
constitutional committee to the week after Thanksgiving will also
be considered.
Parties will caucus at 7:30 p.m. United Party will meet in room 349,
and First Party and University Party will meet in Student Govern Government
ment Government offices.

The
Florida Alligator

Student Publications has been
spending more money on salaries
than the council budgeted it.
Braddock said that the budget
passed by the council is law and
that if he lets any student or organization
ganization organization operate outside the
budget, he is disobeying the law.
A $27,000 line-item salaries
budget for student publications
was allocated by the council.
Student government financial
laws forbid spending more for
any line item than allocated,
according to Braddock.
Director of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications King D. White said he is
confident that his workers will
all be paid. Student Publica Publications
tions Publications people needn't worry," he
said. They'D be paid Friday.
He would not elaborate.

out the details of publication
autonomy.
United also called for legis legislative
lative legislative investigation into the pre present
sent present operation of the Florida
Union Board.
Recent press notices have
focused attention on some ser serious
ious serious contraversies within the
board," the party stated. The
Council cannot turn its head and
pretend not to be concerned.
United Party came out in favor
of a new coliseum to be paid
for by a percentage of each
student's tuition. The student
body passed the self-taxing ref referendum
erendum referendum in the recent elections.
A proposal must now be care carefully
fully carefully worded to insure proper
enumeration of the extent of this
student commitment and to guar guarantee
antee guarantee that all features included
within the referendum question,
will be in such a coliseum,
the party statement said.
Under a proposed vending ma ma(SEE
(SEE ma(SEE UNITED" PAGE 2)

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

White claimed that this is the
first time the financial laws have
been enforced. Thepublications
budget is always slashed illo illogically
gically illogically by the council which has
not the slightest knowledge of
how to run a newspaper," White
said.
I think this points out the
basic financial problem of Stu Stu(SEE
(SEE Stu(SEE ALLIGATOR PAGE 2)
Jones Denied
Due Process,
Profs Charge
By ALLEN COWAN
Alligator Staff Writer
A group of UF law professors
are drafting a letter to UF Presi President
dent President Stephen C. OConnell an answering
swering answering his statement that no
irregularities were shown for
denying tenure to Dr. Marshall
B. Jones, associate professor
of psychology.
According to Robert C. Berry,
associate professor of law, the
letter will attempt to show what
we feel were irregularities in
the denial.
The statement to O'Connell
will show what the president's
role is, his authority in such
matters; what he can or can cannot
not cannot consider valid reasons
for denial Berry said, and
the results of denial on improper,
grounds.
Berry said he feels the denial
is a violation of the due process
clause of the i4th amendment
of the U.S. Constitution, and a
denial of the right of free
speech the First Amendment.
The case could end up in
court if Jones wants, Berry
continued. I think he has a good
case."
The only reason we have for
denial was given by former UF
President J. Wayne Reitz, and
hit at the pure advocacy of Jones,
a constitutionally protected free freedom,
dom, freedom, Berry went on.
If Professor Jones would take
his case to court, based upon
a violation of his constitutional
rights, his case would be a strong
one, Berry emphasized.
I would like to see everything
done to avoid this adverse pub publicity,
licity, publicity, and the possibility of the
UF getting a disfavorable repu reputation,"
tation," reputation," Berry said.
Berry said the possible re results
sults results of the case might be that
the courts would order the UF
to grant tenure to Jones as an
injunctive measure. An alterna alternative
tive alternative might be some form of com compensation
pensation compensation for damages suffered
from his denial.

W**
A V jjfl
< ->
h
THE JENKINS
Jack and Sally Jenkins, fast becoming one
of the top singing duets in the nation, will
perform at a blanket party in the Reitz
Union ballroom Saturday at 8 p.m.
Tickets are on sale at the union box office
for $1.2 5 per per son.
BY HEALTH DEPARTMENT
Vending Machines
Being Investigated
By JANICE SIZEMORE
Alligator Staff Writer
An inspection of UF Food Service facilities and campus vending
machines is underway by the Gainesville Health Department follow following
ing following two pictured articles which recently appeared in the Alligator.
The intensified effort on the part of the Health Department began
three weeks ago, although the general inspection procedure has
been in effect since September. The investigation is expected to
be completed in two weeks.
The director of the Division of Environmental Health of Alachua
County, Carey Pafford, said Monday that the inspection is merely
coincidental to the Alligator articles.
These inspections are conducted routinely," he said but added
that this particular inspection v/as called because of more emphasis
and interest show lately by the Health Department Planning Board
concerning the UF Food Service and vending machines on campus.
The Alligator articles told about a worm infested candy bar and
wormy cigarettes obtained from vending machines on or near campus.
When questioned on how often food should be changed in the machines,
Pafford replied that it depended on the type of food in the machine.
Choco'ate cookies, for example, could stay longer than some pro products
ducts products which spoil in a days time.
The inspection will be conducted under City Ordinance #1477
passed in May of this year. The ordinance covers regulation of
maintenance and right of inspection of vending machines. It also
allows for the enforcement of prosecution of negligent parties in
this maintenance, and the removal and/or destruction of machines
violating the standards of the ordinance.
The local health department is affiliated with the State Board
of Health. When dealing in university matters, it serves in both a
city and state capacity.
The investigation is carried out by a series of sanitation inspectors.
Deficiencies found in these inspections will be pointed out to the
persons responsible in an attempt to remedy the situation as quickly
as possible.

Tuesday, November 7, 1967

Inside
'Support Jones'
Rally Scheduled
See Page Nine



!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 7, 1967

Page 2

Bulletin News
State National, International News
Huge Poverty Cut Seen
WASHINGTON (UPI) The chairman of the House Appropria Appropriations
tions Appropriations Committee told the administration Monday its anti-poverty
bill may be cut by half a billion dollars or more. Antipoverty di director
rector director Sargent Shriver threatened to resign if Congress cuts it
too much.
N. Viet Complex Battered
SAIGON (UPI) American planes bombed the biggest war supply
storage complex in North Vietnam for the first time Monday.
An Air Force F4C Phantom crew with a home-made gun mount
shot down two Communist MIGS that soared up to challenge them
in the skies over Hanoi.

Finances Threaten Alligator

> : *4K?
from page one
dent Publications," White added.
"We need to control the funds
allocated to our office."
At the last audit, UF audi auditors
tors auditors unanimously recommended
that Student Publications be given
sole control over salaries, White
said.
A bill providing for financial
autonomy for Student Publi Publications
cations Publications is now being rewritten
by two committees in the coun council.
cil. council. More than three-fourths of
its members are affiliated with
United party, which has espoused
financial autonomy for Student
Publications.
White contended that SG has
never allocated a workable bud budget
get budget to Student Publications. In
the past, he said, treasurers have
allowed publications to transfer
money from its operations funds,
which come primarily from ad advertising
vertising advertising revenue, to the salaries
allocation.
However, Braddock has re refused
fused refused to do this. "If I sign the
Student Publications payroll, Pm

GAINESVILLE'S FINEST IN FOOD
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The Florid* Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position w;! be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALI.IGATOH Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It Is published semi- weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla 32G01. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville. I

violating Student Government's
financial law," he said.
Braddock also said that he
will not only refuse to sign Fri Fridays
days Fridays payroll, but also will re refuse
fuse refuse to sign any payrolls until
money has been allocated into
Student Publications salaries
account to cover the payroll.
The budgeting problems seem
to lie in advertising, business,
and production departments.
The council allocated the pro production
duction production department a total of
sll3 a week for salaries.
At present, the production de department
partment department employs about 30 stu students
dents students at $1 per hour for about
15 hours a week, according to
Production Manager Ed Barber.
That amounts to more than four
times the money allocated by
the council.
White insists that Student Pub Publications
lications Publications must spend that much
money to publish the Alligator
at its present rate and size. It
presently averages 16 pages or
more five days per week.
Barber said that to operate

United Releases
Plan Os Action

chine program, United party sug suggested
gested suggested the formation of a stand standing
ing standing legislative committee to meet
regularly with vendor represen representatives.
tatives. representatives. The party also said the
council should "evaluate the la labor
bor labor market with the end view
of potential use of part-time
students. This will free company
labor to concentrate on machines
located in classroom buildings."
The party also proposed exten extension
sion extension of the campus transit pro program.
gram. program. It suggested that additional
equipment be provided to ac accomodate
comodate accomodate the growing number
of students dependent on campus
buses.
Shuttle buses from the center
of campus to the 16th Avenue
complex using the City of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville transit company was also

within the allocation provided
by the council, the Alligator would
be able to publish a maximum of
only 32 pages a week.
"And that's stretching it,"
Barber added. He said the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator took bids last February
to have the production work done
commercially. The lowest bid the
newspaper received was for sls
per page, Barber pointed out.
At that rate, the Alligator could
publish 7.5 pages a week on the
council's allocation.
Braddock says that whoever
hired the 30 production personnel
at $i per hour is violating the
financial law i.e. the budget.
White pointed out that the sal salary
ary salary allocation was not passed un until
til until near the end of October a
month after the Alligator had
begun publication.

X /
UR PTieiANS
Mjenearlyas^
*
as UR CUSTOMERS
* X
| /
Nancy Wright Andy Holloway Ray Houtz
Frame Stylist Manager Optician
I PLYMOUTH BECKUMS OPTICIANS
22 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE. GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA Phone: 376-3516

discussed. Approximately 4,000
students live in the 16th Avenue
area.
"The obvious needs of 4,000
students should provide a strong
case for the possibilities of a
mutually profitable relationship
between off-campus students and
the city transit." the party con concluded.
cluded. concluded.

"GUNS JL
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mens and n rmnrMM
WOMENS UjlSVilJ cl
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In Gainesville
511 BmaaEi
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Open 8 AM to 6 PM Mondays through Saturday.
Open Fridays Till 9 PM

Cars Removed
The Gainesville City Police
Dept, towed nine cars into the
police compound Monday af afternoon
ternoon afternoon after receiving com complaints
plaints complaints that they were illegally
parked on private property.
Three of the cars were
towed away from a restaur restaurant
ant restaurant on West University Ave Avenue.
nue. Avenue. The owner of the rest restaurant
aurant restaurant claimed students were
leaving their cars in his park parking
ing parking lot while they attended
classes.



MAY ELIMINATE GAINS
i
VISTA Lacks Money

By NICK TATRO
Alligator Staff Writer
A shutdown in Office of Economic Oppor Opportunity
tunity Opportunity funds is threatening to wipe out sparce
gains of the Alachua County Vista Volunteers.
There are lO Volunteers In Service To
America working in the county. Two or three
work in the Gainesville area, one in the
heart of the city and the rest are scattered
throughout the county. Some are in their
early 20s, some in their 70s.
What they all had in common as of Nov.
l was no paycheck.
Vistas and Vista staff throughout the
country were told they would receive no
more pay or travelling expenses until Con Congress
gress Congress appropriates OEO funds," Gainesville
Volunteer Richard Haimes said.
'A REAL VOLUNTEER
I guess you could say I am a real
volunteer now," he said.
Haimes, who received $44 a week in pay,
said he was skeptical about Congress alot alotting
ting alotting any more money to the poverty program.
He said that his rent was paid and that
he had enough money for utilities from his
own pocket to hold out until January. As
for meals, a university fraternity and friends
in the community have offered to see him
through.
The 2i-year-old, bearded Pennsylvanian
works in the depressed south west section
of Gainesville.
COMMUNITY CENTER
For months Haimes has been working to
get his area a community center. With the
help of Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity, he was
coming close.
For the past two Saturdays 20 members of
the pledge class got together with neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood children to remodel an old shack
on the corner of SW Fifth Street and Eighth

Career Opportunities
For
Graduating Engineers
Be part of new, important
Naval Nuclear Power program
at Charleston Naval Shipyard
Chemical Electrical Electronic
Nuclear Mechanical Metallurgical
Structural-Civil Industrial
Civil Sen/ice positions with* generous benefits, regular salary increases,
excellent opportunity for advancement. Engineers have exceptional
opportunity to grow professionally in this expanding program and enjoy
pleasant living, fine recreational opportunities in beautiful, historic
Charleston. Be part of the "New Industrial South".
Recruiting November 10, for the Charleston Naval Shipyard Nuclear
Power Division will be Mr. L.G. Picard.
An equal opportunity employer

Place. Saturday they put on a new back
porch made of wood from the Alpha Pi's
homecoming decorations.
The house and land was supplied by Ike
Norman, a resident of the section. He agreed
to make major repairs v and rent the land to
the community for five months at SIOO per
month. The money was to be provided by
the Alachua County Community Action Com Commission,
mission, Commission, sponsor of the OEO in Alachua
County.
FUNDS RAN OUT
But the funds will run out for the project
at the end of November as they did for many
Community Action projects around the coun country.
try. country. Unless Congress appropriates the money
by the end of November, Haimes' center
may never materialize.
I had planned to break the five rooms
into a study hall, a meeting room and a
thrift shop," he said.
Hiames said recreation and vocational
training were planned along with speakers
from Welfare and Manpower.
He said there was a possibility that the
County Commission would appropriate money
from county funds for the continuation of
this particular project.
PACK UP, GO HOME
As for the Vistas, Haimes said some
would probably pack up and go home if
money doesn't come in soon. He said two
new Vistas that were promised to Alachua
County would not come if appropriations
are not made.
Irv Haber, service chairman of the Alpha
Epsilon Pi's, offered to feed him and play
football with the neighborhood kids in a
weekly contest.
The fraternity has also donated i 0 pledges
to the Southeast Boys Club for tutoring on
Monday nights.

Tuesday, November 7, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

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Page 3



Page 4

;, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 7, 1967

CAMPUS
EVENTS
By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IN WHERE IT ALL BEGAN
(RAGA ROCK-WISE): A discus discussion
sion discussion on Music of India will
be held in room i 23 of the Reitz
Union at 3:30 p.m. today.
ON THE SILVER SCREEN:
War and Peace, starring Hen Henry
ry Henry Fonda and John Mills, plays
at the Reitz Union Auditorium
at 7 tonight.
IN OUTSTANDING MUSICAL
EVENTS: There will be a Child Children's
ren's Children's Orchestra concert in the
University Auditorium at i0:10
this morning.
IN PICKING UP WHERE THE
MASTERS LEFT OFF: The UF
Symphony Orchestra will present
a concert in the University Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium at 8:15 tonight.
IN UF'S PTOMAINE TALKS:
The Interhall Food Inquiry Board
will have a meeting at 9 o'clock
tonight in room 363 of the Union.
IN NORMAN THOMAS' FAV FAVORITE
ORITE FAVORITE FELLOWS: The Florida
Socialist Union will present the
film The War in Vietnam to tonight
night tonight at 8 o'clock in the Medical
Center's Auditorium.
IN IMPORTANT PEOPLE: Sin Single
gle Single students 2i and over are
invited to the Tuesday Evening
Supper Club's meeting tonight
at 6:30 at the Gainesville area
Holiday Inn.
IN THE ART OF ART: You can
Paint for Fun tonight in Union
room ii at 7:30.
IN SEASONED VETERANS:
The Accent committee will
meet tonight in room 150 B of
the union at 7.

I.. LOB

2 4 9 12 5
NBC CBS ABC NBC NET
Second
7 .qq M Squad McHales Navy IQQ Years MOVIE Whats New
7.30 \ DreZn) Daktari G rnriiiaV Three Coins Busy Knitter
/OU of Jeannle GorMas in the Founta in
B*oo Jerry Lewis Daktari Garrisons Local Issue
_ Gorillas
8:30 Jerry Lewis Red Skelton Invaders Aaron Copeland
900 MOVIE Red Skelto Invaders MOVIE T.B.A.
9:30 Picnic G od World nlng N.Y.P.D. Bedtime Story Firing Line
Hollywood
10:00 CBS News Palace
Special Hollywood
10:30 Palace
11:00 News News News News
11*30 Johnny Carson MOVIE joey Bishop Johnny Carson
The Flying
Saucer
Fearless Forecast
Bedtime Story with Marlon Brando is tonights best bet; a comedy, would you
believe. David Niven and Brando romp through the Riviera in Brandos first and last
comedy venture.

TUMBLEWEEDS
> ~ n ~7
n irs /-/so\
SNEAKY WEEK
" HAV£ SNUCK-UP ON
ANYONE TOKAY? REMEMBER:
"A GOOD INPIAN IS A SNEAKY
- INPIAN i-"STEALTH IS
.WEALTH!" AN' ALLTHAT

Millage Election
Set For Today
By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Staff Writer
Polls in Alachua County will be open today from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.
as voters decide on a proposed school millage hike, new methods
of tax assessment, and a city transportation system.
The election slate consists of two separate ballots. One is the
county ballot which can be voted upon onljr by property owning
taxpayers, and the other is the city ballot which can be determined
by any eligible resident living within Gainesville's city limits, said
the Supervisor of Elections.
The proposed school millage issue will raise the ad valorem taxes
for school support from i 3 to 14 mills. The school board determines
how the additional funds will be distributed in the Alachua County
school system.
The city ballot seeks to have the city tax assessing and collecting
office combined with the county office and placed under the juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction of the county commissioner. As the present system is or organized,
ganized, organized, the two tax assessing offices operate autonomously.
The second issue on the city ballot, if approved by the voters,
will grant the city commission the authority to establish a city
transportation system.
-
OPENINGS
FOR OCTOBER AND NOVEMBER
102 new units in the SW 16th Ave area, wall to wall carpeting,
two pools, central heat and air conditioning, sound conditioning,
furnished and unfurnished, kitchens by:
CALL 378-3457 HutpUnAt

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JC Problems To Be Studied

Pressing problems in the rela relationship
tionship relationship between junior colleges
and universities in Florida will
be pursued during the coming
year by the Florida College Eng English
lish English Association.
This was the word last week
from newly-elected association
president George M. Harper,
chairman of the Department of
English at the UF.
Particular attention will be
paid to the training of teachers
for the junior colleges. The as association
sociation association also will attempt to
resolve some of the students'
problems brought on by the tran transition
sition transition from junior college to uni university
versity university life.
Dr. Harper said the associa association
tion association probably would invite facul-

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ty members from both junior
colleges and universities to meet
in an attempt to isolate the most
significant problems resulting
from the transfer so suggestions
can be made on possible solu solutions.
tions. solutions.
The association, comprised of
several hundred college teachers
of English in Florida, meets
twice a year to work out prob problems
lems problems of mutual interest to uni universities,
versities, universities, colleges and junior
colleges.
Dr. Harper, elected president
for 1968 at a recent association
meeting in Fort Lauderdale, suc succeeds
ceeds succeeds Dr. Edgar Hirshberg, as associate
sociate associate professor of English at
the University of South Florida,
Tampa.



PiSSIS *g" wjfefe ' '3 s'-ff w |Sp^
*o H* A POLACK WEDDING
.. .Sig Ep party
'Shell-Shock 1 Normal
To Social Chairman

By PAUL MITTMAN
Alligator Correspondent
Shell-shock is an occupational
hazard that Ira Leesfield accepts
as part of his job as social
chairman of the Inter-Fraternity
Council.
Every year when Fall and
Spring Frolics roll around, each
IFC social chairman has been
bombarded with complaints from
irate students about the selec selection
tion selection of a performer for these an annual
nual annual shows.
Our biggest problem is se selecting
lecting selecting a performer with univer universal
sal universal appeal. But everybody can't be
satisfied," said Leesfield. Stu Students
dents Students just don't realize the
amount of planning that goes
into Frolics. We have to con consider
sider consider a great many things when
we select a performer."
The dates for Frolics must be
set one year in advance so that
agents can plan to have their
CBtIHI
initial mates

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acts in areas where a great
many bookings are available.
During the summer the IFC
social chairman attends a Na National
tional National Booking Convention in
order to preview performers who
will be touring college campuses.
Early in the school year an
IFC committee meets to decide
who will entertain at Fall Fro Frolics.
lics. Frolics. Many considerations go into
making this decision, availability
being one of the prime ones.
Leesfield explained that the
reason money is not a problem
is because the total price of the
show is divided by the number of
fraternity men on campus to
determine the price of a Frolics'
ticket.

enter the £T
iUntteersttg jzSfyop
FOOTBALL CONTEST
PRIZE: $25 n Mens or Ladies 1 Wear
EXTRA $lO if winner is a girl
Place an "X" in the box of the team you think will
win Saturday, Nov. 11 Estimate total yards to be
gained by Florida, which will be the tie breaker.
Home Team
O Florida 2 Georgia
D F.S.U. Virginia Tech
Ohio State Wisconsin
Miami Georgia Tech
L.S.U. Alabama
U.C.L.A. Washington
Michigan St. Indiana
Penn State N.C. State
T.C.U. n Texas Tech
Rice q Arkansas
Winner's Signature Must Agree With
Signature On Entry Blank.
Entries must be deposited in U Shop by Fri., Nov. 10
In case of tie, prize will be divided equally aroon* winners.
WTNNERS NAMES TO BE POSTED IN:
b* ItttUfmtlJ &t}Qp
1620 West University Avenue. . Carolyn Plaza
SIGNATURE
ADDRESS
CITY STATE
ENTRIES LIMITED. TWO PER PERSON

A Polish Wedding Party

By DICK SMITH
Alligator Correspondent
The logical extension of Pol Pollack
lack Pollack jokes?a Polish Wedding
party, thought up and staged by
Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity a
few weeks ago.
The jokes were the idea for
the party, according to Fred
Pounds, Sig Ep social chairman.
He said also, that a Polish
lobby among the brothers pushed
for the party theme.
The living room and dining
rooms of the fraternity were
redecorated" with torn up fur furniture
niture furniture from the Sig Ep attic. Ash Ashcans,
cans, Ashcans, beercans and cigarette
butts were distributed through throughout,
out, throughout, said Pound, to enhance the
slum atmosphere.
City Dump" read a sign nailed
over the SPE front door. Wheel Wheelbarrows
barrows Wheelbarrows were provided for trans transporting
porting transporting dates up the fraternitys
sidewalk. Dates for the afternoon
party were picked up in a three
ton dump truck, specially rented
and decorated for the occasion
with Pollack Power" signs.
You can imagine what it
looked like going around Soror Sorority
ity Sorority Row," said Pounds," but out
at the apartments the reaction
was even greater. Not only did
we pick up dates; we even got
a few offers of free garbage."
The party was a costume affair
outfits being obtained from
second-hand clothing stores. To
start the party, a Polish Variety
Hour was held, under decorative
banners reading Polcska ber
Alles" and Pollandsist
State."
The Variety Hour included spe specially
cially specially composed Polish Soul

Tuesday, November 7, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

songs, presentation of the 1939
Olympic Soccer team (SPE pledg pledges)
es) pledges) and the Polish Securities
Exchange (More pledges fighting
over a penny). Awards, including
a booby prize of a bar of soap,
were given for the least poor
Pollack joke.
During mock wedding cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies conducted by the deposed
King Garbajo Marcinak IV, the
Polish Bride was chosen. Os the
pledges sent by sororities to
the contest, Delta Delta Delta's
Nancy King won. Her flowing

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costume was reminiscent of aKu
Klux Klan rally along the Danube.
An authentic Polish dinner fol followed;
lowed; followed; beer-steamed hot dogs
and sauerkraut being consumed
with table manners straight from
the ghetto. After one last singing
of the Sig Ep Sweetheart song to
Svetlana Stalin, the party changed
back into the stereotyped UF
band party.
Pounds pointed out, however,
that the music was supplied by
The Polish Armband. A hairy
group," he said.

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 7, 1967

* /
X? fOlfc # /
Fa Ul
Ml
jAmiAiWi

1U Florida Alligator's official position on issues is expressed
only In tfca oolomns below, other material in this issue may
reflect the opinion of the writer or oartoonlst and not necessarily
that of the Florida Alligator anises specifically Indicated.

Ticket Refund ?

Friday afternoon a group
of very angry students
stormed imto the Alligator
offices indignant because
tickets to the Georgia-
Florida game this Satur Saturday
day Saturday were al ":;ady sold out
After i instigating the
situation, we believe the
anger was justified.
We found that the UF
was allotted 5,500 tickets
for students and their
dates. Os that number, the
Athletic Association de decreed
creed decreed that 1,000 would be
used for non-student date
tickets, selling for $6 each.
V
A little arithmetic shows
that 4,500 UF students will
be allowed the privilege of
watching the Gators play
traditional rival Georgia
in Jacksonville.
Some more arithmetic:
There are over 19,000
students enrolled, which
means 14,500 were denied
the privilege of cheering
the Gators to victory.
Granted, not all the stu student
dent student body wishes to go to

Write The Legislature

The UF is a complex
structure which belongs
to the people of the State
of Florida. There are
several problems which
the university now faces.
Because this is a univ university
ersity university for the people of
Florida it is their res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility to make sure
their county representa representatives
tives representatives to the state legis legislature
lature legislature hear their plea for
funds.
The UF is supposed
to be a place where the
minds of the students and
faculty work to build bet better
ter better education. While the
UF has some excellent
classroom facilities,
there just arent enough
of them.
The library facilities
at the university are
barely adequate The pre present
sent present research library and
undergraduate library
only meet the needs of

The
Florida Alligator
11 To Let The People Know
Steve Hull
Editor

Harvey Alper
Managing Editor
Harold Aldrich
News Editor

Harold Kennedy
Executive Editor
Bob Padecky
Sport s Editor

the game, but were sure
that considerably more
than 4,500 did.
Some more facts and fig figures:
ures: figures: The Gator Bowl seats
nearly 68,000 people. As Assuming
suming Assuming that Georgia was
also given 4,500 student
tickets, totaling 9,000 stu student
dent student tickets, then there
were approximately 59,000
tickets sold for $6 each.
Quite an afternoons
haul. But the students lose
out.
Interesting to note that
the Athletic Association is
budgeted from student ac activity
tivity activity fees, $8 per student
per quarter to pay their
admission to athletic e events.
vents. events. That means five
home games and the Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville game.
Eight divided by six is
one and one-third. So the
Athletic Association made
$19,375 off the 14,500 stu students
dents students who cant attend the
game.
We dont suppose the As Association
sociation Association would consider a
refund?

25 years ago. Additional
volumes aid manuscripts
are needed. The library
is lacking in this area.
It is the duty of every
student, parent, faculty
member and administra administration
tion administration member to let
money-holders in Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee know that our
funds are needed now.
Verbal snow jobs by
our Governor Kirk have
temporarily assuaged
wounded feelings between
the teachers and legis legislature.
lature. legislature.
The time to act is now,
before the legislature
meets (if it does) in Jan January.
uary. January. Five minutes of
writing and a five cent
stamp can certainly help
our case and raise our
level of education.
Most important, par parents
ents parents too must be pursua pursuaded
ded pursuaded to write Tallahassee
now.

w
THE MAGIC PUMPKIN =^=^^=
The Coming Battle
BY HARVEY ALPER

EDITORS NOTE: Alligator Managing Edi Editor
tor Editor Harvey Alper is a member of ODK.
Florida Blue Key and Omicron Delta
Kappa (University Circle) are squaring off
for battle and no one in the student
power structure seems to know why.
ODK was formed here last year to fill
a big gap at the UF. There was, until the
colonization of ODK, no UF NATIONAL
scholastic and leadership honorary for men.
A lot of people here are still under the
impression that Florida Blue Key has
national affiliations. It doesn't.
ODK, which remains a colony right now,
does have national links.
In addition, unlike Blue Key, ODK re requires
quires requires that its members have a 2.6 grade
point average. This is something few stu student
dent student leaders can boast of because most of
them spend more time in politics and
student directed affairs than with their
books.
But last week ODK, which seemingly
started as more of an honorary than a
service group, got a giant slap in the
face. Blue Key, which is undeniably this
schools greatest service organization, re resolved
solved resolved that no ODK member could join
Blue Key and that no Blue Key could
henceforth join ODK.
This might not be particularly important
were it not for the fact that this action
will polarize both Blue Keys and ODKs.
Beyond doubt, Blue Key is far superior,
in terms of power, to ODK which remains
a babe in the woods. But, if ODK members
cannot join Blue Key, and hence perform
the services many of them seek to give,

Alligator Staff
The Florida Alligator is a student newspaper.

RITCHIE TIDWELL
City Editor
LORI STEELE
Campus Living Editor

they will likely move to make their own
organization more powerful.
And this leads to an interesting ob observation.
servation. observation.
It is entirely possible that ODK, which
currently boasts such members as Charles
Shepherd, Jim Valentine and Fred Breeze,
could become an active political force
out of frustration. Should this happen ODK
will be abandoning its role as an honor honorary
ary honorary and force Blue Key into even more
overt positions.
Simultaneously, the lines will be drawn
as Blue Key members will be in their
own exclusive group, too. And, then the
ranks may evolve for two separate and
permanent political parties.
More than likely these two parties would
not be the Blue Key or ODK party. But,
they would exhibit a direction from within
the two separate groups.
Should this happen both honoraries may
degenerate into petty political machines.
This is not the aim of either Blue
Key or ODK members.
But, the polarization which must follow
from Blue Key's actions last week are
obvious. Exclusion isnt a pleasant thing.
It is, in fact, a form of prejudice.
Blue Key has made the generic group
ODK separate. Like Negroes and Jews at
so many private country clubs, ODKs
are now denied membership in an organ organization
ization organization they could help and wish to join.
And, too, Blue Keys have cut their own
throats by denying their fellow members,
who have excelled scholastically as well
as in terms of leadership, an opportunity
to be honored in ODK.
It's too bad.

DAVE DOUCETTE
Asst. News Editor
JOE TORC HA
Feature Editor



OPEN FORUM:
AAti'ui mi
There is no hope for the complacent man/*
WjmES CASE
Free Speech The Question

MR. EDITOR:
By defending Marshall Jones'
right to speak his mind you de defend
fend defend YOUR right to express your
views when you disagree with
the authorities.
If Marshall Jones organized a
mob to burn down Tigert I would
shout Stop him!, if only be because
cause because a fight is more fun than
a burning building.

UF Students Never
Study, Just Look

MR. EDITOR:
In reply to Miss Katz's letter
of November Ist concerning the
amount of time that she studies
each week (lO hours) we would
like to ask, Now, Miss Katz,
let's be honest, what major could
possibly require so much time?
You must be taking Veterinary
Science and spending 8 of your
lO hours helping to build the new
building.
You said and we quote, my
grades are thus far at least one
full point higher. May we add
our congratulations and hope you
can maintain your 2.0. For fun
electives we recommend the fol following
lowing following courses:
FI-326 with Mr. Richey

'Rudeness Prevails
In Tigert
MR. EDITOR:
There are many rude people in the world. No particular class of
people has a monopoly on rudeness. However, there are a few (and
I emphasize few) secretaries at this university who seem hell-bent
on cornering the market.
If you would care for a lesson on how insignificant you are, on how
you're nothing more than paperwork to be taken care of when they
can get around to you, I would suggest you visit Tigert. You might
even stop by the graduate office. If you really want to be impertinent
you might even ask a question.
The point is not that graduate or undergraduate students are to
be bowed down to, but neither are secretaries and I might add for
further consideration by a few pompous secretaries that this univer university
sity university is not being run for their benefit.
ROBERT BANE 7ED

Personality Profile Lauded

MR. EDITOR:
Permit me to express my deep
appreciation of the Personality
Profile on Dr. Robert Carson
which appeared in the Alligator
for November 1.
This well-beloved and widely
admired professor of Humanities
has introduced thousands of stu students
dents students to the joys of music and
painting by playing his viola and

But Marshall Jones has done
no such thing, and isnt about
to either if society doesn't in insist
sist insist on giving him a complex
by not al 1 owing him to air his
views on how it can be improved.
And if you don't agree with him,
there can be no better training
for the defenders of the existing
order than to test their eloquence
against opponents on campus.
This is an institution of learn learning.
ing. learning. We welcome all opinions.


ES-52i with Dr. Mathews
MGT-470 with Mr. Pickhardt
ESM-301 with Dr. C. Squared Hill
FI-524 with Diamond Jim
CY-451 with JollyCholly Reed
After taking these crypt
courses you will understand why
UF students never study.
As far as Emory's footbal'.
team goes, it folded up lO years
ago when Dunkel Index had them
20 point underdogs on the week
they didnt play. We hope we didn't
disillusion you but everyone can't
have a good football team.
To brighten you up come final
exams, remeber: There is more
prestige in beirig a Florida drop dropout
out dropout than an Emory grad.
SARCASTICALLY,
OUR GANG

painting his water colors in the
CHN lectures.
By every yardstick that I know
of, Dr. Carson is a great
teacher. One measure of his
greatness is his humility. His
kind is hard to come by and all
of us who know him cherish him.
Thank you for giving him the
tribute he so well deserves.
FRANKLIN A. DOTY
DEAN

We fight words with words, ac actions
tions actions with actions.
I am not Jones lackey. I dis disagree
agree disagree with him on many points.
But in the name of the prin principles
ciples principles on which this country was
founded, I urge you to express
in petitions, in newspapers, and
to the authorities, your support
for the right of free speech,
which has been ignored in Jones'
case.
I am not accusing anybody of
a violation. I do insist that a
fundamental right of American
citizens has been passed over,
that all Americans should agree
that a professor cannot be fired
for what he says outside of class.
This is your chance to dis disagree
agree disagree constructively with a pol policy
icy policy of the university. Don't pass
it up please.
FRANS THIJSSEN

For
Dr. Jones
MR. EDITOR:
In Germany they first came
for the Communists, and I didnt
speak up because I wasn't a Com Communist.
munist. Communist. Then they came for the
Jews, and I didn't speak up be because
cause because I wasn't a Jew.
Then they came for the trade
unionists, and I didn't speak up
because I wasn't a trade union unionist.
ist. unionist.
Then they came for the Cath Catholics,
olics, Catholics, and I didn't speak up be because
cause because I was a Protestant. Then
they came for me -- and by that
time no one was left to speak
up.
-- Pastor Martin Niemoller
At the University of Florida
they first came for Ed Richer,
and I didn't speak up because
I wasnt familiar enough with the
case.
Then they came for Farhang
Zabeeh, and I didn't speak up
because I couldn't condone some
of his personal beliefs. Then
they came for Marshall Jones,
and I didn't speak up because I
was up for tenure myself. The
they came for me
YOURS FOR FREEDOM,
CATHY HARMELING
PLEASE
Limit Letters To The
Editor To 250 Words
And Make Sure
They're Signed. We
Will Omit Names
At Writer's Request.

Tuesday, November 7, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

SAUCE TALK
Hooked On Fizz
A reading of the Army Digest took me back suddenly to how I
picked up one of my wicked ways -- putting hot sauce on practically
everything.
I trust our current boys in the service will not end up hooked
on pouring powdered flavoring. But it sounds dangerous to me, as
written by Captain James S. Tarpley from Vietnam:
If there's one thing a man appreciates getting from home, its
those little packets of powdered flavoring that you add to water to
make sweet drinks," he writes.
The reason is, those purification tablets you put into water to
make it safe to drink give the water a definite taste. Those drink
mixes cover it up.
A little thing like this can get to be pretty important. If someone
suspected a raid on his supply, action was swift and drastic. I
remember one soldier grabbing another by the arm and growling
belligerently, You been getting into my Fizzles?'
Tell people back home if they want to send something that will
surely be appreciated, to send some of those flavored drink powders.
There are many brand names. All will be appreciated.
Vi etland FI a vori ng
It is with mixed emotions I pass this information along. Offhand
one wouldnt think that these powders would be habit forming. But
it just goes to show how insidiously a thing can creep up on one.
While I do not want to cut down on the supply of powdered flavoring
being sent to Vietnam, I would like to issue a word of caution. Don't
get hooked.
I was a cleancut lad in our armecj services at a point some wars
ago. It would be tedious to detail my downfall. The fact is I havent
been able to enjoy food since without pouring pepper sauce on it.
Hey, said a sergeant in my organization, in the South Pacific,
one day in the mess tent, put some of this on the dehydrated eggs!
He handed me a small bottle of red hot sauce.
I poured it on the eggs.
Yow, yow! was the way I phrased my reaction.
When I got through dancing about he inquired, Yeah, but can you
taste the dehydrated eggs? There was logic there, I noticed imme immediately.
diately. immediately. With enough Depper sauce you couldnt even taste the chipped
beef on come to think of it, with a double dollop you couldnt
even taste the dehydrated potatoes. (A difficult feat.)
This sergeant was hailed as a genius. He even discovered away
not to taste C-Rations. It requires five peppers and a lot of ketchup
per half can. (There is no way not to taste K-Rations.)
Everybody started writing home for hot sauce. It turned out they
had a rule which stated no bottles could be sent overseas. I know that
J sounds ridiculous.
Y
Island Hopping Poppers
We managed by cultivating our own hot peppers, from island to
island. I was not a complete stranger to the practice of eating little
hot peppers my grandmother had taught me how. She could eat
them like popcorn. Unwary strangers often showed peculiar reactions.
Once a visiting preacher said a bad word as he climbed the wall
in the breezeway. Os course, as my grandmother later pointed out,
he was not a Presbyterian.
My grandmother sent me some peppers and other soldiers got
some and we more or less beat the GI food situation.
For three years in the Pacific we put pepper sauce on everything.
I still do.
Nothing tastes right without it and hasnt for years. The initial
idea that it was a disguise has been long since forgotten. It is a
case of Tabasco or forget it, with me. Every breakfast, every
brunch. Once I absently put hot sauce on orange sherbert. (Excellent)
Right outside my back door are two large pepper bushes.
I have a large bottle of vinegar and pepper in the refrigerator.
A sauce of peppers is on the table.
I am drawing no moral here, Soldier Tarpley. My hopes are that
Vietnam Gl's will get the powdered flavoring you suggest.
I only hesitate to think of a new generation of veterans hooked on
these fizzes.
Gainesville Needs
A Transport System

MR. EDITOR:
Gainesville is sorely in need
of a public transportation system.
If you are a registered voter and
a resident of the City of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, you are entitled to vote on
this issue today.
There are two main reasons
why some sort of transit system
Is needed. (1) The need of public
transportation for persons who
cannot afford a private method,
and (2) to relieve the traffic
congestion within the city.
As students, you would benefit
greatly from a system of public
transportation. It would make
shopping easier; going back and
forth to the University easier;
relieve the parking situation on

the campus; relieve the strain on
your pocketbook by cutting down
on the cost of gas, oil and repair
work, should you own your car,
to say nothing of the easing
of the strain on your nervous
system while circling around fu futilely
tilely futilely looking for some place to
park!
Remember, if you are a regis registered
tered registered voter and reside inside the
city limits of Gainesville, you can
go to the polls from 7:00 A.M.
until 7:00 P.M. and vote on this
important issue. A good public
transportation system will save
money, in the long run, for the
City of Gainesville and for you.
MRS. LYLE N. MCALISTER

Page 7



for sale
DODGE, 1957, $125. Color TV,
$250. Full house air conditioner,
$l5O. May be seen at 1702 SW
Williston Road. (A-28-3t-p)
X- v -
SUPER SABRE 1966 50cc, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, helmet in included.
cluded. included. May be seen at S.S.
next to Greyhound Sta. or call
372-6610 after 3 p.m. (A-20-St (A-20-St-22
-22 (A-20-St-22
HOME HANDYMAN. 29 1/2 x
54 wide, walnut finished wood
fronts with 4 sliding doors. Many
uses. Super cheap $lO. each.
Have 18. Call 378-2825 after 4
PM. (A-29-3t-p)
35mm VOIGTLANDER camera,
A-i condition, with matching
case, lens adapter ring, green
filter only S3B. Call John at
2219 between 1:30-4 PM or 372-
3191 after 5, PM. (A-29-3t-p)
1965 hONDA 305 c.c. Electric
start, many extras. Can be seen
at the Post Office. Mint condit condition
ion condition $365. Firm. (A-28-^.-p)
CLASS 1962 AUSTIN-HEALEY.
Only a few in the country like
it. The last true Roadster from
England. Can be seen at lOil
NW 3rd Ave. (A-30-st-p)
COLUMBIA RACING BIKE. One
year old. Definitely high class.
Needs one inner tube. S2O.
George Glass, 376-9420 Even Evenings.
ings. Evenings. (B-30-lt-p)
for rent
ECONOMICAL LIVING one block
off campus; S6O per month room
and board; Collegiate Living Or Organization;
ganization; Organization; Apply 117 NW 15th
St. or call secretary 376-9420.
(B-29-llt-p)
wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share
4 bedroom house. Walking dis distance
tance distance to campus. $31.25 a month.
Call 372-3940. (C-29-3t-p)
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED.
Share huge house. Walk to cam campus.
pus. campus. Move in November or Jan January.
uary. January. Rent $31.25/mo. Call Jerry
378-5405. (C-30-3t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share University Gardens Apt.
with 3. Others for remainder of
Fall Quarter. Move in immed immediately.
iately. immediately. $41.25 per month. Cal,!
378-7763. (C-28-st-p)
*
WANTED: One female roommate
to share one bedroom Univer University
sity University Gardens Apt. Rent S6O per
mo. Call 378-1290. (C-30-3t-
P)
MATURE STUDIOUS FEMALE
roommate wanted to share4bed share4bedroom
room share4bedroom home. Come by any time.
$45 per month. 1903 NW 45th
Avenue (C-29-3t-D'>

Borrowing a car for a
joyride isnt the biggest
crime in the world.
But its a start.
Don't help a good boy go bad Lock your car. Take your keys.


CLASSIFIEDS

I help wanted
WANTED: Student for approxi approximately
mately approximately 24 hours a week. Male,
21 years or over, mature. Apply
in person, Woodys Sandwich Shop,
3458 West University Avenue.
(E-28-ts-c)
SALES HELP WANTED. Learn
to make money selling the new
Filtronic. Fabulous money-mak money-making
ing money-making opportunity. Full or part time.
Call Lloyd Capps at 372-6961
for appointment. (E-31-3t-p)
WANTED GO-GO GIRLS. Must
be 18 and over. Apply in per person.
son. person. Lamplighter Lounge. 1 NW
10th Ave. after 5 P.M. (E-28-
st-c)
HELP WANTED. Fourteen gen general
eral general office clerks (no typing re required)
quired) required) for temporary employ employment
ment employment during registration for 8
days with the Registrars Office.
Employment starts on November
8 at $1.25 per hour. Interested
applicants call Central Employ Employment
ment Employment Office, Ext. 2645, Mr. Sum Summers.
mers. Summers. (E-3i-2t-c)
1 autos
CORVAIR MONZA SPYDER (150
hp) engine parts. Will sell from
turbo charger complete with ex-
to spyder crank or cam,
chrome gas lines, etc. (G-29-
3t-p)
1964 IMPALA -- 4door sedan,
full power, air conditioned, radio
$1395. Call 378-5238*. (G-28-st (G-28-stp)
p) (G-28-stp)
VOLKSWAGEN 1966, Radio, very
clean. $1295. Call Daniel 376-
2967 or 376-8266. (G-29-3t-p)
CORVETTE CONVERTIBLE,
IMMACULATE, 378-1733 for ap appointment
pointment appointment after 5 p.m. (G-28-
si-c)
1961 FORD CONVERTIBLE.
Need cash, must sell. Will con consider
sider consider trade for small mobile
home or lOOcc motorcycle plus
cash. 378-5460. (G-28-3t-p)
CORVAIR MONZA SPYDER (150
hp) engine parts. Will sell from
turbo charger complete with ex exhaust,
haust, exhaust, to spyder crank or cam,
chrome gas lines, etc. Cali 378-
1227. (G-29-3t-p)
1960 FORD COUNTRY SEDAN
station wagon. Body and engine
in good mechanical condition.
2 new tires. Call Susan. 372-
9389. $395. (G-3i-st-p)
1960 VOLKSWAGON VAN, con converted
verted converted into camper. Wood panel,
twin bunks, carpet floor, new
paint in and out $495. Call Dave
Rm 106, 372-9128. (G-29-6t-p)
personal
FOR A ..CHRISTMAS GIFT that
will be most appreciated and last lasting
ing lasting try a fine professional por portrait
trait portrait by Johnston Photography.
372-2512. Plan ahead, remem remember
ber remember the quarter ends Dec. 9,
1967. (J-25-lot-c)

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, November 7, 1967

| personal |
WILL CARE FOR CHILDREN
in my home Mon.-Friday. Ages
2-5 years old. Fenced yard and
play area. NE section. Good
references. 376-8523. (J-30-lt (J-30-lt
JERi ESTES FOR LIMITED time
only will give S2O permanent wave
for $12.50. 372-5549. (J-28-st-c)
* n- 1 i
JOHN BOWEN GOT A MINUS
ONE! (J-30-lt-nc)
DEMOLAY CHEVALIERS-OB CHEVALIERS-OBSERVANCE
SERVANCE CHEVALIERS-OBSERVANCE DAY is November Bth
Call Dick Connell 378-3161 for
dinner plans. (J-28-6t-p)
lost-found
LOST NEAR KA HOUSE during
Homecoming game, small brown
pocket book belonging to Linda
Hooper. Reward of $lO. offered
for return with credentials. Call
Lamar 376-1188. (L-27-st-p)
LADIES BROWN PRESCRIPTION
glasses lost on campus last week.
If found please notify Joanne Eu Eustace
stace Eustace in Jennings 212. Call 372-
6381. (L-30-st-p)
LOST: Pair of Reading glasses
somewhere between Little Hall
and 106 NW 10th St. on Weds.
(Nov 1), Theyre Ben Frank Franklin
lin Franklin type half glasses, call 376-
2476 anytime. (L-29-3t-p)

--- THRU FRIDAY
I H.W 13th
| T(f>hon 378-2434 [| | 21j|:||jj Q II j I §>] | 3 11 3
{j^ttMi^[gwjtwg*u*>MsJl:lo-3:15-5:20-7:30-9:4ofl|^Bj
' Whos Sulking? NOT~Us!" ]
Just Because Some Booker In BIG JAX Made An Honest
Error And Booked This Pic In Another Theatre Ahead |
Os Our Set Run Doesnt Mean Were Not Going To Play
It As Advertised: Starting Nov. 15th I
(Just call us the last of the BIG sports) Its A Great
FHckyeWe Hope You See It And Like It So Well Youll
ComeNfnd See It Again When It Opens At The
Â¥ SHOW TIME 7PM TECHNICOLOR PLUS
AT 7:07 l 10:40 :fe
dean George Jean \ I
I Martin remand Simmons
fM NMHTIIN
FLORIDA UNION
jjjl Comes alive on screen In Technicolor H
AUDREY HEPBURN-HENRY FONDA-MEL FERRER .WAR PEACE"[ DtMO D.L tURLNTttsI I
mm Herbert lom Osc* Homolka Anita Ekberg JOHN w m
GASSMAN MILLS VtOOR WOOUCI'OH Pt WtSINifDBr fUUMM\
TONIGHT ONLY 7:00

lost-found
REWARD FOR RETURN of silver
mug, lost at Vandy game, init initials
ials initials PRB. Call University Ext.
2771. (L-28-3t-p)
- - ]im
LOST in Graham lobby White
shopping bag containing green and
blue ladies suit. Reward. Con Contact
tact Contact Barbara Kronberg, Mallory
Room 208, 372-9386. (L-31-lt-
P)
TAKEN FROM PEABODY HALL
Room 112 or 114, a sheaf of
twelve or fifteen maps on Eur European
opean European history. We need these very
badly for instruction, and request
their return, penalty free. (L (L---31-lt-c)
--31-lt-c) (L---31-lt-c)
1 *
services
ALTERNATORSGENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical sys systems
tems systems tested repairs. Auto
Electric Service 603 SE 2nd
St. 378-7330. (M-8-Bt-c)
LAST TIMES
-.3*5*7*9
f\ out 10:35
If BRILLIANT!
\W The New Yorker
A MUCI iIIOWM FILM M COLO* 1
LsmiU

SINATRA'sI
ISSlMKc'""'' I
smtm

"STAR I
CHAIR I
I
Tell Wometco's Plaza
Theatre, in 25 words
or less, why you would
like to win Frank Sin-
atras Star Chair,
that was used during H
the filming of .
toni| I
rome I
Entries must be re received
ceived received by Tuesday,
Nov. 14th.
I
Announcement of the
winner will be made
in the Friday, Nov. 17
issue of the Florida
Alligator.
I
Mail or bring your post-
card entry to Wometcos
Plaza Theatre
r?wr 13rfc ST.
OPEN 6:30 Feature
at 7:15 & 10:50
V
is mot justs torn mm
iHfoam pmoucratsM nnini / nm
CORNEL WILDE t)tAL,n KtU
Co-Feature At 9:15
Elvis Presleyin
'Easy Come
Easy Go
Un i y tr
[Tast3days to see I
imm
tier ADULTS ONLY
No childrens tickets sold
mme mm
DAYS rftJi
l£E MARVIN Lfijjl
POINT BLANK" IfcjM
| Suntd >or Mturt Auduncttl



= SET FOR WEDNESDAY =as
Support Jones
Rally Planned
By STEVE HULSEY
Alligator Staff Writer
A rally in support of tenure for Dr. Marshall Jones
will be held on the steps of Tigert Hall at 2 p.m. Wednesday.
Jerry Siegel, a supporter for tenure for Dr. Jones,
said no organization is behind the rally.
It is just a group of interested parties who feel that
something is at stake in this issue," said Siegel.
Siegel said members of the faculty as well as students
would speak at the rally before Dr. Jones and represent representatives
atives representatives of the American Association of University Professors
meet with UF President Stephen C. O'Connell the same
-afternoon to discuss Jones denial of tenure.
Fred Fevrier arranged for several professors to speak
at the rally.
They include Tom Hanna, head of the philosophy de department;
partment; department; Dr. Robert Curran, professor of education;
Dr. Jones; Dr. Peter Whitis, psychiatrist at the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center; Kenneth Megill, professor of phil philosophy.
osophy. philosophy.
Clyde Ellis, a law student, will speak on the constit constitutional
utional constitutional problem involved in the case.
Fevrier stated three purposes of the rally:
1) to show Pres. OConnell that there is a large segment
of students concerned with the freedom of speech issue
Implied by the refusal of tenure in the Jones case;
2) to help inform curious and uninformed students about
the issues; and
3) to teach each student how this affects them in their
classrooms.
Siegel said Jones' tenure was "denied on an unfair
basis and a partisan basis." He said the group believes
Jones was dealt with in an unfair manner when he was
denied tenure.
Jones, an assistant professor of psychiatry and psy psychology,
chology, psychology, was denied tenure by former UF President J.
Wayne Reitz, after an article written by Jones appeared
in Educational Forum magazine.
In his article, Jones advocated faculty members support supporting
ing supporting students in rebellions against authority of adminis administrations.
trations. administrations.
v.
TUESDAYEVENING
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ADVERTISE IN THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

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ashirt
or a label?

Tuesday, November 7, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 9



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 7, 1967

P r MOVIE

'Endless Summer
By DON FEDERMAN
Alligator Guest Reviewer
Playing at the State is Bruce Browns surfing documentary,
The Endless Summer'. Quite simply the film is about two Cali Cali.fornia
.fornia Cali.fornia surfers who travel around the world searching for the perfect
wave at a variety of beaches in sunny climates.
Ostensibly, it has earned national plaudits, not only for its iriterest
to surfers, but for its colorful camerawork and exciting action.
More likely, it is probably a case of its sympathetic critics seeing
their first extensive view of surfing, oohing and aahing, and then
going ape, not knowing what else to do over this kind of movie.
There is a belief among sentimental critics that outstanding
films can be made with low budgets. The feeling may be true, but
the $50,000 spent on The Endless Summer does not illustrate
this rare event. Come to think of it, there are some people who
believe that deflation is just around the corner.
One thing can be said for this film -- it is a first of its kind, and
like many firsts, it shows its newness in .the rather shoddy way
the film was put together. Brown knows what a dissolve, a fade, a
cut, a pan and proper exposure are, but then anyone with a good
Bolex knows this too. Too often, his techniques border on the abyss
of home movies.
The travelogue is not maintained, with frequent ana jarring ama amateurish
teurish amateurish reveries about the big surf at North Oahu breaking conti continuity;
nuity; continuity; these occur whenever the surfing gets bad and of course to
show off the great surfers of the world. In other words, flashbacks
and breaks in an already sketchy plot are rather poor gimicks.
One could excuse this cliche since the movie's heart is the surf
itself. But you know, all those big waves (small ones too) and great
rides can get boring after about 85 minutes of viewing. I mean
after a while you start wishing for a wipeout in which the surfer
never comes up. Sadistic as this desire seems, you must admit
it breaks the monotony.
The movie also has some pretty bad narration by a pleasant
sounding man, who is also the cameraman, director, and editor. .
namely Bruce Brown (no wonder the movie was low budget the
staff was willing to work for nothing). The facts and fun are light lightheartedly
heartedly lightheartedly told in the manner of a freckle-faced, but slightly aged
Boy Scout. Golly, did you know that if you stepped on a South African
rockfish you would be dead in fifteen minutes?
Now I may be accused of splitting hairs and riding this movie
too hard. The reaction by those people who insist that they enjoyed
the movie is, It's interesting. If you complain about its lack of
polish and artfulness, they invariably cry, Who cares to the
former term and Whats it mean? to the latter.
Ultimately, you the moviegoer must choose whether such a men mentality
tality mentality is your forte. However, in the lobby afterwards, a surprisingly
large number of healthy looking men over 18 showed considerable
disdain for the film, even as entertainment (which I presume was
their chief motivation for coming to this movie).
Strangely enough, the greatest effects in the movie were the
opening and closing sunset shots which gave the film a kind of
fitting Heres where I came in feeling. I think this a good place
to end a review, and so as the National Geographic orange disc of
flame sinks slowly into the west, we say goodbye to The Endless
Summer, or perhaps we should call it The Endless Sunset.
Regardless, its in glorious Kodachrome.
New Theaters Size
Termed Adequate

The theatre, which cost ap approximately
proximately approximately SBOO,OOO, is the new
home for Florida Players, the
campus dramatic group.
Only 460 people will be able
to attend a single performance
in the Henry Philip Constans
Theatre in the new student union.
The size was dictated by
...design and budget to try and
solve the space requirements
for drama," said William E.
Rion, director of the J.Wayne
"Reitz Union.
We originally thought of
building a i,200-seat, multi-pur multi-purpose
pose multi-purpose building, Rion said, but
after analysis we discovered that
we already had one (University
Auditorium) and it seemed silly
to duplicate it, even though its
not a good one.
Rion doesn't feel that the size

By JAN WOOTERS
Alligator Correspondent

of the theatre will keep students
from seeing programs there. He
compared the size to the dramatic
theatre at Lincoln Center in New
York City, which seats 700.
i
Florida Players will give seven
performances of each show in instead
stead instead of five to compensate for
the smaller auditorium.
More people will want to come
here than to Norman Hall Aud Auditorium,
itorium, Auditorium, Rion said.
Although Florida Players has
top priority in scheduling per performances
formances performances in the theatre, other
groups like Lyceum Council will
be able to use it.
However, Rion said, They
wont ever want to because of
the capacity. It's a matter of
economics. To make any money,
they will have to* schedule five
or six performances.

PERSONALITY PROFILE
Jones: Wave Maker ?

By FRED McNEESE
Alligator Staff Writer
I have no desire to be a
martyr, Dr. Marshall Jones
said. I'm not the type to starve
myself and my family while this
thing goes on for years in the
courts.
Jones, wild-eyed radical, or
crusading libertarian, depending
on your point of view, sat in
his small office west of themed
center complex last week and
discussed his latest attempt to
obtain tenure.
He was denied tenure by UF
President J. Wayne Reitz last
year for allegedly advocating the
violent overthrow of established
institutions. Last week, Presi President
dent President Stephen C. OConnell up upheld
held upheld the decision and said the
matter was closed as far as he
was concerned. Jones will be
dismissed in 1968.
I first asked Jones the usual
questions about his family, edu education,
cation, education, former positions. He
quickly put an end to this line
of questioning by handing me a
mimeographed copy of his bio biography.
graphy. biography. It was a move character characteristic
istic characteristic of the man he has no
time for going through the mo motions,
tions, motions, he has other things to do.
I then turned to the tenure
question. Jones expressed doubt
about the success of the recent
moves in his behalf.
From the first, I have never
expected to be given tenure,
Jones said, stressing the word
given. I will have to create
such a stir that the adminis administration
tration administration will find that the most
feasible thing to do is to grant
the tenure.
If the current attempt fails,
Jones said he still has two pos posiniHv

JBI 1| ilngL' ii|p
HK%: w. WbBSBBbbL $ A mmsaaom:
i||i P ir i IjiMpr PIPP 38Jp0
jp' | jjj|
AEPis MAKE FRIENDS
AEPis take a break from helping VISTA build a 'Bcreation cen center
ter center for Gainesville youths. (See related story page 3 0 )
(PHOTO BY MIKE HUDDLESTON)
I TV The Mind Bender I
By P. J. GLADNICK
Alligator Staff Writer

Did you know that there is a mind-bending
substance sweeping college campuses, around which
a cult has been built using as its motto: Turn
On, Tune In, Drop Out ?
This substance is called TV. Just one tube
of this stuff can twist your mind so badly that
you will actually start to see such things as men
floating into the driver's seats of cars or be
deluded into thinking that something called the cheap
spread can actually poison your entire family.
When you see TV, you must undergo a three threestep
step threestep process.
The first step is to turn on the TV. This re requires
quires requires an important moral decision since you must
decide whether to spend your time with the TV

iniHv posiniHv a, a
JONES
sible plans of action. One is to
go over the presidents head to
the state Board of Regents, the
other to go below the president
and present the matter directly
to the faculty of the university.
He questioned the advisbility
of taking the matter into the re relatively
latively relatively conservative atmosphere
of the Regents.
I would have practically no
chance, Jones commented.
That is one reason why I'm dis disinclined
inclined disinclined to go that route. Another
reason is that it is personally
distasteful to go before the Re Regents.
gents. Regents.
Jones has been a vocal critic
of the Board of Regents since
its formation.
*
Jones said the entire issue
would change if he presented it
to the faculty.

or study for that important midterm exam.
The second step is to tune in the desired channel.
This step takes great courage since you risk getting
massacred by everyone else who is tuned in to
The Edge of Night when you are trying to tune
in Bozos Buddies.
The final step of this process is to drop out of
school. This will occur when you are so hooked
on TV that you dont spend any time studying.
Often this service is performed for you by your
respective school.
TV is also detrimental to you physically since
it can cause weariness of the eyeballs and general
flabbiness of certain posterior muscles.

This is not the first time
this academic freedom question
has come up. For years, pro professors
fessors professors have been forced to leave
the university because of their
ideas. My case is no different,
but I chose not to leave quiet quietly."
ly." quietly."
I asked Jones exactly what he
thought the administration had
against him.
When I was arrested in Ocala
during the civil rights move movements,
ments, movements, they didnt like that."
Jones said. When I defended
Levin and Cross before the facul faculty
ty faculty disciplinary committee two
years ago, they didnt like that.
They didn't like it when I spoke
against the military seminar last
year. I think the thing that really
got them though was the Pam me
Brewer thing."
Jones was one of several facul faculty
ty faculty members who spoke to crowds
in the Plaza of the Americas
during the Brewer incident.
I was with Jones only for a
short time. My first impression
was that this man, as J. D. Sal Salinger
inger Salinger might say, wasn't a
phony." He's a person who
doesn't mince words; he tells
it like it is, or at least how
he thinks it is. Jones has an
opinion, sometimes a dangerous
thing to have.
Is he right in this tenure issue?
I couln't say.
Jones, assistant professor of
psychiatry, is a man that makes
waves, but he does more than
that. He makes sure that every everyone
one everyone knows it's Marshall Jones
that's rocking the boat.



Tuesday, November 7, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Jones Tenure Favored
By Students In Survey

By MARGIE GROSS
Alligator Staff Writer
Participants in the recent stu student
dent student government Code-A-Phone
survey were heavily in favor of
giving tenure to Dr. Marshall
B. Jones.

IN S. AMERICAN COLLECTION
Nobel Winners
Books Available
Students will now have access to works of Nobel Prize caliber
in their studies of Latin America at UF.
Said to be equal to any in the country, the universitys Latin
American book collection in the college library, with over 90,000
volumes and still growing, contains 22 books written by the 1967
winner of the Nobel Prize for literature, Miguel Angel Asturias,
Guatemalan poet and novelist.
Since 1952 UF has had Farmington Plan" responsibility to ob obtain
tain obtain copies of all research publications from the Caribbean area,
through an invitation by the Association of Research Libraries.
The Farmington Plan assigns each major library in the UJS. to
collect all books and manuscripts published concerning a particular
area in the world.
Dr. Irene Zimmerman, director of the Latin American library,
said that the Asturias collection grew as the result of a master's
thesis written on his work by a former UF student, Nancy June Call.
Asturias, noted for his books dealing with social problems of
mulatto and Indian peasants in his country, and Yankee Imperial Imperialism"
ism" Imperialism" was selected for the Nobel Prize by the Swedish Academy
for his highly colored writings rooted in a national individuality
and Indian traditions."
Two of Asturias' most famous books, El Senor Presidente"
and Weekend in Guatemala," are available in their English trans translations
lations translations in the Latin American collection at UF.
Having the Asturias collection certainly highlights the univer universitys
sitys universitys position as a center for Latin American studies, said Dr.
Zimmerman.

New Political Science Lab
9
To Study Population Trends

By CLIFF SCHULMAN
Alligator Correspondent
A $96,000 grant from the Nat National
ional National Science Foundation is en enabling
abling enabling the UF Political Science
department to start a new concept
of social studies in Florida, a
political science statistical lab laboratory.
oratory. laboratory.
The lab, located in Peabody
Hall, consists of a data process processing
ing processing system for data accumulation.
A major goal of the program
is to form a Latin American
data bank that can be tapped for
any type of information on pop population
ulation population and distribution trends.
Dr. Walter A. Rosenbaum, as assistant
sistant assistant professor of political sci science
ence science explained, The lab, when
it is functioning at optimum,
should provide data that will gen generate
erate generate ideas for further study."
The laboratory itself consists
only of data punch-keyboards
into which information can be
transferred to IBM cards. The
cards are fed into the memory
banks of machines located at
the UF Computer Center.
present, the use of the lab
will be open to graduate students
and faculty researchers. In add addition,
ition, addition, political science majors
will be required to take a course
in the use of the lab.
All the material is worthless
if you don't know how to get
at it," Rosenbaum said.

Page 11

Student government, in con conjunction
junction conjunction with the new code-a code-a-phone
phone code-a-phone system, has initiated a dif different
ferent different surveying method in which
those interested in having their
opinion considered call code-a code-a-phone.
phone. code-a-phone.

Rosenbaum mentioned UCLA
University of Wisconsin, Univer University
sity University of lowa and Michigan State
as other examples of implemen implementation
tation implementation of the concept. He point pointed
ed pointed out that these schools were
a select group, in relation to
other schools not involved.

Whats NEW at the
BOOKSTORE ?
TOUCHDOWN! George Sullivan
GO GATORS (new edition) Arthur Cobb
MAN AND MOVIES W. R. Robinson
CUBA Andres Suarez
WORKERS PARADISE LOST Eugene Lyons
ART CAREER GUIDE Donald Holden
CHEMICAL APPLICATIONS AND INFRARED
SPECTROSCOPY C. N. R. Rao
CHINESE ENGLISH DICTIONARY
SCHOOL IN AMERICAN CULTURE
Margaret Mead
AMERICA COOKS-FEDERATION OF AMERICAN
WOMEN COOKBOOK ED: Ann Seranne
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. 8:00 RM.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. 12:00
* Campus Shop & Bookstore

Student government emphasiz emphasized
ed emphasized that the code-a-phone survey
is not a statistical survey. It
is not a valid sample and there therefore
fore therefore no numerical results can
be provided. The survey does
reflect different opinions held by
those who participated in this
survey and helps student govern government
ment government better understand students.
On the topic of denying Jones
tenure the reactions were basic basically
ally basically varied.
His political views shouldnt
disqualify him as he is an ex excellent
cellent excellent professor."
Denial of tenure is not in
the best interest of the univer university."
sity." university."
Tenure itself is bad and
should be discontinued as it hin hinders
ders hinders the pursuit of excellence
among the members of the facul faculty."
ty." faculty."
Re-opening the Jones case
would be showing a lack of faith
in the administration of Dr.
Reitz."
President OConnell acted cor correctly
rectly correctly under the circumstances
and his judgement should
be honored by the students even
if they might not agree."
Dr. Jones is confusing the
right to revolt with irresponsi irresponsibility."
bility." irresponsibility."
Student government has no
business messing around with
something like tenure, which is
solely the responsibility of the
staff."

Once we get moving, were
going to try to pool the resources
of many departments in order
to get a complete picture of Flo Florida,"
rida," Florida," Rosenbaum said.
He estimates that it will take
about one year before the sys system
tem system is working at full capacity.

M|||mHMMWM Kr
2jr Ik
A GATOR HIGHBALL
Fold a plastic gator in a drinking glass
and freeze for two or three days. Serve by
tail. Wonderful for uninvited guests.
Invented ay Barney Goldhurst, seventh grad grader
er grader at Westwood Junior High. (Photo by Wil William
liam William Goldhurst, Assistant Processor of Hu Hum
m Hum unities.)
Phi Delta Kappa
To D iscuss Jones I
Phi Delta Kappa, a men's honorary education fraternity, will hold
a meeting today at 2:30 to discuss recent developments in the Jones
tenure case.
Dr. Kenneth Megill, associate professor of psychology, will be
the principal speaker. The meeting will be held in the Florida Room
Conference Area in Norman Hall.
Speakers were sought to defend the UFs administration's views
on the case, but none could be found.
/IHState LOWER RATES ON..
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Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 7, 1967

Pi Lambda Phi
Tops TEP, 24-6
In ( Nose Bowl
By PAUL KAPLAN
Assistant Sports Editor
For the second straight year, the Pi Lambda Phi pledges reigned
supreme' over the pledges of Tau Epsilon Phi, as the Lammies"
bombed TEP 24-6 in the traditional Nose-Bowl" football game
at P. K. Yonge field Sunday.
The annual contest is the highlight of the year for the two rival
fraternities, as it is supposed to designate which of the houses was
able to attract the better pledge class.
In the game's opening series, Pi Lam, led by quarterback Herb
Appel, took the ball and drove 80-yards for a score, as the be bewildered
wildered bewildered TEP's were unable to stop the potent passing offense.
The big play was a 35-yard Appel-to-Tony Dobies pass which
put PLP on the TEP 30-yard line. Three quick passes over the middle,
and an n-yard aerial to center Gerry Burton made the score 6-0.
Pi Lams defense, led by Lee Buckstell and Brad Raffle then held
the TEP's, as they did almost all afternoon.
Later in the half, Appel fired a sideline pass to Dobies, who then
scampered 50 yards to the TEP 25. On the next play, Appel rocket rocketed
ed rocketed a 25-yard TD pass to wingback Rodney Max.
Moments before the half ended, TEP got on the scoreboard as
quarterback Dean Glassman tossed a 3-yard scoring pass to Andy
Reese, ending a 60-yard drive.
The half ended with Pi Lam leading 12-6. The TEP's never came
any closer.
TEP started a drive to begin the second half, but a Glassman pass
that was tipped into the air by defenders Bruce Levine and Jeff
Berrin was picked off by Dobies, who played both ways in the contest.
Pi Lam took advantage of the break and drove 55 yards to pay paydirt.
dirt. paydirt.
The big plays were tosses to Max, Avery Weiss and the amazing
Dobies. Appel polished the drive off by running the last four yards
and diving into the end zone for the score.
Facing an 18-6 deficit, TEP began two successive drives that were
stopped by sparkling defensive play on Pi Lams part.
ROTHMAN MAKES INTERCEPTION
. .Halted a TEP drive
FSU Sails By UF

This weekend the Gator Sailing
Club was defeated in the tra traditional
ditional traditional UF-FSU team race, los losing
ing losing to the Seminoles for the first
time this year.
The races, sailed Saturday on
Lake Bradford, in Tallahassee,
FSU outduelled the Gators 3-1.
The series started out looking
like another win for UF, as
Doug Halsey & Bob Halvorsen
led their team to two quick vic victories,
tories, victories, but a FSU protest against
vice-commodore Bob deGroof
gave the first race to FSU.
After that the Seminoles sailed
to convincing victories in the
third and fourth races to wrap
up the series.
The Gators will be out to
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Service Available From
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SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
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square things on November 18
and 19, when they return to
Tallahassee for the annual Flor Florida
ida Florida Championship regatta.

Lriiaiiiiiaiaiatiaiaiaimaiaiaiij
| SPECIAL NOTICE |
To all students and university personnel
l DISCOUNT jj
Off Our Low-Low Prices £
M ftWBM THROUGHOUT
CAFETERIAS [
5 WLS\ 11:30 AM 2:00 PM
Fort 4:30 PM 8:00 PM J
J vtfc GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER i
£ 1212 North Main Street
(Just Four Minutes From Campus)
iiUiieiaiaiaiaiitaiaiaiaisiaiaEtai

|pi iKi : Jji }
iffijre plrw
TYPICAL PI LAM (LEFT), TEP NOSES GET READY
' || f /'% JgS ? / 111 Ilf
wjKKm WmjL Iwjlp
JWJI
TONY DOBIES ON THE MOVE
. .Offensive and Defensive Spark For Pi Lam

SEC Standings
Team WL T WL T
Cons All
Tennessee 300 5 1 0
Alabama 3 l 0 5 11
Georgia 3 1 0 5 2 0
Auburn 2 1 0 5 2 0
LSU 2 11 4 2 1
Mississippi 2 11 4 2 1
Florida 2 2 0 4 2 0
Vanderbilt 0 3 0 2 4 0
Miss. St. 0 3 0 1 6 0
Kentucky 0 4 0 1 6 0
Independents WLT
Va. Tech 7 1 0
Chattanooga 6 2 0
Memphis St. 5 2 0
Miami, Fla. 5 2 0
Florida St. 5 2 1
Sou. Miss. 5 3 0
Ga. Tech 4 3 0
Tulane 3 4 0
Tampa 15 0
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