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
Low 36
High 60's
Winds 8-18

Vol. 60, No. 33

'iSSbaix
fHll '" ifffff 1
\ss>: :
, 3^*
Marshall jones
. . addresses rally

Voters Approve
Four-Mill Hike

The voters of Alachua County
voted in favor of four mills,
Tuesday the amount asked
for by the school board.
By doing so, they provided for
about $1.34 million to be allo allocated
cated allocated to education in the county,
in the next two years.
The schoo' board, along with
other groups had set four mills
as the minimum base for effi efficient
cient efficient operation in the future.
Many voters showed that they
were in favor of even a greater
millage. Os the 7,786 votes cast,
almost 2,000 were for amounts
greater than four mills.
Four mills received 3,006

Carla Thomas III;
Father To Stand In
Due to illness, Carla Thomas will not appear in Friday nights
Frolics program, according to Ira Leesfield, IFC social chairman.
Instead, Rufus Thomas will appear,* said Leesfield. Not only
is he Miss Thomass father, but he is the originator of soul music
itself.
We are very fortunate in getting him to appear at this late date,
continued Leesfield.
Explaining soul music as being a combination of blues and rock
jazz, Leesfield said that many of the new blues singers take their
style from Mr. Thomas.
As of Wednesday afternoon, 150 tickets were still available to
students at the Reitz Union box office.
...

The
Florida Alligator

DEMONSTRATION SPEAKERS CHARGE
Tenure Denial: 'A Denial
Os Right To Speak Freely

See Pictures Page 22
By ALLEN COWAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Professors and students told approximately 500 on-lookers Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon that they were participating in not a demonstra demonstration
tion demonstration but a protest over what we feel has been an abridgement of the
right to speak freely.
Before a crowd of about 500 students and professors, sporting
beards, knapsacks, parkas and boots, Kenneth Alonso, 4MD, first
introduced Dr. Kenneth A. Megill, assistant professor of philosophy.
Let me make it clear that not only do I agree with Dr. Jones
right to say what he said two years ago, but I also agree substan substantially
tially substantially with what he said, Megil! began.
The decision on tenure for any professor is made five years after

Seminole Denied
New Name Again

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Legislative Council refused to
authorize a name change for the

votes, less than a majority, so
in accordance with state law,
counting began at ten mills and
worked down until a majority
was attained.
Precinct 31 (Reitz Union) vot voted
ed voted unanimously for ten mills.
In six rural precincts, the
majority was for zero.
The low number also got votes
around the city, but they were
balanced by many votes for five
or more.
In the other issues on the bal ballot,
lot, ballot, the city commissioners were
given approval to begin work on
improving bus service and to
merge with the county and city
for tax assessing and collecting.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

Seminole in its meeting Tuesday
night, reversing the result of a
referendum vote on the ballot of
the Oct. 19 student body elec election.
tion. election.

Leg Council, which had to vote
on the question before the name
change could go into effect, voted
against consideration of the
change for this term on the
grounds that the wording on the
ballot was unclear and easily
misunderstood.
In the referendum vote on elec election
tion election day, 2,442 students voted
for changing the name of the
yearbook, while 2,018 voted for
retention of the name Seminole.
The name Gator was the al alternative
ternative alternative name receiving the top
number of votes, receiving 200
more than the second-place
name, Orange and Blue.
Tuesday nights action marked
the second time a Seminole name
change has failed to pass Leg
Council. A referendum vote in
last springs election was also
turned down because the wording
of the question was easily mis misunderstood.
understood. misunderstood.
Leg Council must, however,
authorize the secretary of the
interior to place a referendum
question on the ballot before
such action may be taken. The
authorization must be accom accompanied
panied accompanied by an indication of the
wording of the question. The
Council passed authorizations of
this nature before both referen referendums.
dums. referendums.
INDEX
Actionline 2
Campus Living 5
Classifieds 21
Editorials 6
Features 23
Letters 7
Movies 8
Sports 26
Tumbleweeds 4
UPI News 2

the professor arrives on campus, Megill said.
Within five years the university must decide either to fire the
professor or grant tenure. There are no alternatives," Megill
went on.
Jones, unanimously recommended by his colleagues, is being
fired. The grounds for this decision, as stated in the statement pre prepared
pared prepared by Vice President Frederick Conner, are that Jones has publicly
urged in speech and print a principle of action which is contrary to,
and potentially destructive of, the principles on which true universities
must be organized.
President Stephen C. O'Connell has disassociated himself re-
Deatedly from this statement, Megill said. I hope that O'Connell will
continue to disassociate himself from Conners statement. If he does,
then the case must be reexamined, for former President J. Wayne Reitz
based his denial for tenure on Conners statement.
We see a clear case of the denial of tenure on the basis of the
opinions expressed and this denial violates academic freedom,
Megill continued.
The Jones is clear. The administration has been honest.
They have not said that Jones is incompetent. They have said that he
advocates principles of action with which they disagree.
They have admitted what we must fight often to make clear in
other parts of the country that Jones is being denied tenure only
because he has certain political and social opinions.
When things are so clear, and when we have no power, we have
no alternative but to rebel in the exact sense used by Jones.
We must openly resist authority.
As for his own tenure case which will come up in a few years,
Megill said, This controversy is a direct indication to junior
faculty members such as myself that if we expect to get tenure, then
we must keep our mouths shut at least for five years.
After a round of applause for Megill, Jones was introduced to the
crowd. He was greeted by a prolonged ovation.
Jones apologized to the crowd for not being upset or indlenant
over the abuse he has suffered. He said that there were two reasons
he was composed. The first being that this isn't the first time his
academic freedom or his constitutional rights have been violated.
I am not a virgin in these matters, Jones said.
The second reason given was that Jones said he anticipated he
wouldnt be given tenure, that he would have to fight for it. All
this was easily anticipated from the prior blundering, vicious be be(SEE
(SEE be(SEE FREEDOM PAGE 2)

OCONNELL SAYS
Jones Still Has
2 Appeal Routes

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writar
Although Dr. Marshall Jones
was denied tenure over five
months ago, he has taken neither
of two steps necessary to begin
a review of his case, UF Presi President
dent President Stephen C. OConnell told
a press conference Wednesday.
OConnell held his conference
at 2:30 p.m. at the UF Informa Informational
tional Informational Services Offices in Build Building
ing Building H. The rally at Tigert Hall
supporting Jones bid for tenure
began at 2 p.m.
Jones was told in June of
Former President J. Wayne
Reitzs denial of the professors
tenure, and he could have asked
either the Board of Regents or
the UF Faculty Senates Com Committee
mittee Committee on Academic Freedom and
Tenure to review the situation.
According to OConnell, Jones
has taken neither of these two
steps.
'lf Professor Jones wishes a
final decision in this matter,
OConnell said, "rather than
merely to create noise, agita-

Thursday, November 9, 1967

Inside
Alumni Caused
Ticket Shortage
See Details P. 3

tion, and harassment on this
campus, he should follow and
should have already followed the
avenues of review open to him.
(SEE TENURE PAGE 2)
t .. i-
jnEWysh
*
A A Ik
11 A i
PRES. OCONNELL
. at press conference



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 9, 1967

Bulletin News
State National, International News
CommunistCongressPlanned
MOSCOW (UPI) Leaders of Communist parties visiting Moscow
for the 50th anniversary of the Soviet Union have agreed to convene
a world Communist congress next year, informed sources said Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday.
The first world gathering of the Communist movment since the
Moscow conference of 1960 will probably be held in Budapest, in the
late apring or early summer, the sources said.
About 80 foreign Communist parties sent delegations to the Soviet
anniversary but although they met under one roof several times,
they held no conference to discuss joint problems connected with
the split in the international movement.
Two Negroes Elected
(UPI) Negroes served notice Wednesday with mayorship vic victories
tories victories in Cleveland and Gary, Ind., that neither Democrats nor
Republicans can afford to ignore them in the quest for crucial big
city votes in the 1968 presidential campaign.
Democrat Carl B. Stokes was elected in Cleveland by 2,501 votes
over his white Republican opponent, Seth C. Taft. Another Negro
Democrat, Richard G. Hatcher edged Republican Joseph Radigan in
Gary by 1,389 votes.
Contaminated Candy Found
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (UPI) The State Board of Health said
Wednesday that possibly contaminated candy had been traced to
Jacksonville from a New Jersey firm and may have been distribu distributed
ted distributed to other Florida cities.
The Food and Drug Administration said the makers of M&M's
plain chocolate candies and M&Ms peanut chocolates had recalled
six lots of the products.

Paction 1
l line]

(EDITORS NOTE: Any questions or suggestions concerning* campus
activities should be referred to UF Student Governments Coda-
Phone service at 376-4001. All calls will be answered.)
Q. Is there anything being done to get
more busses for the campus bus system?
A. No more busses can be bought until the Student Council ap appropriates
propriates appropriates more money for bus service.
Charles Shepherd, Student Body
President
Q. Can students park in front of
Buckman Dorm ?
A. Not between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. During that time the area in
front of Buckman Dorm jis designated a restricted area, which
means that only faculty may park there. Because of the surrounding
classrooms, traffic through that area is kept to a minimum.
Dean Charles Keenan, Chairman
of Traffic and Safety Committee
Q. I had to wait too long to see a
counsellor in the CCB Counselling Center.
What can be done about this?
A. Students who fill out a request for an appointment should be
seen by a counselor either on that same day or the next one. More
students are requesting counseling, but any student whose situation
is urgent may see a counselor immediately.
Mrs. Stevens, Counseling Center
secretary

strive \
PRINTS AND POSTERS
New Different Exciting Wild Cool Calm and Tasty
All this and more at 1634 W. University. Next to Carolyn Plaza.

The Florida Alligator reserves tba right to ragulaU tha typographical ton* of all advert adverttaamanu
taamanu adverttaamanu and to ravlse or turn away copy which It const dart objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though daalrad position will ba r'.ven whenever
possible
Tha Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to tha Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
wilt 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 FIX)RIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of tha University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July whan
It Is published semi-weakly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Rulldtng, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla 32G01. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United States East Office at Gainesville.

I Tenure I
OConnell, who said he will
not discuss the matter with the
Board of Regents, said all Jones
has to do is complain to the board
or the faculty committee. The
next board meeting is this Fri Friday
day Friday in Jacksonville, he said.
Tenure is a privilege, not a
right, said OConnell. Faculty
members become eligible after
two years at the UF, up to five
years. Jones was not recommen recommended
ded recommended for tenure until his fifth year.
At that time, the Personnel
Board considered his application
for tenure and, at the request
of Dean Emanuel Suter of the
College of Medicine, reconsi reconsidered
dered reconsidered the request. The Board and
Former President J. Wayne Reitz
decided not to grant tenure to
Jones, and he was told that his
position at the UF would end
June 30, 1968.
OConnell said he has not con considered
sidered considered whether or not Jones
should have tenure.
"My decision ... is based
upon the premise that President
Reitz, in making the decision,
was charged with the duty and
authority of determining whether
he would recommend what is tan tantamount
tamount tantamount to a lifetime commit commitment
ment commitment and association between
Professor Jones and this uni university.
versity. university.
"He (Reitz) determined that
the best interests of this univer university
sity university demanded that it not be so
bound to Professor Jones. That
decision was the decision of this
university.
OConnell said that after three
weeks he has not had enough
time for research on this mat matter.
ter. matter. Everyone is trying to throw
light on the matter, he said.
"Light is what we need, not
heat.
Jones, a professor of psycho psychology
logy psychology and psychiatry, was denied
tenure because of his belief in
student rebellion as a valid way
to initiate reform, according to
Vice-President Frederick Con Connor.
nor. Connor.
In reference to the mass meet meeting
ing meeting on the steps of Tigert Hall,
OConnell said, "I have nothing
against meetings such as this
one, as long as they are orderly.
OConnell said the matter is
closed, unless errors of pro procedure
cedure procedure are found. This contro controversy
versy controversy is the second to hit O-
Connells administration. The
first concerned a dispute between
the governor and the Board of
Regents over the selection of the
president.

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Freedom Denied?
from page
havior of the university.*
Jones gave a synopsis of the history of his case. He began with
the summer of 1966, when the dean of the college of medicine, Dr.
Emanuel Suter, was first going to submit a request for tenure, but
was told by Reitz that certain legislators would look unfavorably on
this request. He said Reitz asked Suter to wait until after the budget
was passed.
Suter waited, and when he finally submitted his request, it was
defeated by the personnel board by a 7-1 vote. Suter was told by
Reitz informally that Jones was not wanted as a permanent faculty
member.
Jones said that instead of forgetting the issue, Suter gathered the
department heads and resubmitted the request. With Reitz absent,
the board voted 2-0 to reconsider the case, with six members ab abstaining.
staining. abstaining. The second vote for tenure was 5-3 against.
When Jones finished, he was given a standing ovation by the
crowd.

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MW the "W is silent.
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Fla.-Ga. Ticket Shortage
Was Caused By 'Alumni

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Because of our Jacksonville alumni, there are
100 students who want tickets to the Georgia-
Florida football game who cant get them.
With that statement Charles Goodyear, assistant
business manager of the Athletic Association, ex explained
plained explained why there were more students than tickets
for a UF football game.
This is the first time in student ticket sales
that a situation like this has occurred, said
Goodyear.
Goodyear had 5,000 student tickets for Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays game in Jacksonville and by 2:30 last Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon, six-and-a-half hours before the
ticket booths were to close Goodyear sold his
last student ticket.
The reason is the Jacksonville alumni and their
Second Homecoming.
Many more of our Jacksonville alumni go to
this game than the annual Homecoming at Florida
Field, said Goodyear.
The reason they do is, not because of their
teams, but because it is a social event for them
they get together and whoop it up in a group,
said Goodyear, who lives in Jacksonville.

CITY POLICE CHIEF SAYS
Parking Problem Serious

By STEVE HULSEY
Alligator Staff Writer
Chief William D. Joiner of the
Gainesville police department
said the impounding of nine cars
belonging to UF students Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday did not mean his department
is cracking down on students.
Joiner said a city ordinance
prohibits parking cars on private
property without consent of the

I WHAT IS ITS SIGNIFICANCE? |
Beverly BasicK, Francine Factor,
Dept, of Anthropology || Dept, of History |
Archetypical. Os tremendous historical significance.
|| The ritual of the Midnight Pudding Snack is Had Shake-A Puddn been discovered in the
well established ir. primitive societies. Since 18th Century, the French Revolution would
Shake-A Puddn does not require refrigeration, probably never have taken place when it did.
H it lends itself to use in dormitories (surely one Marie Antoinettes famous remark, Let em eat
H of the most primitive societies), thereby cake, would no doubt have been transformed
H fulfilling this basic, instinctual human drive to Let em eat puddn, thereby appeasing
lat the precise moment it arises. the masses for at least another century.
bracing exercise and, above all, Good Clean Fun.
An essential part of the Physical Fitness Program. \
I obviously mammalian formation, seen on a \ 1
jjj deeper level as Mother. One shakes the cup, in a II
l Michael Media, Shake-A B
Dept, of Sociology the new instant
m H A true product of the Electric. Age. dessert mix from Royal.
Shake-A Puddn has transformed a fragmented, j us t put water and powder in the cup, snap
time-consuming, mechanical task into the lid, shake for 30 seconds and let it set. I
P an almost instantaneous, totally involving In Chocolate, Vanilla; Butterscotch or Banana,
experience. Definitely "cool." Although Each package complete with four puddings,

property owner. A property
owner can request that the city
police remove a car parked on his
property without his consent.
This is what happened Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, he said.
Joiner said another city ordi ordinance
nance ordinance prohibits cars being left on
city streets in one location for
more than 72 hours.
He said more complaints of this

This game was a public sellout three months
ago, the first time this has ever happened. And
now, a week before gametime, an alumnus realizes
this isnt an ordinary game its going to be on
television and the two teams are having excellent
seasons.
But its too late for them to purchase public
admission tickets. So they went to the student
and pressured him to get tickets. So now stu students,
dents, students, who werent going to the game, purchased
tickets for somebody else.
Consequently, the set student quota was under undermined,
mined, undermined, concluded Goodyear.
Goodyear said each year the Faculty Ticket Com Committee
mittee Committee decides how many students will attend each
game. This years allotment for the Georgia-Florida
battle was set at 5,000. This figure was arrived
at on a projected scale of the last four games.
We upped the number by almost 50 per cent,
said Goodyear, but we didnt figure on the game
being a sell-out so early and the pressure from
the Jacksonville alumni.
Its unfortunate that some students will not
be able to go to the game, said Goodyear, but
its not a drastic thing.
After all, there are always students who wont
be able to get tickets to games, said Goodyear,
its just that there were more this year.

type have been received by his
department since UFs fall term
began than have been received
previously.
Joiner cited UFs parking
problem as a major one.
The downtown problem has
been solved by parking lots, said
Joiner, but parking in areas
around the campus remains a
problem.

Thursday, November 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

II Publication Board Meets II
The Board of Student Publications meets tonight at 7 oclock in
room 331 of the Reitz Union.
It is expected that discussion will focus on the current financial
crisis facing the Alligator, and on the issue of publications autonomy.
According to Director of Student Publications King D. White,
no definite agenda has been set for the meeting.

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HOURS 9-7

Page 3



1, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 9, 1967

Page 4

Draft Boards
To Prosecute
Protestors?

WASHINGTON (UPI) -- !,t.
Gen. Lewis B. Hershey said Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday that his new get tough
directive against antiwar dem demonstrators
onstrators demonstrators who disrupt draft op operations
erations operations and military recruit recruitment
ment recruitment was issued after consulta consultation
tion consultation with the White House.
However, he told a irews con conference,
ference, conference, I want it to be perfectly
clear that this is the sole respon responsibility
sibility responsibility of the director of
Selective Service.
The Selective Service chief
recommended that local draft
boards order induction or assist
in the prosecution of draft law
violators. His letter was dated
Oct. 26, several days after
pacifist demonstrators stormed
the Pentagon.
The White House had no com comment
ment comment on whether or to what
extent it was involved in the
drafting of Hersheys letter.
After the Pentagon incident,
about 100 students at Oberlin
College in Ohio trapped a Navy
recruiter in his car for four
hours before they were dis dispersed
persed dispersed by police.
Hershey maintained that a
college deferment from the draft
is no longer in the national inter interest
est interest when the student attempts to
interfere with the process of
raising manpower for the armed
forces.
He conceded before newsmen
that despite increasing efforts
to block the operations of mili military
tary military recruiting and induction cen centers
ters centers and draft board offices, draft
and enlisted inductions exceeded
the national manpower quota last
year by 10,000 men.
Asked why he had ordered a
harder 1 ine on student deferments
if this were the case, Hershey
replied, just because someone
has been shooting at you and
missing doesnt mean that you
shouldnt try to do something
about it.

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TUMBLEWEEDS By TOM RYAN

Card Sections
Revision Studied

Four students have been named to an advisory committee to ini initiate
tiate initiate revision of the card section that performs at football games
at Florida Field.
The committee was named by Student Body President Charles
Shepherd in response to results of a referendum on the ballot of
the Oct. 19 student election. The vote called for retention of the card
section in. a revised form.
Named to the committee are John McAvoy, ILW; John McDermott,
3LW; Charles Gore, 4BA; and Mike Davidson, 3AS. McAvoy and
McDermott are participants in the card section, while Gore is cap captain
tain captain of the cheerleaders. Davidson isa member of Legislative Council.
v*
While I advocated a different course of action concerning the
card section, the student body has voted to keep it in a revised edi edition,
tion, edition, said Shepherd. This committee will advise me and the Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council on executing the students interest.
The committee was requested to report back to Shepherd before
the end of the quarter.

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two pools, central heat and air conditioning, sound conditioning,
furnished and unfurnlshad, kitchens by:
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By K A TIDE KLIM
Alligator Staff Writer

Problems Reviewed Tonight

Problems and complaints of
women residents will be the topic
of discussion tonight in the rec recreation
reation recreation room of Broward Hall.
The 7 oclock meeting is spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the secretary of housing
and Student Government. Housing
administrators, food service
personnel, and representatives of
other areas concerned with on oncampus
campus oncampus living will be present for

/instate LOWER RATES ON..
'V'Y'V- Aufo Life
Homeowners
* ** T Soars, Roebuck and Co. Bldg.

ROBBIES
Best In Steak
COLOR T.V. & BILLIARDS^
1718 W. University Ave.
On The Gold Coast 1

a question-answer session with
women residents.
We want to find out where
the problems are so we can sove
them, said Jack /.ucker,secre /.ucker,secretary
tary /.ucker,secretary of housing.
We encourage all students
with housing problems to attend.
We plan to direct the discussion
into constructive channels,
Zucker said.



New Music
Group Here

By LESLIE LEPENE
Alligator Staff Writer
Local recording stars have been successful in
the last few years-just look at the Royal Guards Guardsmen.
men. Guardsmen. But UF has a different kind of recording
group, the high-pitched flute type.
Even though they have oeen playing music for
only three weeks, Donna Gillespie, Glenn Morris,
John Monkus,-and Richard Gaienes have already
been asked to make tapes of Shakespearean music,
for the upcoming play Twelfth Night, to be
presented by the Florida Players.
Morris said that the groups favorite type of
music is in the Baroque style.
We usually improvise a complete tune in the
Baroque. We can also be given a few notes,
like from Bach, a minuet, and pick it up from
there, Morris said.
Since they just started, the group is looking around
for music, especially ethnic songs.
Morris recal'ed that he started to play the tenor
recorder (the lowest pitch) over the last Christmas
vacation. He said that Monkus has been playing
for five years and is often the soloist for the
group. Gaienes and Miss Gillespie have also
been playing for some time.
A recorder is a small flute-like instrument.
One of its other characteristics is that all ele elementary
mentary elementary education majors are required to learn
to play the rudiments of the highest pitch re recorder,
corder, recorder, ca'led sophrineo.
Morris further commented that everyone in his
group can play the four different types of re recorders
corders recorders available.
It doesnt seem to take long to 'earn to play
selections. In one afternoon over Christmas vaca vacation,
tion, vacation, I got so I could pick outSilent Night, Morris
stated. Within two weeks, I got a lot of enjoy enjoyment
ment enjoyment out of it.

He had previously played coronet for ten years,

and said that it is easier to
pick up if the aspiring musician
has learned how to read music.
When they have acquired all
the music they need, the group
plans to play only at the Bent
Card, sometimes known as the
Lutheran Student Center.
November-
Holiday Time
Thanksgiving, homecomings
and holidays -- thats November.
And it can be a time to sharpen
up your food buying. Take a quick
glance at what is available in the
way of plentiful foods. Turkeys
are a featured item this month,
says the Florida Agricultural Ex Extension
tension Extension Service.
Other plentiful foods include
broilers, pork, potatoes, grape
juice and dry split peas.
Look for lots of broilers, too.
The price should be right on
these family pleasers.
Pork moving under federal in inspection
spection inspection increased 9 percent dur during
ing during September, and averaged 11
percent above 1966. So add ham to
your Thanksgiving menu.
Although down slightly from
last years record crop, potato
production for this fall should be
around 12 percent above average.
Needless to say -- therell be
plenty of potatoes!

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THE MUSICIAN

Knowing that practice makes
perfect, Glenn Morris toots on his
recorder before his group rehear rehearsal
sal rehearsal for a Bent Card performance.

CAMPUS
LIVING

Thursday, November 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Household Hints
By United Press International

To remove film from the in inside
side inside of a vase, try washing in
a solution of ammonia 'and
water or tea leaves and vinegar.
* *
Add flavor to sausage when
frying by sprinkling lightly
with allspice.

COLLEGEMASTER
JV GIVES INSURANCE NOW
DEFERRED PREMIUM
PAYMENTS UNTL
GRADUATION
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co.
UF S REPRESENTATIVES
Tb CoP(W TVi Mel Ward Jim Bartlett
Dan Sapp David Wilson
Tie Coiim Mm George Corl Ar,le Watki, on
O 1636 W. Uhiv. AVe. 376-1208

moprsss
VAN HEUSEN* 417
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Keeps every line of its good looks. Smooth
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styling for that slimmer, trimmer lit.
65% Dacron* polyester, 35% cotton.
White, colors, and stripes.
$7.00
*L)u Mont s rex. t.m.
Downtown on the Square
Shop till 9 PM

To save ironing time. De Depressing
pressing Depressing a couple of flat pieces
at a time. The method can be
used on pillow eases, handker handkerchiefs.
chiefs. handkerchiefs. place mats and the like.
Press one side, turn over and
press the other without taking
them apart.

Page 5



i. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 9, i 967

Page 6

The
Florida Alligator
To Let The People Know
KM
J\H Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
a Managing Editor Executive Editor
J\*mm
Harold Aldrich Boh Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
He Florida Alligator's official position on lassos is sxprassed
only in tfao columns below. Other material in tMs issue may
reflect the opinion of the writer or cartoonist and nai necessarily
that of the Florida Alligator unless specifically indicated.

Open The Court

The Alligator endorses
Honor Court Chancellor
David Welch in his bid to
have open sessions of the
Honor Court. We do this
because as a newspaper,
which seeks to serve the
students and faculty, we are
in favor of open hearings.
The American system of
justice is built around the
theory that the people
should see what happens in
the courts of law. Trials
are usually open and court
records are privileged.
This should be the case
at the UF.
The entire student body
has the right to know who
has been tried and what
verdict, if any, has been
handed down by the court.

Many students are upset
because undergraduates
are not being allowed into
the Graduate Research Li Library.
brary. Library.
We dont really under understand
stand understand how everyone can be
so upset.
From the outset it was
understood the library
would be reserved for the
use of graduate students
and those who had an ob obvious
vious obvious and pressing need
to use its resources.
The library was con constructed
structed constructed to provide for
these students and scholars
only. It was never envis envisioned
ioned envisioned as accommodating
the thousands of under undergraduates
graduates undergraduates in addition.
The dual library system
is theoretically a good one.
Undergraduates should not
frequently require the re resources
sources resources housed in the gra graduate
duate graduate library and the gra graduate
duate graduate students should keep
out of the college library
unless they need particular
materials solely housed
there.
This helps to ease the
flood of students in both
buildings.
We would suggest under undergraduates
graduates undergraduates respect the li library
brary library rules. These rules
are not new. In fact, they

Quit Griping

Open sessions will also
help to protect the rights
of the accused because the
entire proceedings pf each
trial will be open to pub public
lic public scrutiny and evaluation.
It has been suggested that
open court will act to hu humiliate
miliate humiliate students tried but
not convicted by the court.
We think not.
Rather, students who
have been acquitted will be
in the position of having
a clean record before all
-- including those persons
who suspected them of
cheating, stealing or pass passing
ing passing bad checks.
Justice free and above aboveboard
board aboveboard is what we need. Open
court sessions will insure
this right and liberty for
all accused.

were made long before the
new librarys construction
was finished.
Instead of building a con controversy
troversy controversy around the library
rules we suggest students
respect them. There are
two libraries; they are se separate
parate separate and unequal and
weve got to live with it
because both libraries are
built to fulfill a purpose
and they do.
SG Blundered
Its funny how bureacracy
works. Everythings seems
to somehow get lost in the
shuffling of papers.
The UF is no exception
to the dirge of red tape.
Student Government who
is responsible for all uni university
versity university student oriented
charters has blundered.
Somehow in the move
from the old Florida Union
in May to the Reitz Union
the charters of all student
organizations were lost.
The lost documents have
required all groups to sub submit
mit submit new charters by late
November so they can have
their budgets approved.
There is no excuse for
important papers to be
misplaced as in the charter
case.

THE RATIONAL OBSERYOR

Nobody Asked Me But:
You may not like a person, and may
make fun of him to your friends, but when
he comes to speak to you, youve never
been friendlier.
* *
You find your wallet missing and will
swear up and down that is was picked
until you find it on the dresser.
* *
You find writing letters and papers so
hard to do until you start them and then
youre amazed at how simple it is and
why didnt you do it before?
* *
You read in the newspaper that Kirk
is a bad man, then you tell your friends
that Kirk is a bad man, and when they
ask you why, you dont know.
* *
You take such pains to refrain from hurt hurting
ing hurting another persons feelings, ayd yet when
Uncle Sam says to KILL a person, you
have no second thoughts about it.
* *
You say you have school spirit, but if
you have a losing team, will you go to the
i.ames?
* *
You believe in tree love, but if your
girl (or guy) is caught making love to afr>
other in one form or another, my God,
thats the end.

''Maybe If You Learn To Kill ..."

People Are Funny

Alligator Staff
The Florida Alligator is a student newspaper
KTCm TIDWELL DAVE DOUCETTE
Copy Editor Asst. News Editor
LOBI STEELE JOE TOBCBA
Caapas Living Editor restore Editor

BY LEWIS ROTHLEIN

You girls wear sexy clothes, and do
all in your power to look sexually attrac attractive
tive attractive but if a guy gets the least bit
fresh you are offended.
* *
You are thankful that by coincidence you
were born into THE right religion.
* *
You say How are you? to everyone
you meet, but do you mean it?
* *
You say Love everybodybut you don't
associate with the "straights".
* *
You laugh at something you don't think
is funny because your friends laughed.
* *
You want to be on your own, but don't
work to earn the money to do it.
* *
You say you don't like a course until
you ace a test in it then its the great greatest
est greatest course that ever existed.
* *
You're afraid to show your body to the
opposite sex? But why?
* *
You're willing to let artificial things Uke
retirement plans run many years of your
lives.
*
You may chuckle lightly when reading
some of these; If you do, you're just
laughing at the inconsistencies within your yourself,
self, yourself, and personal inconsistencies are a
sign of being phony.
You are funny.



LETTER TO PRESIDENT
"OCONNELL ON TENURE

DEAR MR. PRESIDENT:
On a number of occasions you have
indicated that your refusal to exercise your
power to review Professor Marshall Jones
tenure denial is based on the absence of
evidence of procedural irregularities, as
distinguished from differences of opinion
regarding the wisdom of the decision. We
feel strongly that evidence of basic irreg irregularities
ularities irregularities can be found. We believe also that
our University is in a weak position should
the national American Association of Uni University
versity University Professors consider censure of the
University or should Professor Jones seek
judicial review. Thus, in the spirit of
academic discussion of matters important
to our University, we respectfully submit
the following for your consideration.
Responsibilit v
For Dor is inn
You have been quoted to the effect that
various members of the Personnel Board
may have had different reasons for voting
as they did in the Jones case, and that the
Conner Memorandum does not neces necessarily
sarily necessarily reveal all of those reasons. However,
the University Constitution interposes no
such body as the Personnel Board between
the college deans and the President.
The President has sole authority and
responsibility for passing on the recom recommendations
mendations recommendations of the colleges in personnel
matters. The President himself created the
Personnel Board, apparently as a source of
advice. The President appointed all mem members
bers members of the board and presided over it as a
voting member. That the President received
advice from the board no more relieves
him of his sole responsibility to make the
decision than is the President of the United
States relieved of any of his responsibility
because he received the advice of his ap appointed
pointed appointed cabinet.
Thus President Retiz decision to deny
Professor Jones his tenure was his alone
and his reasons are the controlling ones.
lira sons For Doris ion
You have been quoted as saying that the
American Association of University Profes Professors
sors Professors does not require the President to state
reasons for denying tenure. The AAUP in
fact does require that detailed reasons be
given when tenure is denied by the President
over the recommendation of the faculty (as
in the Jones case).
Moreover another news report states that
you acknowledged that the national AAUP
has inquired about the reasons for Professor
Jones tenure denial.
We have been informed that President
Reitz stated before the Personnel Board
and the College of Medicine Executive
Council that his reasons for denying tenure
were the same as those set forth by Vice-
President Conner in a memorandum sub submitted
mitted submitted to the Personnel Board by Dr. Con Conner
ner Conner on June 8, if-07, and that Dr. Retiz,
on those occasions, said that he adopted the
Conner Memorandum as his own position.
Lark Os Reasons
The IPH ; AAUP statement provides that
on questions of tenure the faculty should be
overruled only in rare instances and for
compelling reasons. The most analogous
situation in which the term compelling
is used in the law is the area of religious
liberty, where the courts have held that the
state must have a compelling interest
in order to justifiably interfere with the
practice of an individuals religion.
The United States Supreme Court has
defined compelling interests in that con context
text context to include prevention of only the
gravest abuses, endangering paramount in interests.
terests. interests. Sherbert V. Verner. Although
the Conner-Reitz Memorandum expresses a
dislike for the philosophy stated in an article
written by Professor Jones, it does not
suggest any basis for a conclusion that Pro Professor
fessor Professor Jones presence at the University is
a grave abuse which endangers para paramount
mount paramount interests of the University.
Hence, the Conner Memorandum
seems to fail to meet the procedural burden
of advancing compelling reasons for
A

overruling the decision of the University
of Florida College of Medicine Faculty.
I njnsl Termination
The AAUP is aware that unjust termi termination
nation termination of employment is a serious threat to
the academic freedom of non tenured
faculty. (Under the University Constitution,
denial of tenure in the fifth year of employ employment
ment employment leads to mandator} termination.)
Therefore, the AAUP lias in the past
imposed censure against a university which
lias terminated the employment of a non nontenured
tenured nontenured professor because of his consti constitutionally
tutionally constitutionally protected political activities,
such as pacifist demonstrations.
The import of this decision is that it is
a violation of academic freedom for a uni university
versity university administration to terminate employ employment
ment employment because of the employees constitu constitutionally-protected
tionally-protected constitutionally-protected activities, and that con consideration
sideration consideration by the administrationof evidence
of such constitutionally-protected activities
in decisions regarding tenure is improper.
it is worth noting that in the Arizona case,
the University of Arizona steadfastly main maintained
tained maintained that it had other grounds for termi terminating
nating terminating employment, but the AAUPjnever AAUPjnevertheless
theless AAUPjnevertheless found evidence to the contrary. In the
Jones case, President Reitz stated that his
decision to deny Professor Jones his tenure
was based on Jones views. In these views,
Professor Jones is protected by the United
States Constitution and the concept of aca academic
demic academic freedom as adopted by our University.
Constitutional-
Freedoms
Administrators of a state university are
state agents and their official acts are state
action subject to the limitations of the 14th
Amendment of the United States Constitu Constitution.
tion. Constitution. Dixon v. Alabama State Board of Edu Education.
cation. Education. Woody v. Burns. Courts have consis consistently
tently consistently held that even if state employment is
looked upon as a privilege it cannot be denied
to one because of the exercise of his consti constitutional
tutional constitutional rights. See, e. g., Shelton v. Tucker.
Bond v. Floyd; Slochower v. Board of Higher
Education. The reason for this rule is clear.
Deprivation or threatened deprivation of
state employment could become a potent
weapon for abridging constitutional liber liberties.
ties. liberties. Shelton v. Tucker, supra, is particular particularly
ly particularly analogous because it involved a non-ten non-tenured
ured non-tenured public school teacher whose employ employment
ment employment was terminated because he refused to
reveal constitutionally-protected organi organizational
zational organizational affiliations.
Whatever procedures are set up for term terminating
inating terminating state employment, they should not
include considerations of whether to allow
an employee to participate in consitutional consitutionally-protected
ly-protected consitutionally-protected activities. Thus, a university
presidents discretion in granting or denying
tenure is a limited one. These limits are
exceeded where his actions are calculated
to deny an individual his rights of academic
freedom. Unfortunately, this seems to have
been the purpose and effect of President
Reitz actions, as evidenced by his adopt adopting
ing adopting the Conner Memorandum as the
reason for his decision.
Reverse Denial
We believe that President Reitzs decis decision
ion decision is now closed if you treat it so.
We hope }ou will not. We ask that you
reverse the denial of tenure decision. The
University of Florida is in imminent and
serious difficulty under the standards of the
national AAUP and under the U.S. Consti Constitution,
tution, Constitution, the laws of our country and of the
state of Florida. In the best interests of
our University, we ask that these threats
be eradicated.
SANFORD N. KATZ, Professor of
Law; ROBERT C. BERRY, Assc. Prof,
of Law; WALTER 0. WEYRAUCH,
Prof, of Law; WALTER PROBERT,
Prof, of Law; LE ROY L. LAM LAMBORN,
BORN, LAMBORN, Assistant Prof, of Law; JOEL
RABINOVITZ, Assistant Prof, of Law;
ROBERT C. L. MOFFAT, Assistant
Prof, of Law; STANLEY K. LAUGH LAUGHLIN,
LIN, LAUGHLIN, JR., Associate Professor of Law.

Thursday, November 9, 1907, The Florida Alligator,

OPEN FORUM:
Protestors Back
The Real Enemy

MR. EDITOR:
I am upset about all this run running
ning running off at the mouth over the
WAR in MET NAM. Thousands of
our soldiers and sailors are dying
over there while those long haired
beatniks are demonstrating
their support for our enemies.
Article Was
Pure Trash
MR. EDITOR:
Regarding the item Games
Pigs Play in the November 2,
i 967 edition of the Alligator; I
would suggest that P.J. Gladnick
examine his capacity for writing
shrewd satire, which is laugh laughably
ably laughably negligible; and that he would
do better to spend more time ex examining
amining examining the origin of his grossly
unimaginative sexual fantasies
than writing copy which is indeed,
campus garbage.
(MISS) B. J. McLENDON, 2UC

Hippie Philosophy

MR. EDITOR:
In response to Mr. Don Ryces
letter in Tuesdays ALLIGATOR
I would like to try to explain
Bob Morans column a little
better, as Mr. Ryce put it.
I can sympathize with Mr. Ryce.
Several years ago I had trouble
understanding brainless slo slogans
gans slogans and attempts to fire up
people with emotion rather than
logic.
Mr. Ryce and most college
students during the past decade
or so have been fed the line. It
is quickly becoming one of our
great American traditions. This
emphasis upon violence, murder,
genocide, war, poverty, etc., etc.
as being properties or character characteristics
istics characteristics of an abstract creature
called a human being is in
error.
It loses sight of the fact
that the creature man is shaped
by the phenomena known as cul culture.
ture. culture. It is an individuals cul culture
ture culture that shapes the real world
in which he lives.
This is what the hippies have
been trying to get across byway
of example. Their life-style is
based upon 1) the value of the
intellect in middle class life,
and 2) the rejection of the hy hypocrisy
pocrisy hypocrisy encountered when one ig ignores
nores ignores his emotions. Hence, there
is an appeal, in the anti-war
movements and the hippy life lifestyle,
style, lifestyle, to the senses, the feel feelings,
ings, feelings, or the emotions of modern
man.
The hippies and anti-war pro protestors
testors protestors are not saying disregard
logic. How can they when they
are products of this culture?
Rather, they are saying we need
desperately to recognize our
emotions and let them govern
our acts as much as our brains
or our thoughts which Mr.
Fyce places so much emphasis
upon.
Unfortunately for individuals
upon whom we loose our agres agression
sion agression and for ourselves, Am Americans
ericans Americans seem to be willing to
live with moral and ethical hy hypocrisy.
pocrisy. hypocrisy. (Love thy neighbor
until it*s a matter of money or
security and then screw him.
Thou shalt not kill except in
cases of national security, tungs tungsten
ten tungsten and tin imports, or political
face saving then kill whole wholesale.)
sale.) wholesale.)

It is part of the American Way
of life to express dissent, but not
when that dissent is against our
basic principles of American
Democracy.
Freedom is a wonderful thing,
but it does imply some duties
and responsibilities. One of the
highest duties an American can
perform is fighting for his
country in time of need. It is
cowardice to burn your draft card
when American principles are
being defended against com communism.
munism. communism.
People like Stephen Horowitz,
are confused. They are attacking
the basic principles of our nation.
The very fact that they are
allowed to demonstrate should be
proof enough to them that our
Democracy is worthy of de defending.
fending. defending.
They should stop blocking the
entrance to the Pentagon and start
blocking the entrance of com com
- com i
munism.
SIMON, K.R., SN, UNSR
A FORMER UF STUDENT

Those of us in the peace move movements
ments movements or living according to
hippy values can no longer live
with a kind of reasoning or logic
that ignores the soul of Ameri American
can American culture. We have great faith
in the basic ideals of American
life, the ideals of democracy,
and the ideals of western cul culture.
ture. culture.
But we disagree strongly with
the current popular inter interpretation
pretation interpretation of how one achieves
these ideals. We do not believe
they can be reached by making
moral and ethical contradictions
in our actions.
Our culture might eventually
kill itself with inquisitions or
with nuclear war in an attempt
to silence or resolve the con conflict
flict conflict of morality and behavior,
or ideal and real behavior, if
you will. It is against this end
that the protestors protest and
the hippies drop out. We re refuse
fuse refuse to submit ourselves to your
contradictions. We also refuse
to be cannon fodder while you
sort out your consciences and try
to resolve your hypocritical act actions
ions actions with your ideals. Each of
us has to resist according to
our commitment how strongly
we believe in our goals and
so some war protestors use force
and some hippies escape into the
bath of Jergens lotion that
the body drugs can give (as op opposed
posed opposed to the head drugs).
Mr. Ryce did us a service
in pointing out the role of logic
in American society but he still
has not put that role into the
perspective that feelings and
emotions can give. I can not live
with the idea that my two year
old daughter could be burned a alive
live alive before she has the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to do anything about it.
I think that the Vietnamese feel feelings
ings feelings about their children are
close to mine (judging from the
sacrifices they seem to be will willing
ing willing to make in terms of re revolting
volting revolting against the God figures
in Saigon). They must fight within
a cultural framework that per permits
mits permits violent revolution. So let
them. If you have feelings like
mine about your children you
might do well to reconcile them
with your logic. Where does
your logic take my daughter Mr.
Ryce? Do you or does anyone
have that right?
WILLIAM PARTRIDGE

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
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-20-5t-
P)
YOU TOO CAN HAVE your very
own Bxlo color prints of Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming and Gator Growl. Choose
from 56 exciting photographs,
shot while dedicated photograph photographers
ers photographers hung precariously from awn awnings
ings awnings and risked their lives while
being trampled by Marching
ROTC units. Order your pictures
from Photographic Services, up upstairs
stairs upstairs in Bldg. L where prints
will be on sale through Novem November.
ber. November. (A-33- 3t-c)
BLACK BEAR, WOLF SKINS,
excellent for rug, can be mount mounted,
ed, mounted, i 225 SW Ist Ave., Apt. 112,
see to appreciate. (A-2t-33-p)
GUITARS FOR SALE: a Kent
Flat-Top Folk s3ow/case, a
Harmony Arch Top s2sw/case
call 378-8088 after 6 p.m. (A (A---2t-33-p)
--2t-33-p) (A---2t-33-p)

rLf n THI ACTION STARTS SATURDAY
I N.W. 13th St. at 23rd Road|||||||BM
Telephone 378-2434
mttmSSSSSm
flr jmMmmm
~ JILL SI BBSS V 55 SB MON 5K
BOCHNER and SUE LYON as Diana a .^.D-m

I for sale
GUITAR FOR SALE, excellent
condition. Originally cost SSO,
will sell for $25. Call Gigi Thous Thousendfriend,
endfriend, Thousendfriend, 376-1631, Room 901.
(A-3t-33-p)
CLASS 1962 AUSTIN-HEALEY.
Only a few in the country like
it. The last true Roadster from
England. Can be seen at 1011
NW 3rd Ave. (A-30-st-p)
PORTABLE REFRIGERATOR .
perfect for fraternity, sorority,
or dorm room. Mint condition
$75.00. Call Bruce 378-6639. (A (A---3t-34-p)
--3t-34-p) (A---3t-34-p)
1965 BSA Lighting 650 cc. Com Complete
plete Complete new engine, new battery,
good tires, helmet with shield,
perfect condition, call 372-5928
after 5 p.m. (A-33-4t-p)

THRU FRIDAY
I N.W. 13th j
| Telephone 378 2434 I 4 g j|JQl||Li IJI [1 J
;j r- -liflrr ilnt II iffcftni gs
| SungesledTor Mature tudienccs |l: 10-3:1 5- 5:20-7: 30-9:4oflj^^|

Page 8

5, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 9, 1967

j for sale
SMITH-CORONA electric port portable
able portable typewriter. SBS. Piano, $250.
Fiberglass speedboat, Evinrude
50 motoer, trailer $695. All ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Max, 372-1760.
(A-3t-33-p)
STEREO COMPONENTS: 60 watt
Bogan receiver, 2 Utah 3-way
speaker enclosures, Garrard 70-
A changer. All in walnut. 65
Vespa. Call 378-8932. (A-31-2t-p)
2t-p)
WEBCOR 4 track monophonic
tape recorder, S9O; 20 inch fan
on stand, sl2; 9 x i 2 beige ny nylon
lon nylon foam backed rug, -sls. Call
378-6961.'(A-33-2t-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)
AVAILABLE Nov. i5/67 -a one
bedroom furnished apt. Near
campus 906 SW 7th Ave. Apt.
2 call 376-3442. (B-3t-33-p)
EFFICIENCY. APARTMENT to
sublet. Air conditioned, gas stove
and heat. Jan Aug. 1967. S7O
per month. 1222 NW Bth Ave Avenue
nue Avenue #4. 376-0766 after 4 p.m.(B p.m.(B---33-st-p)
--33-st-p) p.m.(B---33-st-p)

| Rocking Chair Twin
| 1015 N. W. nth St.
MOM cm'mis ; .?'
JAMES JULIE MKLVYN JAMES
GARNE R ANDREWS DOUG LAS COBURNj
>s V (Formerly The I
- Americanization of Emily )
[ Downtown Goiwsvitt* j
u j.t 1 W. University Vy |
/V Y DAILY NEWS DIRECT
QTFI/C UeftllCCU FROM ITS ROADSHOW
STEVE McQUEEN ENGAGEMENT!
A m ?J' SPECIAL POPULAR PRICES
SPECIAL SCHEDULED
FASCINATING!" PERFORMANCES
life magazine MATINEES I :30
EVENINGS B:fs
NO SEATS
Pi Ticket Holder
AgEtir Guaranteed
PEBBLES
HUM.
BICHIROITTEHBOBOU6H BERBEII

wanted
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)
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)
HELP! Two coeds need one or
two roommates for apartment
during winter and spring quart quarters.
ers. quarters. Cal' 376-8553 for details.
(C-31-3t-*fc))



M %
I %
Cm opening today
j 4 GAINESVILLE
mT IV m
I J 1 \ \ / Hammond Organ & Piano Studios
I j h Buchner Optometrist
* t Merl e Noimcin
/ Windys Barber Shbp
J Click Camera Stores

(advertising supplement)



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 9, 1967

Singer Center Offers Opening Gifts

The new Singer Center, open opening
ing opening today in the Gainesville Mall,
will feature a complete line of
sewing machines-tor every bud budget.
get. budget. The Singer Golden "Touch
& Sew" sewing machine which
has all of the latest improve improvements
ments improvements for home sewing, includ including
ing including an attachment for circular
sewing, will be specially dis displayed.
played. displayed. A grand opening drawing
Walter Daniel
Sinaer Center Manager

.......................... ...............
I HELP CELEBRATE GRAND OPENING SPECIAL OPENING SALE |
P THE GRAND OPENING MMRtt IMfILI I
F* of th* Finest Baluflaiaj 11111 Al h, 1
j 4 FABRICCENTER H
B Golden Touch b Sew deluxe zig-iog sewing mochme with exclu- 5|
F l '** s ** in cUnSiUr X* uprflM S
mechln* with cae! .jjww Mk S
j I
I E? i jp
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will be held for a "Touch and
Sew" sewing machine. No pur purchases
chases purchases are necessary to be eli eligible
gible eligible for the drawing.
Mr. Warner Daniel, the Cen Center
ter Center manager, announced that a
large section of the 4,500 sq.
ft. Center will be devoted to
winter fabrics in all of the latest
colors and materials. ]
The Center will carry McCalls
and Simplicity patterns. With the
large selection of notions, fab fabrics,
rics, fabrics, and patterns, the Center
will be a one-stop shopping cen center
ter center for the woman who sews.
The Center will also have a I
900 sq. ft. sewing room especi- j
ally equipped for teaching. Here j
teens and adults will be able
to attend dressmaking classes
given by Singer experts.
Home entertainment products
will include fully transistorized
Singer portable stereo phono phonographs
graphs phonographs and Singer battery batterypowered
powered batterypowered transistor portable j
phonographs, either monaural or
stereo, that play 45 and 33 1/3
rpm records anywhere you want
to fiear music. A selection of
records including the new Enoch
Light series will also be avail available.
able. available.
The Center will carry all of
the new Singer television sets.
Two of the models, the six-

Ci: $& w.,
s 1 Jr jP**
H
W& 'V.;

--machines and bolts at Singer Center

inch and the nine-inch, are com completely
pletely completely portable and run on a
battery pack. A 12-inch Singer
set will be available for those
who like something a little lar larger.
ger. larger. And for those who want the
newest in television viewing,
there will be the Singer color
TV.
The Center will also carry
Singer portable typewriters in a
choice of three models includ including
ing including the Singer electric model
which incorporates features such
as a page-length guide, repeat repeataction
action repeataction keys and a snap-on-type
for typing in foreign languages.
For floor care Singer vacuum
cleaners, ranging from busget busgetpriced
priced busgetpriced hand cleaners to deluxe
upright and canister types will
be featured.
Another service by Singer for
the woman w r ho sews is its new'
magazine, SINGER Showcase ShowcaseSewing
Sewing ShowcaseSewing Fashions, which will be
sold at the Center as well as
newsstands.
The Singer Companys diver diversification
sification diversification program has carried
it into such areas as industrial
sewing equipment, textile mach machinery,
inery, machinery, heating and air condition conditioning
ing conditioning and the sales of technical
products, which include instru instrumentation,
mentation, instrumentation, research and develop development
ment development services.



I A Welcome... and an Invitation [1
I To Attend Our ||
g>tag&Brag
II In The Gainesville Mall I
I I 111 1 MI 11 | | I THE PROPRIETOR of this establishment takes great S
a l<*i w H s pleasure in welcoming all friends and customers, new W
a 4 and ld t 0 the neW Stag n Dra e branch in the Gaines- a
| I The informality of this shop will be a shopping plea- 1
1 rL \ sure for the lady in love with casual fashions, or the m
a | I I gentleman who likes to indulge in an extra portion of
a r Wj- £ j 4 pleasure seeing how well-dressed his patrons look |
I and well be nattered to see you ... do come in and
l| || l{ || ......................
II Featuring These Famous Name Brands: fjjlf nJ}\ I
II Sports Coats by HASPEL, GRIFFON and STANLEY BLACKER \%MWj Lj 1
fl 21 Shirts by SERO, ARROW and CREIGHTON Slacks by HIGGINS, VfWl Jr / U
MW V (JU COVENTRY SQUARE and JEFFERSON GOLD CUP SOCKS V|jlf £ ]Q / I
WM mJ HARNESS HOUSE BELTS Sweaters by COX-MOORE, JANT- A I
I I ZEN and PURITAN IZOD KNITS // |jf fA j
II SON JR. HOUSE OF MILWAUKEE MAJESTIC l_f V*
I S V
m LEIGUE IZOD KNITS ETIENNE AIGNER SUE / I
M BRETT COUNTRY MISS and JUNIOR JANTZEN W W
W GARLAND DAVID FERGUSON COUNTRY SHIRT LA II

Thursday, November 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 9, 1967

page 12

STAG 'N DRAGS FINE CLOTHES

The Mall is the first regional
shopping center between Orlando
and Jacksonville. It wil' have
wall to wall carpets and a year
round temperature of 72 degrees
and is designed to attract cus customers
tomers customers from all over North Cen Central
tral Central Florida.
The 284,000 sq. ft. shopping
centers parking lot is completed
with room for 2,000 cars.
Developers of the Mall are F.
P. Plaza, Inc., a Georgia Cor Corporation,
poration, Corporation, and Robert S. Griffith.
The Florida Mortgage Funding

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Twenty-five brand-spankin-
new stores will open in the new
Gainesville Mall Thursday, the
largest single business opening
Gainesville and her seven nigh nighbor
bor nighbor counties have ever seen.
Fanfare for the opening will
be kept at a minimum, the grand
opening ceremonies being saved
for February, when the rest of
the mall stores throw open their
doors, bringing to 35 the total
number in the mall.
There will be a small ribbon
cutting ceremony at the Mall at
9:i5 a.m. Thursday to celebrate
the premature opening.
Bill Willet, promotion director
of the Mall corporation, empha emphasized
sized emphasized that the Mall will be run
differently from most "strip
shopping centers across the
country.
Well never have any carn carnivals
ivals carnivals at* the Gainesville Mall,
and well never have any carn carnival-type
ival-type carnival-type attractions. This is a
trend for covered malls over the

New Mall Is Area's Finest

Corporation, a subsidiary of
Teare Enterprises, financed the
mall with a $3.7 million loan.
The mammoth mall largest
center between Orlando and Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville -- will connect with
Sears.
Shoppers will enter Sears from
the mall via two excalators, when
they are completed. A third sec section
tion section of the center will be free freestanding.
standing. freestanding. That building houses a
Publix supermarket anda Morri Morrisons
sons Morrisons Cafeteria.
The giant Maas Brothers store

country. Willet explained.
Instead of that sort of thing,
we plan to have community in interest
terest interest groups use the mall for
programs of general interest,
such as womens club programs,
for instance.
We feel this promotes more
community interest, and there therefore
fore therefore more attention, said
Willett.
Willett said the Gainesville
Mall is patterned almost exactly
after a mall in Columbus, Ohio,
though the local Mall will have
many distinctive features, such
as carpeting.
This Mall is the only one in
the South that is carpeted, said
Willett. It is actually an experi experiment.
ment. experiment. There are a few up north
and west that are carpeted, but
this is truly an innovation for
the south.
The mall is the largest of
its kind north of Orlando and
south of Jacksonville, and is un unlike
like unlike any mall in the state.

was first scheduled to open with
the rest of the stores, but has
canceled out.
Maas Brothers will be a com complete
plete complete line department store with
wide selection of quality mer merchandise
chandise merchandise and traditional depart department
ment department store services.
The Maas store will comple complement
ment complement the other stores which in include
clude include a drug store, men and wo women
men women fashions store, two jewelry
stores, two music stores, a bar barber
ber barber shop, camera shop and even
a gourmet shop.

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VICTORIAN DECOR
WELCOME
TO GAINESVILLE



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Aisles at Publix are wide. So wide thatwere it
not for other practical reasonsyou could
do your shopping in your car!
The photograph is a compact-owners pipe-dream.
But it does prove that, for shopping carts,
theres more than enough room in the Publix aisles
to prevent traffic Jams! This spaciousness is
provided to speed shopping, save you time.
Its another Happy Difference at Publix.
W+ Come enjoy the Happy Difference in shopping at Publix ... soon,
mim But please park your car in our spacious parking lot!
WHERE SHOPPING IS A PLEASU'.n!
' ***

Thussday, November 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 13



AT NEW MORRISON S CAFETERIA

Good Food; Turn-of-Century Deeox

The opening of the new Morri Morrisons
sons Morrisons Cafeteria at the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Mall Shopping Center will
mark the establishment of the
27th Morrisons in Florida and
the 54th in the company's con constantly-growing
stantly-growing constantly-growing chain throughout
seven Southeastern states.
The new' Morrison's is unique
in that its interior is designed to
create a turn-of-the-century
village green atmosphere and to
give diners the illusion that they
are eating out of doors.
Inside walls are for the most
part faced with old-brick wains wainscoting,
coting, wainscoting, wrought-iron fencing,
painted trees and exterior lap
siding to carry out the out-of out-ofdoors
doors out-ofdoors motif. In the center of the
main dining room is a gazebo,
complete with four entrances,
simulated mansard roof with rus rustic
tic rustic shingles, old-fashioned ceil ceiling
ing ceiling fan and tables and chairs
inside for dining.
A second dining room, more
formal and Victorian in decor,
features floor-to-ceiling pecan
paneling, red carpeting and beau beautiful
tiful beautiful low-hanging chandeliers.
Proudly responsible for the en enp
p enp
President J. H. Gibbons,
"We are grateful
to all Floridians..."
gineering and interior decoration
of the new cafeteria are Edward
Coalla and Robert McKenzie re respectively
spectively respectively both with the Foodser Foodservice
vice Foodservice Equipment Company, Tam Tampa.
pa. Tampa.
In speaking of the new Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Mall cafeteria, Mr. J. H.
Gibbons, Morrisons president,
said, * Although our company was
founded in Mobile, Alabama, and
still has its administrative of offices
fices offices there, our continued growth
in Florida has plaved an import importtk
tk importtk
rehmu to Gainesvtiie to
manage new Mormon's.
and continued acceptance of
'nrisons
lie Gainesville cafeteria will
r ~naged by B. W. Bert

Graham, formerlyofGainesville.
The assistant manager will be
DeLee Ramon. Area supervisor

One of the new Morrison's dining areas, this Victorian
dining room has red carpeting and pecan paneling.

NOW OPEN!
MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
ATGAWESVILLEMALL SHOPPING CENTER
~Y t V j
Come and discover how you can now enjoy Morrison's Cafeterias famous throughout the
delicious food in beautiful surroundings at mod- Southeast for almost half a century.
erate cost! At lunch or dinner any day youll find all the
At the new Morrison's, with its turn-of-the-cen- ingredients of happy
tury, village green decor, youll think youre so S *P n soon and .
dining out of doors in a handsome walled and
tree-lined garden. B
Visit Morrison's twenty-seventh Florida cafeteria fjflFffTl flfi
soon and enjoy the wonderful food and the mJmmm Bl B BlSlAAk#
speedy, courteous service which have made GAINESVILLE MALL SHOPPING CENTER
SERVING HOURS
Lunch 11 a.m. to 2 pjma.
Dinner 4 p.m. to 8 p.m.
%
AMPLE FPFE PARKING!

ant part in the companys over overall
all overall success. We are grateful to
Floridians for their enthusiastic

Page 14

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'ssf££&: aM| mH a a^jgsiip

The "outside" look of inside dining pleasure
at Morrison's in the new Gainesville Mall.

is Robert F. Hightower.
In addition to public cafeterias,
Morrisons operates the food
services at many institutions
throughout the Southeast. Among
them are Florida State Univer University
sity University at Tallahassee, the Univer University
sity University of Southern Florida at Tam Tampa
pa Tampa and a large number of schools,
hospitals, office buildings and
industrial plants. This work is

1. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 9, 1967

done through a subsidiary,
Morrison Food Services, Inc.
The Morrison Cafeteria Com Company,
pany, Company, founded in 1920, is today
one of the largest food service
organizations in the United
States, and the oldest cafeteria
company to have operated con continuously
tinuously continuously under the same man management.
agement. management.



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Fremacs Makes Move To Mall

Among those making the move
to the Mall is Fremacs, a store
well known at its downtown lo location
cation location for many years. Now it

**;-. 81 i M.*l. W 4| '.v.-'

FIGURE FAIR
Figure Fair is the shop for the woman who is happier
when she knows she's buying the finest lingerie made.

New Fremacs offers instant credit to students.

Oder
BRASSIERES
GIRDLES
UNDERWEAR
OXs
*Figure FairShore.. .S/jureftshbnexperit mth9t,&n/les, Lingerie
The Watt > Gainesville

joins the many other progress progressive
ive progressive merchants who have moved
into central Floirdas first en enclosed,
closed, enclosed, air-conditioned mall.

Fremacs is one of 22 similar
stores in the Florida chain,
specializing in mens wear for
all ages.
The new store in the Mall
beautifully displays Fremacs
exclusive line of fine mens wear
in an Early American decor. The
red carpet contrasts with a black
ceiling for an accent on luxury.
For students Fremacs is of offering
fering offering instant credit. All you need
to do is establish your standing
at the University just show
your I.D. Then the store is yours.
Manager Bud Garland moved
with the store from the down downtown
town downtown location. Before that he was
in St. Petersburg, but Bud says
he like it here. He and his
wife have bought a home in
Gainesville to become permanent
residents.
Fremacs is a welcome add addition
ition addition to the Gainesville Mall for
those who like to shop with a
name they know and trust.

Thursday, November 9. 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Stag 'n Drag
Number Two

Alex and Leon Robbins will
open Stag *n Drag number 2
in the new Gainesville Mall. The
Robbins brothers both former
T E Phis have been in business
here in Gainesville for 21 years,
the Robbins family have resided
here for 57 /pars.
The new Stag n Drag will
feature the same traditional Wil Williamsburg
liamsburg Williamsburg decor of the Univer University
sity University Avenue store, and the lat latest
est latest fashion for men and women.
Famous lables such as Haspel,
Griffon, Stanley Blacker, Sero,
Creighton, Arrow, Higgins, Cov Coventry
entry Coventry Square, Gold Cup, Harness
House, Cox-Moore, Jantzen, and
Puritan. The new store will be
managed by Alex Robbins. Also
filling the stock will be such
wardrobe musts as Glen of Mich Michigan,
igan, Michigan, Gay Gibson, Mister Pants,
Norman Davidson, Jeune Leigue,
Etienne Aigner, Country Miss,
Jantzen, and many other names

LFREMACsj
Grand Opening
Specials
Prices effective
3 days only
SUITS
Select from our entire stock of
famous brand mens suits. Flor Florida
ida Florida weight Dacron & Wool blends
in solids and a world of patterns.
Our reg. price 59.95 Now 48.00
SPORT COATS
Nationally advertised famous
brand mens sport coats. Dacron
& Wool blended perfectly for our
climate. Plaids, checks and solid
shades.
Our reg. price 39.95 Now 33.00
100% CASHMERE SPORTCOATS
The ultimate in luxury. Youll
pay a great deal more for a sport
coat of this quality, but during
Fremacs* Grand Opening, its
yours for just 50.00
SHIRTS
Permanent Press, short sleeves
in plaids or solids of Burlington
Mills/Klopman 80% Dacron, 20%
cotton. Now 3.65
Reg. 5.00 or
S/S Permanent Press, button- 2 for 7.0#
down Oxfordians. These shirts
have every traditional feature in
a wide selection of sol Ids, stripes
and Tattersalls. Now 3.65
Reg. 5.00 or
SLACKS or
These finely tailored Dacron & or
Wool dress or casual slacks are
Permanent Crease for long-last long-lasting
ing long-lasting good appearance.
Reg. 12.98 Now 10.00
FORTUNE SHOES
Fremacs features a complete line
of the well-known Fortune shoes.
Shoes that combine fashlon-flt
and footwear value In the finest
Fortune tradition and craftsman craftsmanship
ship craftsmanship to provide you with miles
and months of pleasant walking.
Let us fit you in a pair. 8.99 to 16.99
Fremacs brand new location was designed especially for you.
Ivy traditionals or the latest mens styling favorites are yours
to choose and select. Drop In soon were sure youll be pleased
with the service and quality mens wear.
Free Free
with each purchase Fortune Shoes
win

you will find familiar.
Stag *n Drag gives easy
accessibility to a great variety
of styles and brands. Catering to
the sophisticated, young modern
look.
.
Ik IgjflMPfcfek W*k.
ALEX ROBBINS

Page 15



Publix: The Dramatic Story Os Ambition, $9

All the world loves a story
about the individual who arises
from an economic nothing to
become a dynamic leader with
a fantastic record of ac hie ve vein
in vein ent. One of the most dramatic
of these true stories is that of
George Jenkins, founder and
President of the Publix super
market chain.
The son of a country store storekeeper
keeper storekeeper in Georgia, Jenkins landed
in Florida with nine dollars in
his pockets and a burning am ambition
bition ambition to do worthy things on
a huge scale. From that time,
in i 925, he began a career that
led him to become one of the
most successful and widely widelyknown
known widelyknown grocery magnates in the
country.
At the start, the collapse of the
boom put him to work for a
Winter Haven chain grocery store
at $15.00 a week and a share
of the gross. Within a year this
young man had increased the
stores weekly receipts from
1300 to $6600. This was enough
to promote him to the manager managership
ship managership of the firms biggest store
which grosses $7,000 a week, and
his salary increased to $45.00
plus a percentage of the profits.
That was in 1928. Two years
later the depression faced him
with a big cut in his income.
It was then that he resigned and
began to make new strides toward
an impressive goal. With the
money he had saved, he opened
his own store in 1930. In the
first year after that, Jenkins
grossed $120,000 a phenom phenomenal
enal phenomenal income in the early 1930'5.
Opening the Economy Store, also
in Winter Haven, he added another
SBO,OOO to his gross. He then
formed the Publix Food Stores
Corporation.
During the depression he show showed

ssTi MIIS GRAM |=T
FLASH! I WELCOME!
r \__J
1 NOV. 1 | 1967 | THE GAINESVILLE MALL | GRAND OPENING! |
CONGRATULATIONS GAINESVILLE
ON THE OPENING OF YOUR NEW GAINESVILLE MALL STOP
WE LOOK FORWARD TO BEING A PART OF THIS NEW EXCITING
SHOPPING CENTER AND ARE HAPPILY ANTICIPATING THE
OPENING OF THE NEW MAAS BROTHERS DEPARTMENT
STORE IN THE GAINESVILLE MALL IN FEBRUARY 1968 STOP
WE SINCERELY EXTEND OUR BEST WISHES FOR A SUCCESSFUL
AND GREAT GRAND OPENING STOP
S
mam S/wf/tm
FLORIDA

ed showed remarkable business acumen
in operating the two stores when
people had little money and he
often gave free groceries to the
unemployed. By 1940, Jenkins
took the plunge that has made
him one of the leading grocery grocerymen
men grocerymen of the country.
After closing the two stores,
he borrowed $25,000 by mort mortgaging
gaging mortgaging an orange grove and then
in Winter Haven built the first
of the marble, tile and stucco
palaces that made up the dis distinctive,
tinctive, distinctive, much-admired Publix
chain. The war delayed expansion
for a few years, and then short shortages
ages shortages of building materials pre prevented
vented prevented execution of his plans.
But, by purchasing a group of
19 small stores offered for sale
by a retiring grocerman, and by
remodeling and revamping their
sales and merchandising meth methods,
ods, methods, he was able within five years
to increase their gross from
$3,000,000 to $7,000,000 a year.
Vegetables, groceries and
meat, as well as building mater materials,
ials, materials, became more plentiful and
in the following year, Jenkins
began to close and replace the
old stores with a distinctive de design
sign design that he created himself.
Especially attractive was this
modern design with the plate
glass windows and special tower
over the entrance. The design had
an enthusiastic reception in many
communities in south central and
west coast Florida until by late
1957 there were 37 of them in
20 cities, and had reached a gross
of $77 million. By the end of
1958 the Publix operation had
grown to 43 stores doing $93
million that vear.
1959 saw the acquisition of
seven new Grand Union stores
(mainly in the southeast coast
area) and more stores construe construeted,

m
'9|ji I $m Ji|
:||^|>:: : 6|pi''W V ''

ted, construeted, and the year ended with a
sales volume of some sll2 mil million
lion million dollars and 57 stores. By
the end of i 960 the Publix or organization
ganization organization enjoyed a business
volume of sl4l million and some
62 stores in 32 Florida cities.
Company gross sales over the
years are a sharp indicator of
growth, and the Publix sales
figures certainly indicate that the
firm is a substantial and well wellmanaged
managed wellmanaged organization. Publix has
kept up with the growth of Flo Florida,
rida, Florida, both in expansion of the
operational area and in sales,

as the following few figures will
indicate:

1951: v million in sales
1953: S2B m iMon in sales
1955: $49 million in sales
1957: $77 million in sales
1959: sll2 million in sales
i 960: sl4l million in sales
1961: $l5B million in sales
1962: $284 million in sales
1963: $2lO million in sales
1966: S3OO million in sales
Publix thinking and expansion
has not slowed down during the
60s ... for by Nov. 1967
the firm had i 43 markets oper operating
ating operating and approximately 10 more
stures currently under cons-

truction or in the planning stages.
Another great milestone in the
progress of Publix was the open opening
ing opening (early in 1963) of a huge
new divisional office and ware warehouse
house warehouse in North Miami. This
gleaming modern food distrigu distrigution
tion distrigution center was a welcome ad addition
dition addition to the servicing of all
Pulbix Markets from Veroeach
south through Miami. When
opened, this Southeastern Divi Division
sion Division warehouse contained 300,000
square feet of office and storage
are, compared to the current
480,000 square feet contained in
the main office and warehouse
located in Lakeland, Florida.



Zales Sells Fine Jewelry

Zales Jewelers, the world's
largest retail jewelry chain,
brings suburban shopping con convenience
venience convenience to Gainesville residents
with the relocation of its local
store. The all new store will
celebrate its grand opening Nov.
9th in Gainesville Mall Shopping
Center at 2520 N.W. i3th Street.
The store has been located at
12 E. University.
In announcing the opening date,
Troy Davis, district manager,
extended an invitation to area
residents to visit the new facil facility
ity facility and enjoy refreshments while
viewing the latest fashions in
fine jewelry, watches and gift
items.

This store relocation was
planned to give even greater
service and shopping convenience
to the largest possible number
of Zale customers," Davis said.
The rapid population expansion
in suburban Gainesville created
a demand for more retail facil facilities
ities facilities in this area, and zales
was quick to meet that demand."
Manager of the store is Mar Marven
ven Marven Berkman, 26. Berkman, who
has been associated with Zale's
since i 963, has managed the
Gainesville store since January
of this year.
A native of Boston, Mass., the
Zale's manager graduated from
the Huntington School there. Af After
ter After completing his studies of
marketing and management at the
University of Miami, Berkman
joined Zales in a sales position

Maas Brothers Will Be
Gainesvilles Largest Store

Maas Brothers Department
Store, which will be the largest
store in Gainesville, will be open opening
ing opening in February at the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Mai'.
The store will enclose 107,000
square feet on two floors con connected
nected connected by elevators and escala escalators
tors escalators in the city's newest and
biggest shopping center.
Maas Brothers president M. S.
Stein said a third floor can be
added in the future if business
creates a need for it.
Allied Stores Corporation of
New York is the owner of the
Gainesville store and the chain

KEEP YOUR EYES ON GATOR ADS
FOR DOGGONE GREAT VALUES!!

at the Miami store. He was
assistant manager of a Miami
Zales before his promotion to
Gainesville.
Berkman, his wife, June, and
son, Gary, make their home at
nil S.W. 16th Ave.
The new Zale'sJewelersis one
of the most modern in the chain,
having been designed by Zales
own architectural staff. Like Zale
stores all across the United
States, it wil feature exclusive
diamond rings, earrings, pins
and watches by the same design
staff that won for Zales tnree
coveted Diamonds International
Awards in worldwide diamond de design
sign design competition, zale's and its
Marven
Berkman
i r
Manager
of The
New Zales
designers are now members of
the Diamonds International Acad Academy
emy Academy on the basis of these awards.
The diamond ring or pendant
which you see in Zale's window
had a long, involved journey from
its home in an African mine
to the highly polished mounting
where it now rests. And Zales
was with it every step of the
way.
As the largest purchaser and
user of diamonds in the world,
Zale's purchases rough diamonds
in wholesale lots for greater
economy. The gems are then
cut in Zales own diamond cut cutting
ting cutting plants, located in Antwerp,
Puerto Rico, Tel Aviv and New
York, and mounted in settings
which have been designed and
hand crafted by the company's
own experts.
Large scale buying and pro-

of nine other Maas Brothers
stores in Florida. The company
also owns Jordan Marsh stores
in Miami, Ft. Lauderdale and
Orlando.
The store here will have 210
permanent employes and will take
on additional help for Christmas
shopping. The annual payroll is
expected to be $700,000.
Richard Fort Rogers, a native
of Ocala, will be the manager
of the store. A graduate of the
University of Florida and a Navy
veteran of World War 11, Rogers
has been with Maas for 18 years.

2 S-s9l F JHr
i H
Hi ,3 wm****:: f
jsfc - rilllli
yS -jig? mmlm V
' v ;:> x t. I // $ ->-^v
.JL M: r * *jWo* * * v .5 X k
manmW
IPE I a
A sparkling array of fine jewelry adorns the new zales Jewelers store
in the new Gainesville Mall. Along with jewelry, Zales also offers name-brand
housewares and other gift items.

duction also account for the out outstanding
standing outstanding watch values offered at
Zales. In addition to Elgin, Long Longine
ine Longine and Bulova models to fit every
taste and pocketbook, the new

[ a Inside this door
,s>b.i C)(£X3lllW
are the brightest
L # < 4
ideas in town!
The door is open to a brand New Zale's,
| at 2520 N w 13th St. THE NEW MALL
Brilliant diamond solitaire Six diamonds total one- Eleven diamonds total one- Marvelous interlocking pair
with exciting styling in 14K fourth carat in this bridal half carat in this 14K gold with eight diamonds
gold bridal pair. SSO pair of 14K gold. $99 wedding set. $lB9 mounted in 14K gold. $75
(igM diamonds outline a
A delicate and feminine de- J4K heart pendant. $69.95 Diamonds resemble dew- "Elegante" bridal pair in
sign In 14K gold with four Diamond solitaire mounted drops in I4K earrings. gleaming 14K gold with four
beautiful diamonds. $275 in 14K pendant. SIOO SSO pair fabulous diamonds. $250
Twelve diamonds in 14K Textured 14K gold Wed- One diamond highlights This exquisitely feminine
marquise settings surround Lok bridal duo set with this wedding- trio of 14K princess ring in 14K gold
a center diamond. $175 eighl diamonds. $75 each textured gold. $l5O ha>.elevendiamonds. $59.95
Textured and polished 14K Handsome 14K polished A lustrous cultured pearl Center cultured pearl and
gold man s ring with five and matte gold ring with and two diamonds in I4K six real emeralds in 14K
splendid diamonds. $lB9 three diamonds. SIOO gold ring. $39.95 gold ring. $49.95
s
Student charge accounts invited
We've moved to a bigger and better location to give you better service.
Layaway Y~W Convergent
Now For I iHijg Terms
Christmas J E W E L E R 8

Thursday, November 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

store will offer a complete se selection
lection selection of mens and women's
Baylor watches. The Baylor line
is exlusively franchised to Zales
and sold only in their stores.

The newly opened Zales will
Carry, in addition to fine jewelry,
a complete selection of except exceptional
ional exceptional buys in name-brand house housewares
wares housewares and other gift items.

Page 17



Page 18

J, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 9 1967
a-

Colony Shop Appeals To All
With Complete Fashion Line

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Rutherfords Provincial Decor

When the new Rutherfords
Jewelry store in the Gainesville
Mall was being designed, the own owner
er owner traveled all over the South Southeast
east Southeast studying different examples
of jewelry store design.
The result is a store in the
provincial style with gold trim
throughout. With a marble front,
the store looks like the jewelry
stores of the north, according
to George Sandefer, owner.
The store in the mall is the
third in Gainesville underSande underSandefers
fers underSandefers ownership, joining Ruther Rutherfords
fords Rutherfords downtown and the Silver
Shop on W. University Ave.
The new store is about three threequarters
quarters threequarters the size of the main
store," said James D. Hamilton,
manager of the new store. It
will be just like the old store
except that is will be more jewel jewelry
ry jewelry oriented."
The new store will carry all
the silver and china that the
downtown store carries," said
the 24-year-old Hamilton. More
S&atMls
I AOS if
REACH 1 J
(pEWIEWjf

emphasis will just be placed on
fine jewelry than on the bridal
services."
All the display cases in the
new' store are hand-built and were
designed by people in Ruther Rutherfords,"
fords," Rutherfords," said Hamilton, in the
jewelry business since he was
17. The cases for diamonds and
watches will be sit-down cases
for more comfortable service.
The new store was built be because
cause because we wanted to expand,"
said Sandefer. We hope to keep

In the tradition
of fine Quality ...
. e
Rutherfords proudly announces the
grand opening of our newest Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville store. Located in the al'-new
Gainesville Mall Plaza. Rutherfords
presents quality merchandise in an
attractive decor. To serve Gainesville
better.
Jpmpipnft.
f 103 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE
and
NEW GAINESVILLE MALL PLAZA

A Colonial decor may match the
name, but the merchandise is
anything but colonial at Gaines Gainesville's
ville's Gainesville's new Colony Shop, opening
in the Mall today.
The Colony Shop features fads,
styles, and anything thats new...
for all ages, teeny-boppers to
businesswomen. It is one of 18
such shops in Florida, all of which
are almost identical in decoration
and merchandise.
Villager, Bobbie Brooks, Jane
Colby, and Trissi will be the
standard brands featured on the
racks. And among the prominent
names at the Colony Shop will be
Mrs. Pauline Boaz, the local
manager.
Colony Shop
Features Newness
Along with the complete line of
fashions for all ages, Colony Shop
will have a shoe department to
provide accessories for all the
clothes. These will be just as new
and different as the clothing
styles.
Coordinates, costume dresses,
frilly dresses and separates for
the young look, or fur-trimmed
suede coats and after-five
dresses for the smart business
look, the new look is in at Colony
Shop.
Theyre so new, in fact, the
workmen may have difficulty get getting
ting getting the shelves up in time.

expanding."
Rutherford's first became a
jewelry store in the early 1930s
and moved to the present location
around 17 years ago. Sandefer
bought the business from the
founder, Miss Bessie Rutherford,
in 1954.
The Silver Shop was begun
around five years ago.
Hamilton and his family moved
here from Sarasota to work with
Rutherfords in April of this
year.

OPENS
IN
<
GAINESVILLE
TODAY I
You'll find an exciting
collection of famous labels
in dresses, sportswear,
lingerie and handbags .
for the young Missy, Junior
and Jr.' Petite sizes.
VILLAGER
JOHN MEYER
BOBBIE BROOKS
CATALINA
JOHNATHAN LOGAN
LADYBUG
MAIDENFORM
KAYSER
Come in and get acquainted!
Gainesville Mall Shopping Center
Gainesville, Florida
4 * k ".! ***'* \ % i i %



Sears Opened Early
To Serve Gainesville

Opening a little ahead of
their fellow merchants in the new
Gainesville Mall, Sears, Roebuck
and Co. department store has
been of service to the people
of Gainesville in their present
location since 1965.
The 51 merchandise depart departments
ments departments in the 100,000 sq. ft.
single-story structure cover all
the major lines of Sears mer merchandise.
chandise. merchandise.
No detail was overlooked in
making Sears convenient, com complete
plete complete in merchandise assort assortments,
ments, assortments, customer services, and
pleasant to shop in, B. S. Datz,
store manager, said.
Lighting on the inside of the
building has been planned to re reduce
duce reduce eyestrain and provide a
smoothing atmosphere. Pastel
panels and wood paneling give
a luxurious appearance.
Entering the store from the
front entrance, one of the fea features
tures features likely to attract the eyes
of the woman shopper is the
tastefully-appointed fashion de departments.

I Custom Tailoring
sear A SALE
Bl HURRY... I WEEK ONLY!
You choose the fabric, color, and style. 100 bolts of
l medium to choose Sears
111 1 will tailor a suit exclusively for you Hurry for best selec selecone
one selecone per Your ac-
UHH
$ 69
I fIH O y
*26 77
A iHB c r
I L/vvCii o
. m

partments. departments. Manikins in bright
colors of fall will be eye eyecatchers.
catchers. eyecatchers.
Displays of dresses, coats,
sportswear and millinery tempt
milady to browse.
Fixtures which hold mer merchandise
chandise merchandise are the latest funct functional
ional functional type, designed to display
merchandise to its greatest ad advantage
vantage advantage and to facilitate select selection.
ion. selection.
An up-to-date sound system is
provided in the store. Scientifi Scientifically
cally Scientifically engineered to distribute
sound evenly over the entire
building, the system serves a
three-fold purpose: (1) as a pag paging
ing paging device in the event of em emergencies;
ergencies; emergencies; (2) to furnish back background
ground background music for shopper en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment and employe efficiency;
and (3) to highlight merchandise
values to customers in the store.
Arrangement of the various de departments
partments departments in relation to each
other is another feature that
represents considerable plann planning.
ing. planning. Though few partitions are in

evidence, the store is actually
arranged into seperate stores:
home furnishings, womens and
childrens wear: mens wear;
home modernization and repair;
appliances and housewares and a
farm and garden shop.
Automotive services and
accessories form another store
within a store in the auto ser service
vice service center at the front of the
main building.
This arrangement is planned
to make it easier for customers
to select items that are related
in nature. A customer--shopping
for living room furniture just
a few steps away will find rugs
and carpets, draperies, slipcov slipcovers,
ers, slipcovers, Venetian blinds, and other
items that go into room plann planning.
ing. planning.
The same system applies when
shopping for apparel, building or
home repair materials, or items
for the car.
The store features a coffee
house, a pet shop, a key shop,
a garden shop and a catalog
order desk.

Thursday, November 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

' v< -- w'^ f '?' i M > i r "-,
W 4 SRi i- ^^ yy r |
mmL
Wmmm. r

B. S. Daty, Manager

Page 19



), The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 9, 1967

Page 20

I OPENING
TODAY
THEW^
GAINESVILLE |
* | -: > **%£&. mmxLg&am **, iMfir w VHh TfflfflMMiiWwi pffllwliliWMr iMWii itTinir
.HwEdggg
w "*IPiMi IIIHIIBI 11 |M| ft ffflPii J|

first enclosed, air-conditioned
I shopping center in north central florida I
I# first in the south with wall-to-wall I ___ ~.
. I OPENING TOO SOON
carpeting throughout
The Moll Control Florida's first enclosed
.. I and air-conditioned shopping center opens
Carmanella S Twig I this Thursday. The Center won't be complete
I until February but 25 of the stores end
Hammond Organ & Dipper Dan I shops ore reody to operate and wont to open
now for your Christmas Shopping convenience
I Piano Studios Doctor John M. Buckner, I openingVhe'MeMTTOO^SOOn'.T! 1 3 Months
- . Optometrist I TOO SOON!!!
Zales Jewelers
I ui; d I Fleose pardon the mess of construction that
Uchttr's VT I 9 DOX I Is still going on at the Mollit happens when
_ # I you are over-anxious to pleas# and serve by
Fremac's Rutherford's opening too soon!
I Cherry's Lerner's I
e w Figure Fair
Super X I
I Singer Merle Norman I
I Blanch's Windy's Barbar Shop I
ri 0 Click Camera Stores
Stag & Drag i
I Mikhail's W I
Morrison's
I Colon y sh p Pubhx I
I OTHER STORES OPENING LATER I
I First Federal Maas Brothers I
I Woolworth $
Baker's Shoes Kinney's Shoes |
a
.' % Y **.*#< 4 *, 4 *a 4 *<
** * 4 i*r** \* , > *> b' % **' v 1 f '**.
** .* * *#*# f , l'.'fVr?''*' ,* J# * t* f*f* '' / 4 '* * * *r *f .* * p* *.# * ** 1 N n /
* 4 * ** <* d*4S*w*e e* *c* i* v



wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANT WANTED:
ED: WANTED: $43.75 will move you into the
French Quarter. Senior or grad graduate
uate graduate student preferred. Drop by
apartment 96. (C-st-33-p)
WANTED Organist or Sax need needed
ed needed for Nrock group. Call Chuck
at 372-9144. (C-2t-33-p)
ROOMMATE WANTED: Share
large apartment. Quiet. Away
from noise. Move in January.
Call Bob 376-3261 Ext. 2832.
(C-33-nc- 3t-)
WANTED for January two male
roommates. Butler Apts.s3B.7s/
month. 378-3414. Air condit conditioned,
ioned, conditioned, two bedrooms. Nice. (C (C---33-2t-p)
--33-2t-p) (C---33-2t-p)
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED to
share sharp 2 bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Starting January. $137 split
three ways. Call Micky Kartt,
Dennis Skigen, 378-8352. (C-33-
st-p)
| help wanted"*
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)
SPORTS WRITERS and layout
men needed at Alligator, Exper Experience
ience Experience preferred. Apply immed immediately
iately immediately at Alligator office in per person
son person to Bob Padecky or call 376-
3261 Ext. 2832. (E-tf-33-nc)
MODELS for future photographic
assignments. Must have good
personality, figure and face. Pre Prefer
fer Prefer over 21 and unmarried.
Call Bill R. Horne, Roy ~reen
Studio, 372-4656 for an inter interview.
view. interview. (E-33-10t-c)
autos
1958 FORD FAIRLANE 500., 352
V/8, 4 door, automatic, Power
Steering, radio, heater. Original
owner, recent valve job. $295.
or best offer 378-8875 or 2355.
(G-3t-33-p)
FOR SALE 1965 Sprite ex excellent
cellent excellent condition SIOSO. See at
716 SW i6th Ave. Apt. 305 (G (G---lt-33-p)
--lt-33-p) (G---lt-33-p)
1956 BUICK. Good tires and en engine.
gine. engine. Needs body repair. SIOO.OO
or make an offer. 376-6006. (G (G---3t-33-p)
--3t-33-p) (G---3t-33-p)
1960 VOLKSWAGEN Convertible.
Rebuilt engine and transmission
(with receipts); new brakes,
tires, battery, top. Excellent
shape throughout. $595. Don 372-
1760. (G-3t-33-p)

( open i
| 6:30 J
K n 1
ftonlOtold
. AtaMll
" AsiroKSt
Ag,

CLASSIFIEDS

Thursday, November 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

autos
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. Call 378-
1227. (G-29-3t-p)
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)
1960 FORD COUNTRY SEDAN
station wagon. Body and engine
in good mechanical condition.
2 new tires. Call Susan. 372-
9389. $395. (G-31-st-p)
i 960 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)
CORVAIR 1963, new tank, clutch
and transmission. Excellent con condition,
dition, condition, $550. Call 372-6452 after
5:30 p.m. (G-33-3t-p)
1959 AUSTIN SEDAN; running
condition good transportation
sllO after 6 call 376-9580. (G (G---
--- (G--- 33-p)
ONE-CENT SALE! Buy my 66
MG-Midget for $1,450 and get an
Allstate Scotter for l cent! 378-
4263 5-8 p.m. (G-2t-33-p)
lost-found
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 diamond and sapphire
ring near Main College Library
REWARD Call 376-452*1. (L (L---3t-34-p)
--3t-34-p) (L---3t-34-p)
LOST: Siamese cat; Seal Point;
Collar. Vicinity of i3th St. &
West University. Please call 378-
5762. (L- 33-3 t-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)
WHO'S MAD? Not me. Happiness
is still-being with Barbara. (J (J---33-lt-p)
--33-lt-p) (J---33-lt-p)

Page 21

[ services [
MIAMI BOUND, weekend Nov. 11-
12. Will carry i-3 guys in VW.
Leave early Friday afternoon,
return late Sunday night. Deliver
to door. $5 each way. 372-0897
evenings. (J-2t-33-p)
TENNIS RACKET RESTRING RESTRINGING,
ING, RESTRINGING, satisfaction guaranteed.
Free pick up and delivery on
and near campus. Call M & R
Tennis Services 378-2489. (M (M---33-lOt-p)
--33-lOt-p) (M---33-lOt-p)
SPOTS BEFORE YOUR EYES
on your new carpet re remove
move remove them with Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer si.
Lowry Furniture Co. (M-33-2t (M-33-2tc)
c) (M-33-2tc)
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical sys systems
tems systems tested repairs. Auto
Electric Service 603 SE 2nd
St. 378-7330. (M-8-Bt-c)
MII'MILUI'HP 1
iw 11 BM vJ alBJiaV show ]
every J
|h.w. nit st. m-mjjffr
Open at 6:30
Feature at7:lo & 10:2 5
f PUNCH
I and' I
I J
I I
OF DRAMA HITS THE
STOCK CAR RACING SCENT'
Co-feature at 8:40
Robert Mitchum
IN
THUNDER ROAD
kt&f 9:15
Vy CP out at 11:15

Why
So
Excited?
K vjiu^^P
MaBmNjESSKHHBMnBBg '" 7vyj3WflWjCtwMj|B^^jflp)(mn
t gy*^C? >^yif^Kypif^^tT^wvtf^^.' s*uh ^<^-*^^.<^??ftL. l
|^jfcAr^y*v|iy7SAWSnSCrE^/-T
WHO KNOWS
It could be one of a thousand things. College is that kind of
life . Excitement, challenge and varied interests.
.. 0 **
Why does she. like thousands of others, read the pages of
The Florida Alligator every morning . Looking at its
stories, its photos, its advertising?
Because The Florida Alligator is an important part of her
college life. And an exciting one.
y .v.^^^Vw.r. r.vvA^^^



Page 22

-, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 9, 19C7

-IBMBKi I wmmmm x IpfwiS
i ff| yB |
' |f B| §K. s
|f I
*if |P ,?. .wLlx''< Jlf i
El-
p&v '^vHr? 1 WtKtKm j§
mSSBIBh ?-'!
at'' "*.w§t ?* f
' *' ,, *V. ,' <** '" f>- 4
i* ~, :< '- .^gppp^
I v*
I I dll.
(Phot pete B r Y Alienson) OYO M

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 Service positions with generous benefits, regular salary increases,
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

Silvern**
77 a qarland
La aies makes all the different*
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Thursday, November 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

mm. i 11 pip % m §
W?' '* *'

'ln Heat Os Night
By SAND DRECHSLER
Alligator Reviewer
Theyre out to get that Nigger again in Norman Jewisons latest
film production In The Heat of The Night starring Sidney Poitier
and Rod Steiger. I
The plot, taken from John Balls controversial novel, stages Poitier
as Philadelphias ace homicide detective who gets himself tangled up
in a Mississippi murder by first getting arrested for this scandalous
crime.
As Poitier proves the innocence of one suspect after another, the
viewer a deep respect for this man as a detective; and when
Poitier falls into the trap of prejudice, the small-town Mississippi
chief-of-police (Rod Steiger) gains a deep respect for this man as a
man going so far as to label him a fellow human being.
The mystery is put together quite well and should hold anyones
interest with suspense. A well-spaced interweave of comedy rids the
film of any tension that may arise in the viewers gut as the various
conflicts unfold.
The scenes of a rinky-dink Mississippi town seem true to life. Who
cares if it was filmed in Illinois! This happened because it was the
rainy season in the South during the shooting, and I must say that the
photography is outstanding. The color is clear and true, and when the
viewer is only supposed to know whats happened but not to have actually
have seen it, the effect of slight blurring is adequately used.
The acting is above par although many of the roles are so insignif insignificant
icant insignificant that talent wouldnt necessarily be evident. Twice nominated for
an Academy Award, Steiger concentrated on the Oscar Poitier won in
order to arouse the hatred needed for his part. Poitiers acting was as
good as ever, but youd think that after 23 films he could find a role
that doesnt play up racism.
But In The Heat of the Night is Steiger. Granted, the plot
moves; granted, the viewer gfets involved but without Steiger this
flick probably would have turned into another third-rate, much-too much-toodone
done much-toodone Black-White problem-hitter.

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Page 23

Conscientious Objectors-
Sincere Or Draft Dodgers?

By MIKE EDWARDS
Special from tne Daily Tar Heel
U. of North Carolina
Do you think that conscientious objectors are
really conscientious or just trying to dodge the
draft?
This question was posed to several UNC stu students,
dents, students, chosen at random. Here are some of their
replies.
Susan Carithers, Graduate, Jacksonville, Fla.
lf someone is accepted by the government as a
conscientious objector, then I feel they are pro probably
bably probably sincere about it. I feel the government is
very stringent in their classifications.
Woody Beaver, Junior, Jacksonville, N.C.
I dont think Sergeant York is the true conscien conscientious
tious conscientious objector weve had, but I wonder about some
of them.
Peter Difatta, Senior, Southern Pines, N.C.
I dont know what process the government uses
to qualify them, but it should be a qualified test,
and if theyre satisfied, so am I.
REALLY OBJECT TO WAR
Chrys Timmons, freshman, Baltimore, Md.
I think theyre conscientious in most cases. They
really object to the war. Furthermore, I dont
think they should be persecuted for theirdissension.
Michael Stroscio, freshman, Whiteville, N.C.
In general, I think theyre trying to dodge the
draft. But, I do think some, I dont know what
per centage, do feel opposed to the war.

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Carolyn Thompson,Sophomore, Chattanooga, Tenn.
The more I read about the Vietnamese war
I think that its not just a matter of trying to get
out of the war for some of them. They really feel
they shouldnt be there.
But, I think that their dissension shown by draft
card burning and other demonstrations are too
extreme. There should be another approach.
'OBJECT TO DRAFT
Richard Shrive, Sophomore, Camp Lejeune, N.C.
ln my opinion I believe they object to the draft
more than they do the Vietnam war.
Tom McKibbon, Law Student, Asheville, N.C. --
I dont believe the majority of the people opposed
to the war are conscientious objectors under the
governments definition of conscientious objectors
based on religious grounds.
Im not for draft dodging. It seems to me
though, that its kind of a broad category they
place upon people who are opposed to the war.
Kristina Hughes, Junior, San Francisco, Cal.
I think its obvious there are more conscientious
objectors because of the Vietnam war. I tnink
they are against the war and for not wanting to
fight in this war for good reasons.
David Holden, Junior, Holden Beach, N.C.
I think there are very few conscientious objectors
in the real sense of the word, whose feelings
are developed from a religious standpoint. I think
many c.o.s are influenced by the draft, but I
think some of them have been able to rationalize
their feelings to sincerely object against the war
while the rest are just outright influenced by the
draft.



REVIEWS
mmm m I mm W m

'The Long Frontier
FLORIDA: THE LONG FRONTIER. Marjory
Stoneman Douglas. New York; Harper and Row,
September, 1967.
From the swamplands, to tfye tidewater towns, to the plush coast coastline
line coastline resorts, Marjory Stoneman Douglas describes her adopted state
of Florida as a land of contrasts endowed with the essence of the
frontier.
The story of Florida from its geological formation to the present,
from its early exploration by the Conquistadors to the space explora explorations
tions explorations at Cape Kennedy is told by Mrs. Doug'as in her new book,
Florida: The Long Frontier.
Tracing Floridas Indian cultures, Mrs. Douglas also describes
the Spanish-French rivalry that followed Ponce de Leons first
landing. She writes of Sir Francis Drakes capture and burning of
St. Augustine, Floridas loyalist role during the Revolution, the
areas of eventual acquisition by the United States, and the remarkable
impact of Henry Flagler on Floridas growth. <-
The series of bloody Indian wars, the repercussions of which
were still being felt in 1964 when the Florida and Oklahoma Seminoles
won their claim against the Government for 28 million acres of
Florida land taken from them by force in the early ioos, are des described
cribed described by Mrs. Douglas.
Little-known Civil War history is also revealed in the book, in
the story of how the newly sovereign state -- isolated geographically,
economically unstable, and inhabited by thousands of Union sym sympathizers
pathizers sympathizers met first with success and ultimately tragedy.
As a newspaperwoman for the Miami Herald, Mrs. Douglas was
exposed first-hand to news making events. She describes the events
and changes in Florida which she has witnessed over the past
fifty years:
The Ku Klux Klan reactivated nationally in 1915 with a Klan
demagogue elected governor in Tallahassee. Even the pettiest city
office holders, in fear of losing their jobs, were forced to join in
the hooded processions through colored towns.
Shortly after the Klans resuscitation, winter visitors to Miami
were not allowed to employ Negro chauffers. Negro tradesmen were
forced out of business, and a crippled English Episcopal missionary
who was helping Bahama Negroes, was tarred and feathered and
dumped near death on a main street.
In 1925, Miami was swept by a fever of land speculation which
ended in 1926 when a violent hurricane devastated the city.

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Peace Corps Volunteer
Finds Self In Service

By SAM HUNT
Guest Feature Writer
(EDITORS NOTE: Peace
Corps recruiters will be on cam campus
pus campus next week as part of what
Gov. Kirk proclaimed Peace
Corps Week in Florida. Sam
Hunt, one of the recruiters, wrote
the following article for the
Alligator. He served as a vol volunteer
unteer volunteer in Nepal from September,
1962, to June, i 964.)
Back in 1962 I thought I was
quite hip, even though the pre present
sent present day terminology applied to
long-haired, bearded, and eccen eccentric
tric eccentric idea-minded people was not
in vogue then. Why, I could curl
my hair, blow smoke through
my nostrils, and wear tight levi
pants. And I was a real cool
cat out on the dance floor,
gyrating my body all over the
place.
Weird and unconventional
ideas? Yes, I had plenty, and peo people
ple people called me a non-conformist.
Why, I knew everything there
was to know, and could demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate and picket with authority
and suave .

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Page 24

On the surface of things, I
was master of my own whims,
I was someone who knew what I
wanted, and made decisions. But
who was I kidding? Maybe every everybody,
body, everybody, maybe not. But I wasnt
fooling one person, and that was
me.
When I got right down to the
bottom of myself, I saw a con confused,
fused, confused, perplexed, and starry starryeyed
eyed starryeyed person. On paper my ideas
looked great, or so I thought.
But what about reality? Would
they really work? Do 1 really
know everything?
No! Other people had simi similar
lar similar ideas, similar thoughts and
opinions. I wasnt the first one
to think that I could change the
world, make it like I wanted it
to be. If I learned anything up
to then, I knew that history was
packed with ideas which never
made it off the drawing board,
and countless more which did
and were never realized.
Where was I going? I really
didnt know. Yes, I cared, about
a lot of things.

[, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 9, 1967

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So I applied, applied for the
Peace Corps. Pretty odd idea,
huh? To many people it was,
and still is. But I thought Id
give it a try. And a few other
hippy people thought they
would give it a try, too.
So there I was, in some strange
and foreign country. I was born
on a farm, so naturally I knew
everything about agriculture.
Well, it didnt take long before
I discovered how little I knew
about farming.
There werent any certified
seeds in my primitive country,
just piles of seeds that all looked
pretty rotten to me. And I was
expected to pick out the seeds
which would germinate the best.
But I didnt learn that in Amer America.
ica. America. I didnt know as much as
I thought I did. Above all, I
didnt know myself very well.
Maybe thats why I joined the
Peace Corps. One thing was cer certain:
tain: certain: I was learning one heck
of a lot about myself. I was
learning how damn lucky I was
to be born in America.



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INTRAMURAL ACTION
... in mens football

Bless Wins Dorm Football
With Victory Over Sledd G

Losing 12-0 with less than three minutes left to play, Bless sec section
tion section of Graham Area pulled off an amazing comeback to steal
the Mens Dormitory Footbal' Championship from Sledd G of Mur Murphree
phree Murphree Area, 13-12, on the upper drill field Tuesday afternoon.
With 2:50 remaining, Bless quarterback Mike Jacobs completed
a 60 yard bomb to Steve Bergsman, closing the gap to 12-6.
After holding Sledd G on downs, Bless again took possession of
the ball. The first three tries failed, but on fourth down and lorty
yards to go from their own 20 yard line, this same combination
clicked for a 55 yard completion to Sledds five yard line.
A penalty half the distance to the goal for tackling placed the
ball on Sledds two and one-half yard line. Jacobs then sprinted
into the end zone with 10 seconds remaining, tying the score 12-12.
Jacobs then completed a pass into the corner of the end zone for
the all-important winning point.

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Gators Lead In Offense,
Second In SEC Defense

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI)
a 22-point performance by
Dicky Lyons of Kentucky last
Saturday has vaulted the quar quarterback,
terback, quarterback, tailback, fullback, kick kicker
er kicker and kick returner of the
Wildcats into a tie for the
Southeastern Conference scor scoring
ing scoring lead.
Lyons has 48 points, tying
Alabamas Dennis Homan who
hasnt scored in three weeks.
Lyons has seven touchdowns
one scored on a kickoff return
and one on punt return, as
well as three points on four
extra point kick attempts, and
three points on the only field
goal he has tried.
The versatile Kentuckian also
leads the league in kickoff re returning,
turning, returning, carrying 14 back for 415
yards for an average of 27.7
yards.
Homan leads the conference
in pass receptions with 45. Bob
Goodridge of Vanderbilt has
gained more yards 733 to
703 and has a better yardage
gain average -- 17.5 to 15.6.
Alabama quarterback Kenny
Stabler, who has thrown all eight
TD passes to Homan, leads the
conference in both total offense
and passing with 1,011 yards,
all but five via the airways. In
total offense Loran Carter of
Auburn is second with 969 tot total
al total yards.
Stabler has thrown 142 passes
and completed 83 for 1,006 yards
for eight touchdowns to lead in
all those categories. Larry Rentz
of Florida, who has only quar quarterbacked
terbacked quarterbacked three games, has
moved up to third in yards gained
and leads in two categories

Americans by the thousands i
I upon thousands have been I
i reading and thinking about
| SENATOR
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Thursday, November 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

per centage of completions at
.687 and fewest interceptions at
two. Carter of Auburn is sec second
ond second in most categories. Stabler
has a .585 completion mark and
has had 10 intercepted.
Steve Hindman of Mississippi
leads the ground gainers with
517 yards on 151 carries, only
30 more yards than Floridas
Larry Smith has gained.
Richard Pickens of Tennessee
has the best ground gaining av average
erage average per carry at 5.4 while
Walter Chadwick of Tennessee
and Kirby Moore of Georgia have
the most ground gained TDs at
six each.
Jimmy Carter of Auburn is
the top punt returner with 384
yards on 17 attempts but Lyons
has the best average per re return
turn return in this category at 22.7.
Eddie Ray of LSU tops punt punters
ers punters with an average of 43.7
yards, but is challenged bv Jul-

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ian Fagan of Ole Miss, aver averaging
aging averaging 42.5 yards.
Second ranked Tennessee once
again leads the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference in only one department
the standings.
Auburn is the scoring offen offensive
sive offensive leader in the conference with
an average of 28.3 points per
game. Georgia has 28 and leads
in scoring defense holding oppo opponents
nents opponents to only 10.6 points per
game.
In total offense Florida leads
with 378.2 yards per game but
Tennessee has moved up to sec secone
one secone with an average of 364 per
game. In total defense Georgia
continues to lead holding oppo opponents
nents opponents to 193.4 yards per game.
Florida is second at 220.2
Georgia has the best rushing
offense, Alabama the best rush rushing
ing rushing defense, Florida the best
passing offense and Georgia the
best passing defense.

Page 25



Page 26

<, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 9, 1967

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No. 65 is bearing down on Larry Rentz (10), who has center Kim
Helton (53) as an escort. BOTTOM, No. 65 is on the ground and
Rentz is still on way to 15-yard run. (Photos by Nick Arroyo)

RAY GRAVES SAYS

Punt Return Rule Hurts

By GEORGE MEYER
Alligator Correspondent
Has the new NCAA punt return
rule had any visible effect on the
game? According to Florida
coach Ray Graves, youbetithas.
It has cost us one game
already, and almost another,
said Graves Wednesday, refer referring
ring referring to his Gators loss to Auburn
through two blocked third quarter
punts, and a cose one with Van Vanderbilt,
derbilt, Vanderbilt, which could have been an
upset because of a Commodore Commodoreblocked
blocked Commodoreblocked Gator punt.
The rule states that only eli eligible
gible eligible receivers may bedownfield
to cover its own teams punt. I
place part of the blame for our
teams blocked punts on the new
rule. Much of the other parts I
blame on myself. Graves ex explained
plained explained why.
Weve had to change much of
our planning for our kicking game
because of the new rule. Weve
had to experiment with the best
way to set up protection because
we hadnt had any experience with
it before.
On the other hand, I as a coach
must accept some of the blame
because I decided to try more than
one way to protect our punter. I
think this confused the boys and
caused them to miss assignments
in unfamiliar situations, said
Graves.
Graves said that from now on,
the Gators are going to stick with
one standard form of punt protec protection,
tion, protection, and thus insure better pro protection
tection protection from blocks.
Weve also had to devote much
time to the kicking game. Time
that could have been devoted to
offense and defense, said the
Gator mentor.

THE MAN WITH THE MOVES

I will definitely work to get the
rule changed back to the old way
when the NCAA coaches meet at
the end of the season to decide
policy. From what I understand,
several other coaches are dis dissatisfied
satisfied dissatisfied with it too.
As a matter of fact, I havent
talked to anyone who is very
pleased with the rule, said
Graves.

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When Graves was asked by a
national magazine a few days ago
if he thought the rule contributed
to injuries, he said that the rule
could be a factor.
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I Peterson Only FSU Injury I
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI) -- Coach Bill Peterson was the only
serious casualty in FSUs regionally televised 26-7 victory over
Memphis State Saturday.
The head Seminole went on crutches Monday with a bad ankle.
He turned the ankle getting off the plane in Memphis and reinjured
it during the game when he was knocked over in a sideline play
in front of the FSU bench.
Peterson was high in his praise for junior linebacker Dale Mc-
Cullers, who harassed Memphis State with 17 tackles, six assists,
a fumble recovery and dumped the opposing quarterbacks for los losses
ses losses totaling 38 yards.

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By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
This college was built for the student. It should
be run that way. It looks like it isnt, at least
not when you talk tickets.
A football game is played first for student bene benefit.
fit. benefit. students should be able to see
Florida play football.
Some wont this weekend in Jacksonville.
At least 100 students who want tickets wont
get them/ said Charles Goodyear, assistant busi business
ness business manager of the Athletic Association Tuesday.
Here comes the clincher, the one that grabs you
in the pit of your stomach.
But that really doesnt matter, said Goodyear,
after all, there are always students who dont
get tickets.
Whoopee. Yea Charlie Goodyear. Good ole Charlie.
But you really cant blame Charlie. After all,
he is just following orders. From the Faculty
Ticket Committee.
Whoopee. Yea FTC. Good ole FTC.
But Charlie thinks. He proposes a new ticket
policy that would eliminate the long lines, the
student without a ticket.
Charlies Thinking
A student, if he wanted to see a football game
or any other athletic event, would simply pay for
it at registration in the fall quarter. Ticket in
hand, months before the game, the student can
forget about the long line and being without a
ticket.

Shooting Just A Gun Nothing
Compared To Smell, Flies

By LORRAINE JOHNSON
Alligator Correspondent
The place stinks and when
a west wind comes you can look
through your rifle sight and see
tiny flies walking down the bar barrel
rel barrel of your weapon/ said rifle
team member Kerry Chatham.
Chatham referred to the out outdoor
door outdoor range located in the sew sewage
age sewage plant where the UFs rifle
team must practice.
The range is partially cov covered
ered covered by a wooden shack which
lets in both sewage stench and
cold winter air.
Captain of the team Toby Muir
has been practicing at the sew sewage
age sewage plant for three years. Muir
said that the athletic department
has promised to give the team
an indoor range on many occa occasions
sions occasions but has always managed
to slip out by making informal
agreements.
There have been a series of
promises and expectations/ he
said, but they have been very
shrewd. None of it has been put
in writing.
Muir refused to mention any
specific names.
Last fall the athletic depart department
ment department promised the rifle team that
they would receive the first avail available
able available space in newly built Yon Hall.
Some of the team members even
looked at a certain room which
was being considered. But the
athletic department decided they
needed the space and turned the
place into a shower room.
Two years ago when we were
second nationally, we were as assured
sured assured something would be forth forthcoming/
coming/ forthcoming/ Muir said.
Chief of Military Science, Maj.
M. B. Hoag'and said that the
new Florida Union hadbeen men mentioned
tioned mentioned as a possible location for
the range, but it might be ano another
ther another two years before anything
is done. After a while the smell
doesnt bother you as much as the
cold in the winter, said one
of the girls on the team. The
bad lights and the wind are the
real problems.

Want Tickets? Forget It!

The new coach, Sgt. Carmen
McClellan, explained that only
an indoor range could eliminate
the weather problems.
Sometimes it gets too foggy
and other times the sun creates
a glare around the targets. Rain,
of course, makes any practice
impossible.
It is impossible to shoot at
night because of the poor light lighting
ing lighting facilities, said McClellan.
This places a real strain on
the students studies, for they
can only practice from 2:30 p.m.
to 5 p.m.
Despite the inadequate firing
range, Floridas team recently
beat the nations No. One team,
Citadel. Also, they were first

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And the beauty of it is, he has his choice of
games, home or away. If he just wants to go
see FSU and Miami, he buys a ticket for each
game. This way he gets what he pays for.
Presently, a student pays $8 and the RIGHT
to admission to every football game. But honestly,
who is going to make a trip to Jackson, Miss.?
A few maybe, but not 19,000.
So now we have the student who pays for some something
thing something he doesnt get.
So, Goodyears proposal has merit. In fact,
Goodyear knows it.
Its a much fairer system than the one right
now, it benefits the students, it takes away the
tension of waiting til) last minute.
In fact, Ive proposed this method the last
three years to the FTC but they have turned it
down.
William Elmore, FTC chairman since January
of this year, has heard nothing of a proposal.
Weve heard some talk but nobody has pre presented
sented presented anything to the committee, said Elmore.
But Scott Bayman, student representative to the
FTC, tells a different story.
Bayman Speaks
The FTC has considered the proposal, said
Bayman.
But they are a little leery of it.
Why? I dont know. I guess they are waiting
for something big to happen, said Bayman.
Well, well. Ring-around-the-rosie. Pocket-full
of hot air. Somebody speakie with forked tongue.
Back to Goodyear: I think the reason why
the FTC hasnt done anything about it is its
content with what it has.

in the state last year, and second
in the nation for ROTC two years
ago.
If you have the potential for
being a first rate team, why set settle
tle settle for being second, said Mc-
Clellan. After one year with
an indoor range well be able
to stay on top.
Most of Floridas rivals (they
shoot 40-50 matches a year)
have indoor ranges. This includes
Auburn, Mississippi, Miami, and
Georgia.
If Florida A&M can have an
indoor range, I think we should,
said team member George Prin Pringle,
gle, Pringle, as he peered over his rifle.

Thursday, November 9, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

We had a ticket crisis last year with Auburn
at Homecoming and again this year with Georgia.
I would think the FTC would feel it has to change.
But I guess it wont.
I think they feel as long as there are not too
many students without tickets, tlfen there'll be
no need for a change.
Well, la-de-da. It seems the FTC is missing
the point.
As long as there is one student who wants a
ticket and cant get one (within a reasonable time)
then there is something amiss.
Under Goodyears proposal, each student who
wanted to go to a game would go, as long as he
went to registration, which isn't too big a chore
for most students.
Elmore Thinks?
So Elmore says the FTC is considering many
proposals.
We are just trying to find the best one.
Meanwhile the student shivers. He is left out
in the cold while somebody in a warm office is
thinking for him.
Thats all right, sonny, maybe in 10 years
everybody will get a ticket.
The student can only do so much. He can gripe
only so long and so loud. Then he must wait.
Wait for what?
I dont know. Do you know? Do the 100 students
that wont go to the Georgia game this weekend
know?
Aw, but what the heck. After all, they are only
100. They are in the minority.
The hell they are.

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