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
Jones Judged On 1966 Statements

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Managing Editor
On June 8, 1967, UF Vice-President Frederick
W. Conner made a statement to the university
Personnel Board giving his reasons why Marshall
Jones, the controversial assistant professor of psy psychiatry
chiatry psychiatry and psychology here, should not be granted
tenure.
Before Conner made his statement to the admin administration
istration administration body charged with decision making in mat matters
ters matters of tenure then-President J. Wayne Reitz an announced
nounced announced he joined with Conner in the opinion.
Conners six part judgment on the issue centered
around an article written by Jones in the January,
1966, issue of The Educational Forum. The vice vicepresident
president vicepresident cited excerpts from the piece which seemed
to indicate that Jones, in the article entitled The
Role of the Faculty in Student Rebellion, called
for open resistance to authority and particularly
to the university administration by faculty.
Conners excerpts from the Jones article were
short and choDDV.
Although the vice-president never mentioned it,
a large part of Jones article, which was in fact
a slightly modified version of a talk given to the

Weather
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High 70-75
Low 45-55

Vol. 60, No. 35

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The scoreboard at the Gator Bowl tells the story of Saturdays vic victory.
tory. victory. See page 17 for details.
SG Insists Publications Seek
Responsibility Not Autonomy

By FRED McNEESE
Alligator Staff Writer
Student government leaders,
attending Thursday night's meet meeting
ing meeting of the Board of Student Pub Publications,
lications, Publications, insisted the board seek
responsibility before financial
autonomy from SG.
Attending the meeting were
Student Body President Charles

Freon New Trip Producer

By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Staff Writer
Pot -- it went out ayearago.LSD and STP theyre getting
old, too.
Freon 12, a gas used as the propelant in aerosol cans and as
a refrigerant in refrigerators and air conditioners, is currently
being used by many UF students to produce brief trips or
highs.
Besides dozens of UF independents using Freon 12, most of the
members of at least two fraternities are steady users of the gas.
The inhalation of Freon 12 is a wide-spread practice on college
campuses throughout the nation.*
Three people, one a young girl in Connecticut, have died from
inhaling Freon 12, and dozens of others have teen irreparably
damaged from the effects of the gas.
The users are inhaling highly-concent rated Freon 12 which is
the basic ingredient in a relatively new product on the retail
market.
The product is manufactured by two companies and goes by the
names of Instant leer and Frostee Glass Chiller. When either
product is sprayed onto a wet cocktail glass, the water freezes,
thus making the cold glass a desirable receptacle for a cocktail.

The
Florida Alligator

Shepherd, Vice-president Jim
Valentine, Treasurer Don Brad Braddock,
dock, Braddock, Honor Court Chancellor
David Welch, United Party lead leaders
ers leaders Greg Johnson and Gary Good Goodrich,
rich, Goodrich, Chairman of Budget and
Finance Committee of Legisla Legislative
tive Legislative Council Allan Casey.
Before we grant autonomy,
the Board of Student Publications

A DANGEROUS DRUG

This is the first in a series of in depth articles
by Managing Editor Harvey Alper of the contro controversy
versy controversy surrounding the denial of tenure to Marshall
s£s££s^^=^sS=^^SssSi^Ki
UF chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, dealt with the role
of student and faculty activists in Gainesville.
In many respects, Jones wrote, the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville movement is the reverse of Berkeleys. Ours
is a small shop we have never had more than
100 activists at any one time and we operate
in hostile countryside. In comparison to the stand standing
ing standing armies of the Free Speech Movement, ours is
a guerrilla operation.
We do not struggle so much for great objec objectives
tives objectives as for survival; and we have never been far
from extinction. We have no money and cannot af afford
ford afford massive confrontation. Our pattern has been
to husband our resources, locate, score, and run
away to hit another day.
Nevertheless, given the conditions under which
we work, ours has been a successful movement.
For two years the Gainesville movement has main-

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

must behave responsibly, Greg
Johnson said.
The student government of officials
ficials officials supported Braddock's re refusal
fusal refusal last week to sign payroll
checks for student publications.
Braddock maintains that he will
(SEE PUBLICATIONS Page 4)

When the Freon 12 is used in this manner it is completely
non-toxic and harmless. However, when it is abusively used it
can very likely kill its user.
The manner in which the gas is abused is simple: the user
fills a balloon with the gas directly from the can, waits four
or five seconds for it to reach room temperature, and then in inhales
hales inhales the gas through the lip of the balloon.
Most users are under the misconception that the gas is nitrous
oxide, a combination of dinitrogen monoxide (laughing gas) and
oxygen. This belief is completely erroneous. Nitrous oxide is used
as an anesthetic in hospitals and puts its user to sleep.
Dick Stoll, assistant to the president of Dynamic Classics
Ltd., one of the companies that manufactures the new glass glassfreezing
freezing glassfreezing product, commented on his companys product and
Freon 12.
Freon 12 is a propellant gas used in most aerosol products,
such as hair spray and shaving cream, he said. When our
product (Instant leer) is used as directed it is completely harm harmless
less harmless and non-toxic. But when somebody starts inhaling it from
a balloon, it is dangerous. Three people died from inhaling Freon
12 -- isnt that enough proof?
(SEE FREON PAGE 13)

IN STUDENT PAY DISPUTE
/Money Crisis
No t Resolved

By HAROLD ALDRICH
Alligator News Editor
Student Body Treasurer Don
Braddock told the Alligator Sun Sunday
day Sunday night that he intends to take
steps to insure that no more sal salaries
aries salaries are paid to students out of
Student Publications operating
account," at least until Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council grants a transfer
of funds from the latter account
to the salary account.
His statement referred to ac action
tion action taken Friday by publication
officials to pay students from the
operating account after Braddock
refused to sign payroll checks for
amounts exceeding the existing
salary budget.
Braddock said he would pro probably
bably probably take the case to UF ad administrative
ministrative administrative leaders to prevent
further violation of Student Gov Government
ernment Government (SG) financial laws. The
laws require that ail student sal salaries
aries salaries of SG organizations of
which Student Publications is
one be paid by the student
body treasurer.

tained its integrity, continuity, and activity. No
other campus-based movement south of Virginia
and east of Texas can boast as much. And we
have worked all the levers, not just pickets, marches,
sit-ins and petitionannies.
Our students were primarily responsible for
changing the racial composition of the electorate
in Alachua County; they have darkened it con considerably.
siderably. considerably. For a year and a half students have
manned a tutorial program for local Negro child children.
ren. children. And, despite our small size, activists from
Gainesville have participated in many of the strug struggles
gles struggles throughout the South, in Tallahassee and the
Florida Panhandle, Seima, Plaquemines, St. Aug Augustine,
ustine, Augustine, and elsewhere.
"The local movement has had its setbacks -- its
near catastrophes and agonizing reapprailsals
but it has kept its footing. It knew how to temper
itself in the delicate days of its beginning; it
found ways to survive the passage of the Rights
Bill; it knew when to come back on campus; and it
managed to hold itself together when other local
movements fractured into fractional pieces.
(SEE JONES PAGE 12)

Monday, November 13, 1967

Inside
' Th*M

The controversy arose last
week when Braddock informed
Student Publications Director
King D. White that the organi organization
zation organization had again exceeded the
salary budget passed by the coun council.
cil. council.
White instructed Business
Manager Brenton G. Myking to
request the Division of Finance
and Accounting to issue checks
from the publications operating
account for the amount over the
SG salary allocation.
Braddock requested that Di Director
rector Director of Financing and Account Accounting
ing Accounting Joseph P, Hough not honor
the request because student sal salaries
aries salaries must be paid by SG, he
said.
(SEE SALARIES PAGE 2)
Gator Win
Causes Riot
A group of UF students ex expressed
pressed expressed their jubilation over win winning
ning winning the Fla.-Ga. football game
Saturday by staging a small dis disturbance
turbance disturbance at the corner of SW 13th
St. and University Ave. at 5 p.m.
Saturday.
Police said the students were
milling around in the streets and
on the sidewalks.
Witnesses said from 500 to
1,000 students were yelling, giv giving
ing giving football cheers, and throw throwing
ing throwing rolls of tissue paper into the
air. They clambered over moving
cars, packed into cars them themselves,
selves, themselves, and drove down the
streets, yelling and shouting.
At 5:30 p.m. the Gainesville
Police Department declared the
crowd an unlawful assembly and
sent riot police to the area. Two
police dogs were brought to the
scene to help control the crowd.
Police said two students were
arrested, one for petty theft and
the other for destroying city
property. Police refused to re release
lease release names or details.



!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November i 3, i9S7

Page 2

Bulletin News
State National, International News
Israel, Jordan Clash
JERUSALEM (UPI) lsraeli and Jordanian troops exchanged mortar
fire across the Jordan River for four hours Sunday, officials here
reported.
Each side accused the other of starting the clash.
An official announcement in Jerusalem said the Jordanians fired
on Israeli troops 14 miles north of the Damiah Bridge linking Jordan
proper with its Israeli occupied western bank. The announcement said
the mortar fire was returned.
In Amman, a Jordanian spokesman accused the Israelis of opening
up with mortars against farm houses qn the east bank. The spokes- **
man said several houses were damaged but that there were no
casualties. He said Jordanian troops did not return the fire.
Poll Favors GOP
PRINCETON, N.J. (UPI) -- A majority of voters for the first time
in a decade would prefer to see Republicans rather than Democrats
handle the nations most serious problem, the Gallup Poll reported
Sunday.
The poll asked 1,565 adults across the nation to name what they
considered to be the most pressing problems facing the United States
and which party could best handle them.
Fifty per cent cited the Vietnam war, 21 per cent civil rights and
16 per cent the high cost of living.
The poll said 30 per cent preferred the Republican party and 26
per cent the Democrats while 28 per cent saw no difference and 16
per cent had no opinion.
U.S. Base Shelled
SAIGON (UPI) North Vietnamese mortars shelled the U.S. base
camp and air strip at Dak To Sunday night but the Americans beat
off the attack in a blazing display of firepower.
The new fighting highlighted the 11th day of a fierce highlands
battle that saw American forces kill at least 114 more Communists
to raise the confirmed Red death toll in the marathon fighting to 635.
But estimates placed the Communist death toll at well over 1,000 men.
Pope Improving
VATICAN CITY (UPI) -- Pope Paul VI, sad about being unable
to appear in person sent his blessing Sunday to several thousand per persons
sons persons gathered in St. Peters Square vainly hoping to see him.
Speaking over a loudspeaker system, Vatican Radio announcer
Father Salvatore Pappalardo told the crowds that the Roman Catholic
pontiff was very sad not to be yet able to join them for his regular
Sunday blessing.
The priest said the Pope, recuperating from surgery for removal
of an enlarged but noncancerous prostate gland, was very well
and sent his heartfelt apostolic blessing.
! SPECIAL NOTICE §
5 To all students and university personnel
DISCOUNT '* I
5 /I Off Our Low-Low Pricoi I 5
- food tastes much better at i
I
s ref ca terias=ri
111:30 AM 2:00 Pm|
ftSH 14:30 PM 8:00 PM |
9 GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER i
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nisisisiEieieieiaieieisieieieieieieieiei
The Florid* Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must he given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekiv except during Mav, June, and July when
It Is published semi-weekly. Only editorials >epresent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The 'Florida Alligator, Florida l nlon Building, University
of Florida, Galaasvllle, fla 32001. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United States Ce.st office ai Gainesville.

Salaries Still Disputed

He added that Vice President
for Student Affairs Lester L.
Hale concured with the opinion
that paying the students from the
operating account would be il illegal.
legal. illegal.
However, the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications (BSP) authoriz authorized
ed authorized White to take any necessary
steps to pay students, even though
Legislative Council had not yet
granted a transfer of funds from
one account to the other, White
said.
At its Thursday night meeting,
the board authorized Myking to
seek an $8,760 transfer from the
operating account to the salary
account. The transfer required
the permission of the council,
which does not meet again until
Tuesday night.
White and Myking said that
they decided to pay students on
the payroll, despite the contro controversy
versy controversy between SG and Student
Publications.
Hale admitted to the Al'igator
ODK Taps
New Members
For the first time in recent
years on campus, a men's honor honorary
ary honorary leadership society will hold
a public initiation ceremony.
University Circle, the UF col colony
ony colony of Omicron Delta Kappa, will
tap male student leaders into
its organization at 12 noon to today
day today in the Plaza of the Americas,
breaking the tradition of secret
tapping rites.
Ralph E. Page, dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences,
will speak at the ceremony.
University Circle is the small smaller
er smaller of two similar mens leader leadership.
ship. leadership. Florida Blue Key is the
other. Blue Key holds its tap tapping
ping tapping ceremony in secrecy.

s

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that he had agreed with Brad Braddocks
docks Braddocks opinion that to pay the
students before the council grant granted
ed granted a transfer would be illegal.
But he added that his concur concurrence
rence concurrence was expressed prior to the
Board action Thursday night.
The administrators of Stu Student
dent Student Publications are bound by the
laws of Student Government,
Hale pointed out. But they are
also responsible to the Board
of Student Publication. Under a
mandate from the Board, the di director
rector director must act.
Hale added that he thought
questions such as this -- who
has ultimate authority in the
fiscal management of Student
Publications? -- should lend

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credence to the argue ment that
publications should be autono autonomous
mous' autonomous 1 from SG.
Braddock agreed that publica publications
tions publications should be autonomous, but
added that until that happens,
he is bound to enforce the law.
I think the students who had
worked for two weeks deserved
to be paid. This isnt their fault.
But I dont think Hough should
have paid them out of the oper operating
ating operating account, he said.
He did not suggest an alter alternate
nate alternate solution.
But, he said, neither White
nor Hough have the authority to
pay salaries from the operating
account without approval from
the Council.



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Monday, November i 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

1620 W. Univ. Ave.
9 W. Univ. Ave
6 E. Univ. Ave.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November i 3. 1967

Publications
from page onej
not sign any checks until stu student
dent student publications operates within
its budget.
This is the law, Johnson
said. If it hasnt been enforced
before, we cant help it. This
is law and we must enforce it
as it is.
Johnson said Braddock could
be taken to the Honor Court
for malfeasance if he violated
the student financial law requir requiring
ing requiring student publications to stay
within its $25,300 budget.
Braddock said he was making
a conscious effort to bring ail
campus organizations within the
budget. Since student publications
was a student organization, he
had no choice but to apply the
letter of the law, Braddock said.
If my predecessor did not
choose to enforce the law, I
can't change that but I can en enforce
force enforce what is law now, Brad Braddock
dock Braddock stated.
Braddock suggested publicat publications
ions publications salaries should be trans transferred
ferred transferred legally from the publicat publications
ions publications operational fund to student
government funds. Past salaries
have been paid from the oper operational
ational operational fund without student
government permission.
The Board of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications agreed to transfer $8,760
from the prior years earnings
to the student salary account
upon approval of Legislative
Council. The transfer would in increase
crease increase the budget to $34,060
for the operating year.
Goodrich said the Board of
Student Publications and Student
Government should establish a
clear line of authority, clear
line of finances and a clear line
of communications.
Talks Tonight
Leonardo Ricci, noted Italian
urban specialist, will speak at
the Reitz Union tonight at 9 p.m.
Ricci, a professor at the Uni University
versity University of Florence, will speak
on Urban Planning and Prob Problems.
lems. Problems. He is well known through throughout
out throughout Italy for his home designs
and was a visiting lecturer of
architecture at Massachusetts In Institute
stitute Institute of Technology in 1959-
60.
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TUMBLEWEEDS
(oTboy?) I

Shepherd -3 Conditions
Hurt Florida Education

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Overcrowding, lack of enough
counselling facilities, and too
little attention paid to the stu student
dent student himself are three situations
that should be considered in a
study of Florida education,
Charles Shepherd told the Gover Governor's
nor's Governor's Commission for Quality
Education in Florida in a recent
meeting.
Shepherd, representing the
Council of Student Body Pres Presidents,
idents, Presidents, was invited to speak to
the commission on higher edu education
cation education from the students point
of view.
Let me point out to the com commission
mission commission members that we as
students are not here to com complain,
plain, complain, Shepherd told the Com Commission.
mission. Commission. We are deeply grateful
for the facilities and the op opportunities
portunities opportunities which the people of the
state of Florida have provided
for us.
Yet there are conditions and

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situations in higher education
which we feel the commission
should consider in its deliber deliberations.
ations. deliberations.
Overcrowding in the univer universities,
sities, universities, according to Shepherd,
stems from a variety of reasons.
It is the consequences of
these conditions, however, which
affect the students because
there is a necessary decrease
in the quality of instruction in involved,
volved, involved, said Shepherd.
Where an instructor is for forced
ced forced to conduct a class of 150
students he is unable to provide
attention to give to the individual
student. There is a lack of even
the resemblance of class dis discussion
cussion discussion and assignments are not
properly graded.
Tests are developed to suit
the largeness of the class rather
than to gauge the potential and
progress of the student.
Academic counselling, a pro program
gram program that receives less funds

/ / / IW*. The Reenter
// ~~ J J ,fvJ Tribune n Jicjte

than it needs to operate at full
capacity, may still provide an
answer to the charges of de depersonalization
personalization depersonalization of the university
system, Shepherd said.
Shepherd reported afterwards
that Dr. Wayne McCall of Ocala,
a member of both the Board of
Regents and the governors com commission,
mission, commission, appeared to be most in interested
terested interested in his com ments on
counselling services.
According to Shepherd, McCall
has been interested in an im improved
proved improved counselling system for
about five years and was glad
to see that the students were
now taking the initiative.

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PSYCHEDELIC SOUNDS
Alligator photographer Nick Arroyos camera caught
this member of The Korgls in action at Saturdays
dance.

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f Hi *. ~' v sStvatPi
& XGFSm. ;>Â¥; %: ~- JIM', 1 : '&%? '' '/,'
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SOUL DADDY
The father of soul, Rufus Thomas, explains
how to do the dog to the Fall Frolics aud audience*
ience* audience*
0
PHOTOS BY NICK ARROYO

A Busy Weekend At UF

' 7 *:'';;; .4 4444
IL. i 1 V R J
JACK AND SAIIV JENKINS
Sang at the blanket party in the Reitz Union
Saturday night.

p
J |L WN V
ENTHUSIASTIC AUDIENCE
Jim Fulton and Joanne Fechtal attentively watch the
Jack and Sally Jenkins show.

Monday, November 13, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

5 S > I
%* 4, 4i ;
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: ; : : W H 11 BHH I 1 HW I I I)''| in
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; S >' ;;
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THE KING OF SOUL
Wilson Pickett rocks out at Fall Frolics.

Page 5



Page 6

> The Florida Alligator, Monday November i 3, 1967

The
Florida Alligator
iMjjffj )Sj To Let The People Know
VM Ste Zr
j\IK Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
Managing'Editor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Boh Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
Florida Alligator's official position on issues is expressed
only In the columns below. Other material In this Issue may
reflect tbs opinion of the writer or cartoonist and not necessarily
that of the Florida Alligator unless specifically indicated.

Lets Talk Responsibility

The seven student gov government
ernment government leaders who
attended Thursdays Board
of Student Publications
meeting like to talk about
responsibility. OK, lets
talk about responsibility:
For sometime now, Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council has insis insisted
ted insisted upon approving a line
item budget recommended
by the board. Each year
the board prepares the bud budget
get budget to meet the estimated
needs of Student Publicat Publications
ions Publications for that year and hope hopefully
fully hopefully presents it to the duly
elected representatives of
UFs student body.
Each year the Legisla Legislative
tive Legislative Council slashes thou thousands
sands thousands of dollars from the
request. The request is
what the Board honestly
feels to be the minimum
amount of money for Stu Student
dent Student Publications to oper operate
ate operate on the level plannedfor
that year.
Is it considered an act
of responsibility for Leg Legsilative
silative Legsilative Council, which has
little concept of pub publications
lications publications problems, to cut
the publications budget so
that it is inoperable and
then to enact it into law?
We think not.
Student Body Treasurer
Don Braddock claims that
he is enforcing student fin financial
ancial financial laws,by refusing to
sign Student Publications
pay vouchers and that he
is merely carrying out the
responsibilities of his of ofvice.
vice. ofvice. Really?
What about the moral
duty to pay the nearly 75
students who worked for the
two-week period to insure
that the Alligator would be

The New University Woman

In todays university, and
at the UF in particular,
many women are carving a
vital niche for themselves
in the educational struct structure.
ure. structure. Increasingly we en encounter
counter encounter women as pro professors
fessors professors and advisors, as
tutors and classmates.
We respect the modern

on the streets every day.
They are not familiar
with the intricacies of il illogical
logical illogical student government
laws, enacted by legis legislators
lators legislators who admit, We are
awfully confused by the sit situation,
uation, situation, to quote Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council member
Gary Goodrich. That
doesnt sound very respon responsible
sible responsible to us.
If Alligator staffers
quit because Braddock re refuses
fuses refuses to overdraw their as-r
signed budget, then I dont
give a damn whether
the Alligator ceases pub publication
lication publication or not. A respon responsible
sible responsible statement by Charles
Shepherd? Classic but not
responsible.
Obviously, Shepherds
duty to represent the stu student
dent student body requires him to
take an interest in the Alli Alligators
gators Alligators publication. And
when UF students are not
paid for work performed
for an SG-budgeted organ organization
ization organization then the chief ex executive
ecutive executive must give a
damn.
And certainly Braddock
aid the rest of Student
Government must be aware
of the irrationality of a
law which allows a student
legislative body to decide
arbitrarily the budget of a
highly complex publicat publications
ions publications operations. Why are
they not responsible enough
to initiate changes in these
absurd laws?
Well, weve talked about
responsibility. Now, lets
talk about promises. Both
First and United parties
have promised Student
Publications financial au autonomy
tonomy autonomy from Student Gov Government.
ernment. Government. Talk is cheap.

American woman for her
increasingly dominant role
and place in education. Not
only is she improving* the
general intellectual level of
our country, but she is
becoming an increasingly
interesting mate and im important
portant important member of society.

i jHP f iSEfc j l
Hes Gotta Missile What Orbits! I Wanna Missile
What Orbits!
PHOENIX WATCHES"*
Happy Birthday
== ==ss===s==i Y IRA BRUKNER

There was
Russia
The first love of the future.
And in her, undecaying through the cent centuries,
uries, centuries,
Pushkin somewhere began to bubble again,
Tolstoy grew more solid, Lenin took
shape.
And, looking into the starry night, ahead,
I thought that great enlightenments
were joining together in that redeeming
chain,
that maybe is only short of a link? .
Well, what of it, we are alive.
It's our turn.
Fifty years after the Revolution the
Russian poet Yevgeny Yevtushenko journeys
through his Russia. Hurrying in a Mosk Moskvich
vich Moskvich (popular Soviet automobile) throughout
the countryside he observes with pride
and poignant emotion the Russia that wanted
to say something to him. The physical
beauty of the fertile parts of his country
and the memories of its Great Men
overwhelmed him. And his attemptsto live
up to his hope embodied in the statement
Lord, let me be a poet, Let me not
deceive people makes him turn to the
construction of a hydro-electric power
station to demonstrate his ideas.'This plant,
the Bratsk Station, Bratsk meaning broth brotherlyserves
erlyserves brotherlyserves as his means to evoke the
immortal names of Russian Literature and
the Revolution all under the fountainhead
of the unbreakable faith of his people in
an enlightened future for humanity.
On this Bolshevik Birthday perhaps it
is necessary to muse and turn away from
the statistics and escalation and let the
Phoenix echo the hopes of this poet.
What does he have to First of al>
he seems to love his country but he

Alligator Staff
The Florida Alligator Is a student newspaper
RITCHIE TIDWELL DAVE DOUCETTE
Copy Editor Asst. News Editor
LORI STEELE JOE TORCHA
Campus Living Editor Feature Editor

brandishes his people for some of their
shortcomings. His humanism is compell compelling
ing compelling and his relevance is universal. To
You, People . . could apply to his
Georgia as well as ours. It reads But
it seems to me You still haven't begun
to exist. In your lips is a Camel, a
Gitane, a Novostj, and each of you is like
a separate novel, a separate heart, a
separate conscience. Under every beret,
cap, sombrero there is a separate measure
for the immesurable world, separating be beliefs
liefs beliefs into separate compartments .... No,
I am not begging to be a prophet, or a
judge, but you must forgive me if like
a bore I keep on nagging and repeating
to your, the people: *We are people. We
are people' .... at times we jealously
trample on one another, but our separate separateness
ness separateness as you know is false, in general.
Now what does all of this have to do
with the important struggle of geopolitics
and the Washington-Moscow party line?
Not much really.
But perhaps these lines were the
conscience of a people far removed from
the Secretariat conferences and the Camp
David retreats. Perhaps not. In any case
this writer states the evident that the
Soviets and we are people. *We argue,
grumbling and snapping, at times we jeal jealously
ously jealously trample on one another, but our
separateness as you know is false, in
general. In the spirit of Bratsk Station,
in the spirit of brotherhood, in the spirit
of enlightened future for humanity why not
do the courtesy of wishing Happy Birthday
to Russia.
Further why not extend our hands to
the U.S.S.R. (perhaps unrealistically I
hope not) as a people desirous of trans transcending
cending transcending our grumblings and of realizing
that we are alive and that its our turn
peacefully coexist that way.



OPEN FORUM:
jAdoiaml Vi &Amt
There is no hope for the complacent man."

Jones Rebellion Positive;
Creates Democratic UF

MR. EDITOR:
Rebellion works. Two significant
changes have taken place on this
campus during this past week and
need to be pointed out. The Pres President
ident President of the university has indi indicated
cated indicated that a faculty group has auth authority
ority authority to review a decision which
has been made by his office, and
the student Legislative Council
has seen fit to enter a contro controversy
versy controversy involving a faculty member.
If these two significant changes in
the * channels present at the
university can be broadened, then
the University of Florida has be begun
gun begun to make its way toward a
university which is democratically
governed by the faculty and stu students.
dents. students. It is a minor step, but
it is a step in the right direct direction.
ion. direction.
President O'Connell has stated
that Marshall Jones should have
appealed to the Faculty Senate
for a review of his case. If the
President means that the Faculty
Senate has authority to review a
presidential decision, then a major
change has taken place in the
decision- making procedures of
this university. Unless the Presi President
dent President means that the committee
has some power, then it is un unclear
clear unclear why he would suggest that
Dr. Jones take his case to the
committee. In other words, we
coom Ka cooincr fhn OnruiQ ronno

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of a completely new form of auth authority
ority authority a faculty group which can
review and pass judgment upon a
presidential decision. Those of us
who see the Marshall Jones case
as a matter of university reform
can only welcome creation of a
faculty committee with genuine
authority.
The Legislative Council of this
university has passed a resolut resolution
ion resolution asking something of both the
President and a faculty member.
The resolution, passed by a 4/5
vote of the Council, calls upon
the President to completely re review
view review the facts" of the case. The
President, at least until now, has
declined to do this. In addition,
the resolution appeals to Dr. Jones
to take certain actions. The act
of passing this resolution would
surely have violated the former
student code of conduct which
stated that a student shall not be
disrespectful to a faculty member,
which I assume would mean that
a student ought not to pass judg judgment
ment judgment upon a faculty member as
this resolution has done. It is true
that during the debate on this re resolution,
solution, resolution, one member of the Coun Council
cil Council stated that if the Council only
knew what President O'Connell
wanted, then it would approve what whatever
ever whatever resolution he desired. The
fact of the matter is, however,
that by passing the resolution the
students have shown themselves to

have interests other than those
of the administration. They have
claimed that they have some power
to exercise over the President
and the faculty.
Os course, neither the Presi President
dent President nor the Legislative Council
have wanted to create new channels
at this university. They both say
that the channels were always
there, which is not the case. The
Faculty Senate has never had the
authority to review a president presidential
ial presidential decision and the student govern government
ment government has never had the power to
pass judgment iqpon the actions of
the President and a faculty mem member.
ber. member.
Let me make it clear that I
applaud these two actions which
begin to create the necessary pre prerequisites
requisites prerequisites for democratic de decision-making
cision-making decision-making on this campus.
Only when we see how tiny these
steps have been can we see the
task which is still ahead. The
rebellion of 1967 has already be begun
gun begun to create a more democratic
university. We must still wait to
see whether the necessary freedom
of expression for faculty members
and students can exist at this uni university
versity university so that the developing in institution
stitution institution can be genuinely demo democratic.
cratic. democratic.
KENNETH A. MEGILL
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR

Monday, November i 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Columnist Wants f In

MR. EDITOR:
i
I wish to non-violently protest
the refusal of your paper to print
more columns by David (Raving)
Miller. As President of the Fair
Play for David Miller Committee,
USA Wrong
In Vietnam
MR. EDITOR:
The time has come for all
colorblind Americans to focus
their eyes upon something other
than red, white and blue. Actually,
the time for this was thousands
of human lives ago, but in the
vain hope of preventing the loss
of thousands more, I say the time
Is now. The time has come to
face facts facts that point out
that regardless of how great and
colorful our past may have been,
and our future is black (not red).
The United States has committed
a gross error in its involvement
in Viet Nam.
What is of great consequence is
this fact the United States has
Imposed its vast powers, re resources,
sources, resources, ideas and will on a country
which basically seeks just the op opposite
posite opposite the opportunity and right
to pursue its own destiny in the
manner which it chooses to be
best.
This great and glorious nation
of ours is perpetuating transgress transgressions
ions transgressions which are totally unjust and
immoral. Even a total military
victory will not erase this fact.
Might is not right; this is trite
but true.
S. RICHARD GOLDMAN, 4AS

m m m
K 9 (HRYSLHK A.
65 Plymouth
4 Door Hard Top V 8 Auto Trans. Radio &
Heater-A Good Transportation Car 1080
6l Dodge 288
4 Door Hard Top -V8- Auto Trans. Radio &
Heater Air Conditioning Power Steering
64 Buick Special
4 Door Sedan Radio & Heater One Car Owner
67 Valiant Sgnet
4 Door Sedan Auto Trans. Air Conditioning
Radio & Heater Power Steering 4 yr. New
Car Warranty Left on this Compact Car 2288
66 Simca
4 Door Sedan Radio & Heater Still in Warranty
66 Rambler Rebel
2 Door Hard Top V Auto Trans. Power Brakes-
Power Steering Radio & Heater 2288
- - A
64 Imperial Crown
4 Door Hard Top Loaded with Power Seats &
Windows & Auto Pilots 1288
204 N. Main Street P.O. Box 8/8
Gainesville, Florida 32601 PH 376-3400

I feel that his biting sarcasm,
his effervescent wit, his shocking
candor, and his refusal to use
cliches (he avoids them like the
plague) should be put on public
display more often. This 20-year 20-yearold
old 20-yearold Hialeah lad, known to many
as The Gainesville Goethe,
The Jewish James Joyce, and
The Hebrew Camus, is, accord according
ing according to his parents, a nice boy,
so why not let him write a little?
There are few great columnists
around. Walter Llppmann. James
Reston. Ralph McGill. Wayne
Boynton. Some day David Liken
Miller, Social Security number
267-96-8401, will join these
literary titans. But he cannot at attain
tain attain the heights predicted of him
without a little help from his
friends. I appeal to you, O mightly
Alligator editor: please print this
lad's col urns.
All donations for the Fair Play
for David Miller Committee
should be sent to Phi Epsilon Pi
Fraternity, 1106 SW 4th Avenue,
good ole Gainesville, Florida.
Lets keep those cards and letters
coming in, folks.
DAVID (RAVING) MILLER
WATCH REPAIR
QUALITY WORK
FACTORY PARTS
UNCONDITIONAL
GUARANTEE
just two blocks from campus
1129 W. UNIV. AVENUE

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale j
YOU TOO CAN HAVE your very
own 8 x 10 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)
4
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---
--- (A--- 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)
NEW HONDA, reasonably priced,
50cc, 200 miles, many accessor accessories.
ies. accessories. Call 378-2951 after 6 p.m.
(A-34-st-c)
BMR R-50 1964. Mechanically
perfect. Must sell. Call 481-
2307 after 6 p.m. (A-34-st-p)
RED 305 cc HONDA, electric
start, saddle bags, and more.
Excellent condition. Sacrifice
$350. Call 378-2126. (A-35-st-p)
KNIGHT STEREO Pre-amp,
Amp., 3-channel speaker, and
Garrard turntable. Best offer.
Would consider trade for fire firearms:
arms: firearms: A/H 376-1003. (A-35-lt-p)
5-645/600 x 14; ist line tires.
Very good condition only $lO/
tire or best offer: Call 376-
9843. After 5:30 (A-2t-35-p)
NEED SALE OF 1966 SUZUKI
Hustler Desperately! Am taking
a great loss on a beautiful and
Quick" bike. Call 378-5228. (A (A---35-3t-p)
--35-3t-p) (A---35-3t-p)
for rent
f.
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)

y^XLy- 1 *- lrP :: jILL SI m Richard conte
riTl 11 ft GENA ROWLANDS SIMON OAKLAND
JEFFREY LVItNiIDYDBKHNER
i open i
I 6:30 J ,Jj|gM|B|ggHgj|£_
f TECHNKOUM* FIRSTRUN PL 'J S 1
I ifSih = \>on^ 1 q
U*
wfi[? ' Mtr
I STEVE ALAIMO [S~gJ

| for rent |
ECONOMICAL LIVING one block
off campus; S6O per month room
and board; Collegiate Living Or Organization;
ganization; Organization; Apply 117 NW 15th
St. or call secretary 376-9420.
(B-29-llt-p)
wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE 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)
ROOMMATE WANTED: Share
large apartment. Quiet. Away
from noise. Move in January,
dall Bob 376-3261 Ext. 2832.
(C-33-nc- 3t-)
HOME OWNERS who desire ex expert
pert expert lawn and garden mainten maintenance
ance maintenance work, and are willing to
pay a good hourly rate for it
contact B. Cummings 376-5593.
(C-34-3t-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)
WANTED: Participation in car
pool arrange Ocala to Medical
Center weekdays 8 a.m. Arrival
5: p.m., Departure. Call 622-
4375. (C-35-3t-p)
WANTED female roommate to
share a house. Move in immed immediately.
iately. immediately. Call 372-0968 afternoons
or evenings. (C-st-35-p)
MALE ROOMMATE wanted for
winter quarter. Ruby D. Apt.,
$47.50/mo. call 378-7124. (C (C---st-35-p)
--st-35-p) (C---st-35-p)
| help wanted |
The SEMINOLE NEEDS an ex experienced
perienced experienced photographic tech technician
nician technician for dark room. Hourly
wage, set hours. Contact Drex
Dobson or Ed Barber for de details
tails details and interview, 330 Reitz
Union, Ext. 2832. (E-ct-35-nc)
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)
DESK CLERK, male, evenings
and night shift. Over 21, ex experience
perience experience preferred. Apply in per person,
son, person, Tom Sawyer Motor Inn. (E (E---34-
--34-- (E---34- c)

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, Novemb?r i 3, 1967

Page 8

| help wanted J
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- lOt- c)
autos
i96i FORD GALAXIE Conver Convertible,
tible, Convertible, stick six, fine mechanical
condition, New tires; burns no
oil, good transportation. $265.
Call Don 372-1760. (G-3t-35-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 'lo6, 372-9128. (G-29-6t-p)
CORVAIR 1963, new tank, clutch
and transmission. Excellent con condition,
dition, condition, $550. Call 37i-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---st-33-p)
--st-33-p) (G---st-33-p)
TRANSPORTATION. 1954 Olds,
fair shape, SIOO. 1127 NW 16th
Avenue. (G-34-3t-p)
y
1964 IMPALA -- like new, full
power, air conditioned, 4 door
sedan, radio, $1350 firm. Call
Mrs. Black, 376-3211 Ext. 5751.
(G-34-2t-p)
i 966 CORVETTE COUPE (mar (maroon)
oon) (maroon) 427, 4 spd., AM-FM Radio
many extras. Call Bob after 4
p.m. 378-5993, $3,800. (G-34-3t-
P)
1964 IMPALA 4 dr. sedan, 327
cu in, 250 hp, excellent condit condition,
ion, condition, 39,000 miles, radio, air,
tint, full power. Best offer 378-
4783. (G-st-35-p)
I "Among The Great 1
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Life Magazine
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to st. Matthew"
ENDS TUESDAY I
l start
|2^2M|3s, 6:55,9H5|

personal
WILL THE BOYS WHO RESCUED
A GIRL FROM A MANHOLE
behind Gresham Drugs, SW 16th
Avenue last Saturday night please
call 378-6474. She is grateful and
wishes to thank you. (J-35-3t-p)
RETURN FROM MIAMI Novem November
ber November 19. Will carry 1-3 guys
in VW. Leave after 3 p.m. $5.
372-0897 evenings. (J-35-3t-p)
| Downtown GtrlftirffU |
W. Univtrsify 4
MON. -FRI. 1:30 8:15
SAT. & SUN. 1:30 4:50 B:is
STEVE McQUEEN
AT HIS BEST!"
N. K TIMES
~n ||
.a*-
SAND
RICHARD ATTEHBOROD6H
RICHARD CREHHA

- FLORIDA UNION
DAME MARGOT RUDOLF
it I^*l
rTTTl3^4^^^B7^^M^Hjl
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1.50 General Public *
A GLORIOUS Mus.c by VIENNA SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA | with the VIENNA STATE OPERA BALLET
COLOR FILM ,,, A HENRY G. SAPERSTEIN Release of a SEVEN ARTS PRODUCTIONS pfesentatwn

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FREE CUTE black and white
puppy, 8 weeks old. Sale bear
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378-4738 Daryl. (J-34-it-p)
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longer a teeny-bopper. This is
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_| I tUm, OWr Tw* |
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k t,, y %
MGM presents
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GARNER: ANDREWS
\1 IIVYN JAMES
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Americanization of Emily")
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AJllftrcftflM Even*
I H.W. IHfc ST.
Open at 6:30
feature at
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L-NNCHIW L-NNCHIW-1
-1o L-NNCHIW-1 I so at 8:4 0"
THUNDER ROAD



Orange and

ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
OFFICE, FLORIDA UNION
*

Monday, November 13
Swim Fins and Aqua Gators:
practice sessions, Florida
Pool, 7 p.m.
Program Office: dance lessons,
245 Union, 7 p.m.
AIIE: dinner meeting, Union
150 C, 6:30 p.m., business
meeting, 347 Union, 7 p.m.
IEEE: meeting, S 239 New E.E.
Bldg., 7:30 p.m. Nominations
for new officers, ail members
requested to attend.
Sigma XI: William Keister,The
Application of Computer Tech Techniques
niques Techniques in Telephone Switching,
McC Aud., 7:30 p.m.
ASCE Student Chapter: Dr. Er Erdem
dem Erdem M. Ardaman, Settlement
Problems in Mexico City,
349 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Paint for Fun: art class, 118
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Films Comm.: Swan Lake,
Union Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Forums Comm. & Dept, of Arch Architecture:
itecture: Architecture: Dr. Leoanardo Ricci,
Union Ballroom, 9 p.m.
AS ME: Meeting, 211 MEB,
7:30 p.m.

CLASSIFIEDS
(From Page 8)

personal
DEAR HUMAN CINDY, it was
I BONNIE H. (J-lt-35-p)
PROFESSOR NEGUSSAY AYELE
speaks on Issues and Problems
in Southern Africa: Implications
to U.S. Policy. Y.R's invite
your attendance ... 8 p.m. Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, 347 Union. (J-2t-35-p)
DEAR DADDY Happy Birthday.
Can't wait to see you. Love,
Kim, Jodi, Lisa, & Todd. (J (J---lt-35-p)
--lt-35-p) (J---lt-35-p)
GRADUATE from Columbus High
in Miami? Call Frank Jackson
376-9230 or 378-6463. You are
needed on Alumni Day. (J-35-
lt-p)

ft Visit Us At Our New Home
Low Interest Rates On Loans %ir?f I i flfl wfil lifiJ Hkjnf
Auto Loans 1935"
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNloN^ol|lsfehAve.

CAMPUS CALENDAR
Tuesday, November 14
Education Lecture: Mr. W. S.
Talbot and Dr. Jasper Joiner,
The Local Administration of
Schools, 137 NRN., 4:40 p.m.
Forestry Club: steak fry, Aus Austin
tin Austin Cary Forest, 6 p.m. Sign
up 3rd floor Rolfs Hail
A ;
Atei-
Tuesday Evening Supper Club:
social hour and dinner, Hol Holiday
iday Holiday Inn, 6:30 p.m. All those
single and over 21 are invit invited.
ed. invited.
Insurance Society: meeting, 361
Union, 7 p.m.
r
WRUF Radio: auditions for an announcers,
nouncers, announcers, WRUF Studios, 4th
floor Stadium, 7 p.m. Exper Experience
ience Experience preferred but not necess necessary.
ary. necessary.
Painting for Fun: oil painting, ilB
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi: chapter meeting,
355 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Fine Arts Comm.: Canterbury
Tales, Univ. Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Films Comm.: Swan Lake,
Union Aud., 8:15 p.m.

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: Siamese cat; Seal Point;
Collar. Vicinity of i3th St. &
West University. Please call 378-
5762. (L- 33-3 t-p)
LOST diamond and sapphire
ring near Main College Library
REWARD Call 376-4521. (L (L---
--- (L--- 34-p)
services
TENNIS RACKET RESTRING RESTRINGING,
ING, RESTRINGING, satisfaction guaranteed.
Free pick up and delivery on and
near campus. Call M & R Ten Tennis
nis Tennis Services 378-2489. (M-33-
lOt-p)

BLUE BULLETIN

Wednesday, November 15
Fla. Speleological Society: meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 346 Union, 7 p.m.
Benton Engineering Council:
meeting, 361 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Paint for Fun : Art Class, 118
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Fla. Folk Dancers: dancing,
Union-Terrace, 8 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: audit auditions,
ions, auditions, 1826 W. Univ. Ave.,
8 p.m. Talent wanted, come by
or call Bob, 372-9663
Newman Club: Fr. Michael Gan Gannon,
non, Gannon, Your Conscience is
Free, Catholic Student Cen Center,
ter, Center, 8 p.m.
U of F Young Republicans Club:
Professor Negus say Ayeie,
Issues and Problems in
Southern Africa: Implications
To U.S. Policy, 347 Union,
8 p.m.
Engineering Dames: guest speak speaker,
er, speaker, Mrs. Elizabeth Ahrano,
Women's Club, 8 p.m.
Films Comm.: Swan Lake,
Union Aud., 8:15 p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are on sale today for:
CANTERBURY TALES &
TWELFTH NIGHT
ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES
THANKSGIVING HOLIDAYS:
Thursday P.nd Friday, Nov. 23-24,
will be official holidays for
students, staff and faculty. The
holiday will begin after classes
on Wednesday, Nov. 22 and
classes will resume Monday,
Nov. 28. All offices will be closed
except those essential units which
will operate with a minimum
staff. Employees in these units
will be authorized to receive
equal time off as convenient.
GENERAL SCHOLARSHIP LOAN
HOLDERS PREPARATION OF
TEACHERS: Students receiving
assistance for the Winter Quar Quarter
ter Quarter 1967-68 should obtain a note
from the Scholarship Section of
the Student Depository in order
to complete them in time for
registration for the Winter Quar Quarter.
ter. Quarter.

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

ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES GENERAL NOTICES

STATE NURSING SCHOLARSHIP
LOAN HOLDERS: Students re receiving
ceiving receiving assistance for the Win Winter
ter Winter Quarter 1967-68 should ob obtain
tain obtain a note from the Scholar Scholarship
ship Scholarship Section of the Student De Depository
pository Depository in order to complete
them in time for registration
for the Winter Quarter.
PRIVILEGED REGISTRATION
will be held from Nov. 13-Nov.
22 for the Winter Quarter. Bills
will be mailed to privileged re registrants
gistrants registrants around Dec. 5 and
should be paid by Dec. 18. If
paid by Dec. 18, privileged re registrants
gistrants registrants will have the satisfact satisfaction
ion satisfaction of having completed their re registration
gistration registration and payment of fees
prior to Christmas and will,
therefore, avoid long payment
lines during regular registrat registration
ion registration at the Hub on Jan. 2 and 3.
Privileged registrants are urged
to mail fee payments, or utilize
the drop box at the Hub. By
spreading out the registration
impact, Student Depository
personnel will be able to pro provide
vide provide better service to the stu students.
dents. students.
STUDENTS INTERESTED IN
LAW who would like to talk to
Dr. Albert C. Neimeth, dean of
Cornell Law School, about the
Cornell Law School may contact
him on Nov. i 5 between l and
3 p.m., Peabody Hall, Room 202.
PEACE CORPS RECRUITING
TEAM will be on campus Nov.
13-17 in the Lobby outside games
room of the Reitz Union and in
the Student Service Booth across
from the Hub. Questions will be
answered, literature provided
and placement tests arranged.
GENERAL NOTICES
CHEMICAL ENGINEERING
LECTURE: The faculty and grad graduate
uate graduate students of the Dept, of
Chemical Engineering are spon-.
soring a lecture on Thermo Thermodynamic
dynamic Thermodynamic Properties of Dissolved
Gasses at High Pressures and
Temperatures, to be presented
by Dr. J. F. Connolly, Whiting
Research Laboratories of the
American Oil Company, in Room
1038, Architecture and Fine Arts
Bldg., Nov. 16, at 8:30 p.m.
BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES COLO COLOQUIUM:
QUIUM: COLOQUIUM: A lecture on plasmodial
slime molds by Dr. Constantine
John Alexopoulos, University of
Texas professor of botany, will
be held at 7:30 p.m., Nov. 17
in McCarty Auditorium. The pub public
lic public is invited to the lecture,
second in a colloquium series
sponsored by the Division of Bio Biological
logical Biological Sciences. Dr. Alexopoulos
is a former president of the Bo Botanical
tanical Botanical Society of America and a
1967 winner of that Societys
certificate of merit for distin distinguished
guished distinguished achievement and contri contributions
butions contributions in botanical science.

Monday, November i 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

FEYNMAN FILMS on the cha character
racter character of physical law will be
shown 4th period in Bless Aud Auditorium
itorium Auditorium as follows: Nov. 13
The Law of Gravitation; an Ex Example
ample Example of Physical Law. Nov. 15
-- Probability and Uncertainty;
the Quantum Mechanical View of
Nature. Nov. 17 Seeking New
Laws. The films are open to
anyone interested in science.
ENGINEERING DAMES will meet
Wednesday, Nov. i 5, 8 p.m., at
the University Women's Club.
Members are reminded to bring
dolls for contest. Guest speaker
will be Mrs. Elizabeth Ahrano
from the Home Demonstration
Department, who will present a
program on how to make toys,
Christmas gifts and ornaments
from household articles. New
members are urged to attend.
PLACEMENT NOTICES
Students must be registered with
the Placement Service to inter interview.
view. interview. Sign-up sheets are posted
two weeks in advance of the
interview date at the J. WAYNE
REITZ UNION, ROOM 22. All
companies will be recruiting for
Dec., Mar., June and Aug. grad graduates
uates graduates unless indicated otherwise.
NOV. 13, 14, 15: SOUTHERN
BELL. Bus., Arts & Sciences.
NOV. 15: IMPERIAL CHEMICAL
INDUSTRIES LTD.
N<3v. 15: OWENS-ILLINOIS, INC.
Eng., Acctg.
NOV. 15: THE MITRE CORP.
EE, Math, Physics, Computer
Sci., Operations research. Must
be U.S. citizen.
NOV. 15: PENNSYLVANIA DE DEPARTMENT
PARTMENT DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS. CE.
NOV. 15: CITIZENS AND SOUTH SOUTHERN
ERN SOUTHERN NATIONAL BANK. Bus.,
Fin., Eco., Math, Lib. Arts. Must
be UJS. citizen.
NOV. 15: BARNETT FIRST NAT NATIONAL
IONAL NATIONAL BANK. Bus. Ad.
NOV. 15: STANDARD OIL COM COMPANY
PANY COMPANY OF KENTUCKY. ChE,CE,
EE, ME, Mktg. Must be U.S.
citizen.
NOV. 15: STANDARD OIL COM COMPANY
PANY COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA. ChE,
ME, EE. Must be UJS. citizen.
NOV. 15: CRAWFORD AND
COMPANY. All majors. Must
be UJS. citizen.
NOV. 15, 16: DEPARTMENT OF
THE ARMY.

Page 9



, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November la,^?

Page 10

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I USED TO BE
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* they were, I just didnt believe it.
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can make banking, a pleasure. light dinner or something!
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consequences. They strictly forbid the Solex road to happiness, turned in her resignation to the
any members to ride a Sol ex, Hell's Angels. .



!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November i 3, 1967

Page 12

Jones Judged In 1966

Iron* page one
The Gainesville movement, Jones continued,
has always involved faculty. In the fall of 1963
we walked over 200 picket lines at the College
Inn. Over 90 per cent of those picket lines had
faculty spokesmen. The remainder were captained by
experienced students. The presence of faculty has
become a hallmark of the Gainesville movement.
The arrests in Ocala were classic in this respect.
The demonstration was mounted against the Marion
County Courthouse. The pickets marched on the four
sidewalks surrounding the courthouse.
The bulk of these pickets were Negroes from
the Ocala movement. However, on each of the four
lines marched two students from the university,
and at their sides a faculty member. When the po police
lice police arrived, all 12 of the university people were
arrested. In the two-year history of the Gainesville
movement there has been only one major demon demonstration,
stration, demonstration, the sit-in at the Alligator, in which faculty
were not involved.
Many considerations have dictated the involve involvement
ment involvement of faculty in the Gainesville movement. One,
certainly, has been that we are too small to be
discriminating. A second is that the presence of
faculty has made it easier for students to par participate.
ticipate. participate. Students reason, and I think correctly, that
if faculty are involved, especially tenured faculty,

Equal Oppurtunity Study
Set Up For UF Co-ed

Twenty years of coeducation on
the UF Campus is being cele celebrated
brated celebrated with the appointment of
a Womens Equal Oppurtunity
Study Commission to examine the
iule of women in positions $f
leadership on the UF campus.
Recently established by Stu Student
dent Student Body President Charles
Shepherd, the commission will
be charged with analyzing the role
of leadership by UF coeds and
to make recommendations for
improvements when leadership
is felt to be inadequate.
Earlier this year I set up
a symposium on women, said
Shepherd, and I was looking for
women student leaders to guide
it. The only women leaders I
found were in campus organize
tions such as WSA.
There are many place tier
women could Jo > g a ,o
as men, if no if they
had the experience, ohephetd
continued.
Janet Dippenworth, secretary
of women's affairs and chair chairman
man chairman of the study commission,
said the commission will investi investigate
gate investigate for a fair representation of
women in positions of campus
leadership.
Were not trying to kic en
out of their positions, Miss
Dippenworth said. WeV mst
trying to see whether women axe
taking an active part in st lent
affairs and government.
Members of the commission
in addition to Miss Dippenworth
are Mary Pollock, resident
assistant in Hume Hall; Cathy
Burke, SG cabinet secretary;
Jackie Jedel, president of Phi
Sigma Sigma; and Donna Lerch,
UF student.
Also on the commission are
Joan Schaffel, member of the
Off-Campus Womens Commit Committee;
tee; Committee; Marti Cochran, president
of Women's Interhall; Carol Mar Marcus,
cus, Marcus, directorof off-campus hous housing
ing housing under the Secretary of Hous Housing;
ing; Housing; and Assistant Dean of Women
Loyce Katz.
,4lU\
Why Is
J This Man
dRr Smiling?
i!**f i
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it is more difficult for the administration to move
against them.
Faculty involvement gives a demonstration tone
and a certain protection, not only from adminis administrative
trative administrative pressures but from attack. I also suspect
an ulterior generational motive in the students.
If they are going to get clobbered, it is a comfort
to know that somebodys father will get clobbered
with them.
The Jones article went further, but this was the
extent of discussion about the local movement. And,
this was not the section cited by Conner.
Curiously enough, Conner dealt in his statement
with Jones generalities about the role of faculty
in resistance. He never alluded to the fact that
Jones, in The Educational Forum piece, broached
the local arena.
This is particularly interesting in this case be because
cause because Jones broached the role of tenured faculty
in rebellion as cited above.
When the question of Jones tenure was finally
settled last June this was never mentioned.
Instead, Conner said he would vote against Jones
tenure on the grounds that the professor lacked
qualities of personal character, principle, and
behavior which give promise that the individual will
be of long-term value to the university.
Why Conner chose to avoid Jones comments on
the Gainesville situation has never been explained.

II 'Swan Lake Opens Here ||
The Union Films Committee will present the local premiere of
the full-length Swan Lake" ballet film tonight at 8:15 in the Reitz
Union Auditorium.
The picture, filmed in full color, was produced especially to give
an unequalled opportunity forMewing the internationally-famous Margot
Fonteyn-Ruaolf Nureyev duo in their most popular roles.
A special corps de ballet of the best dancers from the renowned
Vienna State Opera Ballet was assembled for the film, and the Vienna
Symphony Orchestra provides the music. John Lanchbery conducts,
and the choreography of the Tchaikovsky ballet is by Nureyev him himself.
self. himself.
Undoubtedly the most popular of all classical ballets, Swan
Lake" nonetheless is seldom presented, in its entirity. Most pro programs
grams programs include only the famous second act. However, in this film
all four acts of the tragic love story are danced a unique experience
for film goers.
ItTCAK/i SHAK6

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Freon Newest Kick
from page a&co
A chemistry text explains a main ingredient that composes
Freon 12: This acid (hydrofluoric acid) is very corrosive,
attacking the Pesh and forming painful sores which heal slowly.
The vapor is very dangerous if inhaled. (Page 386).
Dr. E. Arthur Larson, psychiatrist at the UF Infirmary, warned
against the use of Freon 12 and commented on its effects.
What the user is actually doing is inhaling a gas that has no
oxygen in it, he said.
He went on to say that inhalation of the gas is extremely
dangerous because the brain is being deprived of oxygen. If
the user should happen to faint and be out for several seconds,
brain damage or possible death could result due to a shortage
of oxygen to the brain.
This same effect could be produced by breathing in and out of
a paper bag. Ali they are doing is cheating their bodies of oxygen,
and this practice is extremely dangerous, especially for people
with heart conditions and those who have asthma.
Dr. Larson said that Dr. Paul Tarrant, professor of chemistry,
had been doing some research with various gases, Freon among
them. Dr. Tarrant could not be reached for comment.
If the gas, while still in liquid form, touches any part of the
body it will freeze that part.
The problem is that there isnt that much known about its
harmful qualities to accurately predict its ill effects. Other
gases with similar chemical structure cause permanant damage
to the kidneys, liver, bone marrow and the nervous system. There
hasnt been enough research with Freon 12 to tell what it will do.
The use of Freon probably has a narcotic effect. That is,
it will tend to make the user tired -- cause a sleep-producing
effect, he said.
Three steady users of Freon 12 (ail UF students) were inter interviewed,
viewed, interviewed, as well as a fourth person (a UF student) who has only
used it one time. Two of the steady users had about a dozen
empty cans of Instant leer lined up, like trophies, on the bookcase.
You get about 40 two-minute highs to a can, one user
said. You get like a rush of blood to your head in about two
seconds after you inhale it from the balloon. Every sound echoes
in your head. Its wierd, but I wouldnt recommend it to anybody.
Its like a completely different world, a second steady
user said. It distorts your speech. Within the first 10 seconds
after you take it you talk real real deep. Weve been on it about
a month. If we had some around wed let you try it. Then you
would really have something to write about.
One time, while I was under, it brought back a nightmare that
I had when I was a child. I had what I guess you could call a
persecution complex during the time I was under. I thought every everyone
one everyone was after me. We must have had about 50 guys in here
trying the stuff.
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37 Students And Grads
N %,
To Join Phi Beta Kappa

Thirty-seven UF students and graduates were
recently elected to Phi Beta Kappa.
The new members of the nation's oldest schol
astic honorary society were elected by faculty mem members
bers members of the local organization.
To be eligible, a student must be in the top
15 per cent of the senior class and in a program
of liberal studies. Usually, those elected have an
over-all upper division average above 3.5 and have
taken courses outside their major.
Elected to Phi Beta Kappa are:
April 1967 graduates: William Magnus Cornette,
Jr., Gary Steven Corseri, Mary Margaret Long,
Albert R. Marsico, David Franklin Noble, Roberta
Ann Rankin, Martha Lee Sigvartsen.
June 1967 graduates: Robert Whitney Curry, Jr.,
Marilyn Elizabeth Maze.

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Monday, November x 3, 1937, The Florida Alligator,

August 1967 graduates: Warren L. Bertner, Jean
E. Denbleyker,' Richard Oliver Hire, Ray Kapian,
Elia Penn Scott Nayar, Margot C. Norris, Bonnie
Lynn Ragge, David Wendall Robson, Jon Craig
Spearman, Peter Richard Stahnke.
December 1967 candidates: James Allen Byrd,
Edna Louise Caruso, Sharon Cynthia Cohen, Harold
Vernon Davids, Susan M. Keirn, Karolyn R. J.
Maslin, Paula Lynne Rappoport, Rickey Cnaries
Seid, Judith Ann Smith, Alida Dorothy Wattles,
Helen Ann Weimer.
March 1968 candidate: Patricia Ruth King.
Doctoral graduates and candidates: Richard F.
Atnally, Stanley G. Deever, Arthur W. Herriott,
James C. Lundquist, Walter E. Meyers, Johnny
M. Waibrick.

Page 13



Page 14

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November i 3, 1967

LORI'S STORIES
By Lori Steele I
Living Editor
If youre going to school and enjoying it less, take time out right
now for some amusement. It just so happens that I have some amuse amusement.
ment. amusement.
.. Recently, I was leafing through some exchange papers from other
colleges, when the various advertisements caught my eye. Before long
1 was chuckling loudly in spite of all kinds of dirty looks aimed in
my direction. So, here they are for your delight.
For instance, an Arizona college paper had an ad picturing a muscle muscleman
man muscleman body with a babys head attached. Underneath, the ad read:
New Super Vitamins with Sexedrine: Contains more liver than
a carload of motor oil. More Vitamin D than a gallon of Printers
ink. More Vitamin E than the best deodorant. More Sexedrine than
2 copies of Playboy. More iron than a gallon of bourbon. More
calcium than a $5 bill. This formula supplies 3 times the minimum
daily requirement of Sexedrine. Available at Campus Pharmacy."
(And all along we thought the Gators were taking Gatorade!)
Then there is this want ad from the U. of Oklahoma:
Breathes there a gal with purse so flat
Who neer to herself hath said
< Why have I never thought of that as away to be bunked and fed?
A room of my own in a DMsnlty home
with no worry about raising cash to pay board bill or interest or tax!
Two-three hours work per day in homemaking chores
will settle those miserable scores
Then Im free to move as I please
Such a chance now waits for one gal who can seize by wending her way
to the white block house on Huntington Way.
(Note: The sex of the faculty member is never mentioned. Umm.)
From our north Florida friends, these personal ads were dis discovered
covered discovered in the Florida Flambeau:
Darcie Whittaker. Electrologist. Unwanted Hair Removed Per Permanently.
manently. Permanently.
Unwanted Hair removed perm. Alma Stone. Electrologist.
(Two ads in the same edition surely must indicate something.
A little hairy over the impending defeat maybe?)
From the lowa State Ditfiy was this notice:
Free balcony HHHtd available for Ronald Reagan Dinner. (It
sounds like someone was having a white elephant sale.)

lIL I I
v B|
-jj
May We Have Your Order, Please
Fast Service
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Fashion Flash
For Flashing
Fine Fashions
t
By United Press International
Whos worried about air pol pollution?
lution? pollution? Certainly not some of
the men sporting the newest in
outer coats in off white yet!
White leather coats come in
trench styles with black buttons,
black linings, or white buttons
and red linings. Gentlemens
Quarterly, the mens wear pub publication,
lication, publication, features one coat in its
current edition in white napped
mohair.
* *
Whats new in fashion with
London's pace-setting younger
set? The Indian look, reports
Clive, a London-based couturier.
Clive says that accessories from
that Oriental land from beads
to bells are selling to the
young hippies. Shops featuring
India* or Indian- inspired access accessories
ories accessories do a land office business
in the land where Mod was born.
* *
First it was the label inside
the garment that counted. Then
designers began to put their
signatures outside, especially in
the scarf department. Now, its
the signature dress. One de designer,
signer, designer, Jeannemarle Volk, uses
her company's name,Doodles,
in varying letter sizes all over
print dresses in assorted colors
and fabrics.

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?! Mo\flE
'Tony Rome
By NICK TATRO
Alligator Reviewer

Frank Sinatra plays a cop turned private dectective who has a
cute answer for everything. Tony Rome is his name and the movie
title: theyre both slick, sophisticated and violent.
As for violence, Rome leaves a string ot stiffs behind him like
he was the plague: his ex-partner, three smail-time jewel thieves,
a blackmailer, a heroine addict, and almost his big-time client.
Os course, he has an almost-affair with an almost-dressed FM
(formerly married) played by Jill St. John. She, too, turns in a cute
performance of tongue waggling and hip wiggling. Sweet but cynical
about men, she lets Sinatra string her along but in the end returns
to the husband she hates because hes loaded and Tony gambles.
The pleasantly complicated plot transpires under the corrupt sun sunshine
shine sunshine of Miami Beach. There is an adequate sprinkling of swank,
swish and dive-type bars throughout the film.
There seems to be a bit of moralizing between the lines. You
cant blame this one on LBJ, Rome says at one point. The ex excops
cops excops little vice of gambling goes punished in the loss of his chick.

Rome turns in a horse (her (heroine)
oine) (heroine) pusher after thrashing him.
But he doesnt bother with a fat
and balding fence that buys hot
juice (jewelry).
About half-way through the
film:
Hey Tony, you still going
with that Cuban chick (not in
the movie)?
Nah, she took off and left
me with S4O worth of perfume
bills/
You dont say.
Yeah, if I knew she was go going
ing going to smell so nice Idve kept
her around.
Heh-heh.
Set-up, prefabricated lines like
these comprise Sinatras cute cuteness
ness cuteness in the flick.
Need I say that the character
is not credible, that after hes
beat-up, shot at, laid out and
hung over, hes got something
funny to say. That his arrogant
relation with the police would be
tolerated. Could his bookie really
call to him at the police
station? Could he really kick one
guy in the shins and hit another
in the stomach and walk cooly
out of the room stinging his vic victims
tims victims with a smart exit line? Would
his chick go back to her husband?
Most who go see this wretched
flick will probably enjoy it.
(RATING: 1/2 star.)

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Movie Rating

* good
** very good
*** excellent
**** superior
SAND PEBBLES. Steve Mc-
Queen, Richard Attenborough,
Candice Bergen. A blazing saga
of life, war, love and hate aboard
the tiny gunboat San Pablo as
China flexes her muscles upon
awakening from years of War
Lord bickering. Robert Wise di directs
rects directs this eight-time Academy
Award nominee. Now at the Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. ***
EMILY. James Garner, James
Coburn, Julie Andrews. A pro professed
fessed professed coward accidentally
becomes the first man on the
beach on D-Day and becomes
a hero. Entertaining. Now at
the Center.

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Carol Still, UF homecoming sweetheart and her escort, Alligator
Editor Steve Hull, (Foreground), are shown here entering the world
premiere of Frank Sinatras new movie Tony Rome. The gala
affair was held on Miami Beach Friday night with stars of the movie
industry and other dignitaries in attendance.

TONY ROME is Frank Sina Sinatra,
tra, Sinatra, or Frank Sinatra is Tony
Rome. At any rate, this prefab prefabricated,
ricated, prefabricated, uncredible private de detective
tective detective has a cute line for every everything
thing everything except maybe what hap happened
pened happened to this flick. Now at the
Plaza. (1/2 star)
V
THE GOSPLE ACCORDING TO
ST. MATTHEW. This beautiful
masterpiece of Christ as man
is back at the State. Unlike most
Hollywood biblical spectaculars
(which are spectacularly unbib unbiblical),
lical), unbiblical), this Italian-made flick
uses black-white photography,
drab surroundings and vivid real reallife
life reallife characters to paint a fiery
portrait of Christ. ****

Monday, November 13, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

WORLD PREMIER

a special notice to
juniors in advertising
You are attending one of the
country's leading colleges in
the field of advertising. A"y
employer will recognize that
But he will ask you one question:
"What experience have you had?"
And there won't be much you can
say. To get a job you have to
have experience To get
experience you have to have a job.
Seems like a closed circle,
doesn't it?
Well, it is...except for one
unique opportunity on this very
campus.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR.
Our sales staff learns newspaper
advertising from the inside. A
job here prepares you for work
in any paper or agency in the
country.
And you get paid.
Applications are now being taken
for a position open in December.
Talk it over with instructors.
Then call Mr. Brent Myking
at extension 2832.

Page 15



i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November i 3, i 967

Page 16

'Andy Warhol A Work Os Art

By ROBERT HAYS
Guest Reviewer
(EDITORS NOTE: An article
on Andy Warhols UF appearance
appeared in Friday's Alligator.
The following is predominantly
a review of the Warhol-made film
shown during the program.)
It was roll call at the Uni University
versity University Auditorium as every everybody
body everybody who was ANYBODY was
seeing Andy Warhols presen presentation.
tation. presentation.
Warhol is a short young man
with a weathered face. He ap appeared
peared appeared in a torn leather jacket,
his hair dyed aluminum, and hid
behind sun glasses..He didnt want
to talk about his paintings or
the meaning of his work. Soph Sophomores
omores Sophomores straight from their copy
books asked for a lecture and
heckled him with questions of
theme and purpose.
The film shown during the
presentation consisted of two
reels shown simultaneously. It
was exerpted from Nikko, one
of four parts of a longer film,
Four Stars. Each set of reels
Businessmen
Plan Growth
Business leaders from
throughout Florida will meet at
the UF Nov. 17 for a one-day
seminar on the theme, Plan Planning
ning Planning for Growth, presented by
the universitys Business Asso Associates
ciates Associates Organization.
Business Assoicates was
created in 1965 by the College of
Business Administration and the
University of Florida Foundation,
Inc., to provide expansion of
current and proposed programs
in the college, as well as assist assistance
ance assistance to Florida firms with their
own activities and projects.
The group now includes 58
members from throughout the
state Daytona Beach, Fort
Lauderdale, Fort Myers, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Hollywood, Jacksonville,
Lake City, Lakeland, Miami, Or Ormond
mond Ormond Beach, St. Petersburg,"
Tampa and West Palm Beach --
along with out-of-state members
from Atlanta, Detroit, and New
York -City.
The seminar, scheduled in the
Reitz Union on the UF campus,
is expected to attract nearly 100
members and guests for a series
of five talks by prominent speak speakers.
ers. speakers.
Participants also have been
invited to remain here for the
Florida-Kentucky football game
at Florida Field Nov. 18.

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lasts 35 minutes. There are 35
sets in the complete version
(26 hours).
The musical sound track was
provided by*the Velvet Under Underground.
ground. Underground. Warhol called the film,
Just a song by Nikko.
When I asked why the sequence
was 35 minutes long, he said,
Thats how long she felt like
singing.
Nikko is a ghastly beautiful
Finnish blond, funerally dress dressed.
ed. dressed. She sang phrases from an
electric folk song, as multiple
images of herself and others
flashed on the screen. Then an
even more urbanized gypsy coax coaxed
ed coaxed her two playmates out of their
sweaters.
Bored with this, she turned to
the camera and delivered an en endorsement
dorsement endorsement of addictive tranquil tranquilizers.
izers. tranquilizers. Nikko curled by one of the
bedfellows while the other looked
on, slightly amused. The males
were but anesthetized foils for
the womens clever beauty. Nikko
sang some more and looked
around for something else to do.
Warhos obvious preference
for cool women is a trademark
of his films (Chelsea Girls
and The 13 Most Beautiful Wo Women
men Women in the World.) They are
challanged only by the Fire Is Island
land Island homosexuals like Paul Am America
erica America who dominate the scenes

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.n his films, such as My Hust Hustler.
ler. Hustler.
Youre right. We only make
films about people. . We like
people, Warhols friend Paul
Morrison remarked.
In the film there were about
20 cuts per minute, with no dis dissolves
solves dissolves or fade-ins. The likewise
unedited soundtrack retained ra rapid
pid rapid accelerations of sounds be between
tween between the fragments of speech.
The multiple changes of sound
and image, characteristic of the
underground cinema, force the
viewer to redefine the scene
every few seconds, the delib deliberate
erate deliberate choppiness in the coarse coarseness
ness coarseness of such films can alienate
the viewer into a bored lapse of
eye strain. Or it can invite him
to mix the rapidly changing im images.
ages. images.
The individual shocks in War Warhols
hols Warhols movie were well framed.
But the effectiveness of the mul multiple
tiple multiple images was poor. Warhol,
however,, partial'y invalidates
this criticism by making the co coordination
ordination coordination between the two im images
ages images completely arbitrary
Its different every time we
show it, as his friend Viva
remarked.
Opposed to N-factorial years
of western art, any interpreta interpretations
tions interpretations or meanings formed by the

double images are accidental.
Like the continuous non-repeat non-repeating
ing non-repeating light show at the museum
of modern art or the perpetually
changing static device in Rausch Rauschenberg's
enberg's Rauschenberg's Oracle, Warhols
stars stare at each other or the
camera man, listen to music,
take off each others clothes, make

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*7 don't httw
two years' experience.
I have one year twiceV

Some people get experience
in a job.
Other people get older.
Theres a big difference. And
it all depends on where you
work, and with whom you
work. You can start some
place that has all the proper
systems engineering creden credentials
tials credentials significant contracts,
modern physical plant, and
the usual fringe benefits
and find yourself a couple of
years later, just a couple of
years behind.
Or, you can come to a place
like MITRE and get experi experience.
ence. experience. And grow. We have the
credentials, trf course. (We
happen to think theyre the
best.) But we have something
more. An attitude. We want
you to get the best systems
experience in the business.
We want to share what we
know with you, want you to
absorb it as fast as you can.
The quicker you grasp things,
the quicker things get done.

INTERVIEWS WILL BE CONDUCTED
ON CAMPUS, NOV. 15 ,1967.
SIGN UP NOW AT THE PLACEMENT OFFICE.
Or write for more information: Mr. L.J. Glinos, College
Relations Coordinator, The MITRE Corporation, Box 208
CP9 Bedford, Massachusetts.
IfinMITRE
An Equal Opportunity Employer (Male A Female)
Formed in 1958 . pioneer in the design and development of command and
control systems . MITRE serves as technical advisor and systems engineer
for the Electronic Systems Division of the Air Force Systems Command and
provides technical assistance to the Federal Aviation Administration, the De Department
partment Department oj Defense, the Department of Transportation and the National Aero Aeronautics
nautics Aeronautics and Space Administration.

love and remain mostly bored
especially with the audience.
He and his people are works
of art in themselves. Despite
his attempts to be a technical
innovator, it is still his ability
to attract and record their de decated
cated decated beauty that makes his films
worth seeing.

The more experience you get,
the faster you grow.
And thats to our mutual
benefit.
Heres the kind of experience
you get
MITRE is pioneering in the
design arid engineering of
complex information, sensor,
command, control and com communications
munications communications systems for the
United States Government.
Our assignments include
prominent military electronic
systems, as well as civilian
systems for future national
air traffic control and high
speed ground transportation.
Wed like you to know more
about MITRE
About what we do, how we
think, and what it might be
like to work with us. If you'd
like to know more about us,
and have a degree (preferably
advanced) in electronics,
mathematics or physics, wed
like to talk with you.



WITH 17-16 W IN
Gators Gig Georgia

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
JACKSONVILLE A large cardboard sign on
SAE's lion read Sunday, Trapp 17, Georgia 16.
Split end Richard Trapp wasn't quite that good
Saturday afternoon here against the Bulldogs.
Wayne Barfield kicked a 3i-yard field goal with
34 seconds left to give UF a come-from-behind
17-i6 win.
Quarterback Larry Rentz threw for his teams
two touchdowns and passed for 180 yards against
the nations best passing defense.
"The players voted me the game ball, said
Florida coach Ray Graves after the game, but
I gave it to Trapp.
Trapp brought UF, now 5-2, back from the dead
against Georgia. The Bulldogs played most of the
first half in Florida territory. Georgia scored twice
in the first half.
The first score came when Georgias Vince Scott
returned a Harmon Wages punt 25 yards to the Gator
29. It took Georgia seven plays to move to six
points. Fullback Ronnie Jenkins plowed over from
the one to cap the drive.
On the PAT, Florida tackle Jim Hadley broke
through the line and partial 1 y deflected Jim Mc-
Culloughs kick. The ball veered off to the left
and the Bulldogs lost the point they were later to
regrets _____
Two minutes later Bulldog tackle Steve Greer
separated Rentz from the football with a crunching
tackle. Greer recovered the ball at the UF 44.
Bulldog quarterback Kirby Moore moved his club
neatly to 16 in eight plays before the Gator defense,
outstanding in the second half, held. McCullough
then put the ball through the uprights from 32
yards for three points and a 9-0 lead.
Floridas offensive machine, in low gear most
of the first half, sped 65 yards for six points.

RICHARD TRAPP MAKES DIVING CATCH
. . over-the-shoulder grab sparks UF drive

Lagotic Set
To Run After
SEC Record
The UF cross country team
led by ace miler Frank Lagotic
will travel to Birmingham, Ala.,
to compete in the 30th running
of the Southeastern Conference
Cross Country Championships.
The meet schedule for Monday,
November 13, will produce the
keenest competition since the
championships began in 1935.
The only time Florida has come
close to winning was in 1955
when they shared the title with
Auburn.
Lagotic, a senior from Miami
will be the favorite to capture
individual honors. He is unde undefeated
feated undefeated this year and has won
13 straight meets spanning over
a two year period. Last year
he was nosed out of the Con Conference
ference Conference title by Don Hunt of
Mississippi State and finished
a close second.
Lagotic has the best clocking
for four miles in the SEC. In
the Gators last meet against
Florida State, Lagotic toured the
four mile course in a new school
record of 18:51.4.

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Most of the yardage was gained up through the
air. Tailback Larry Smith, known for his running,
passed 18 yards to Trapp. Rentz completed three
tosses: 13 yards to Smith, six to Trapp and the
final 33 yards to flanker Mike McCann. Barfield
coverted and it was 9-7 Georgia at the half.
Down by only two points the Gators appeared to
playing Auburn again as they gave Georgia (now
5-3) a touchdown with just three minutes gone in
the second half. Scott intercepted a Rentz pass
and ran untouched for 32 yards and a 16-7 Dog
lead.
It stayed that way the rest of the third period,
and halfway through the fourth quarter.
Rentz started his offense at his 37. Rentz passed
nine yards to Gene Peek. Two plays later fullback
Graham McKeel struggled for a yard and a first
down.
Then came Trapp. From the Gator 48, Rentz
tossed a little square-in pass to Trapp. Then came
the run Graves said was the greatest individual
effort Ive ever seen on a football field.
Moving from laterally left to right on the Gator
Bowl grass, Trapp was hit but eluded, danced and
wiggled away from seven Georgia Bur dogs. Slow Slowing
ing Slowing down to a fast trot at the end of the 52-yard
run, Trapp effortlessly gave his team THE spark.
Barfield added his 47th straight PAT to move to
score to 16-14.
Moore three incomplete passes into the UF sec secondary.
ondary. secondary. Then Floridas offense now sparkling from
Trapps run, churned madly.
On his 37, Rentz, now hobbling more notice noticeably,
ably, noticeably, used a 23-yard pass to Trapp and short
yardage runs from McKeel and Smith to move to
the Dog i 4. The Georgia defenders held for three
plays and in came Barfield.
With Rentz holding Barfield booted the pigskin
just between the goal posts from 31 yards out.
It was only Barfields second field goal of the
year but lifted the Gators to a win over Georgia,
10-point pre-game favorites.

Monday, November i 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator.

eSI! %dF jtv Jiiill^^Hi^&^ l
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After you've met
the challenge?
If you're the kind of Civil Engineer
we're looking for, you'll start search searching
ing searching for another one to conquer. Here
at the Pennsylvania Department of
Highways, we offer a host of chal challenges
lenges challenges to the right man. But, to be
that right man, you've got to be pretty
special.
* You see, we search out and encour encourage
age encourage Civil Engineers whom we consider
capable of grasping a challenge;
skilled men, comparable to the great
Engineers who are "building Tomor Tomorrow
row Tomorrow today in Pennsylvania." If you
can measure up to the standards
necessary to fulfill Pennsylvania's $lO
billion plan to lead the nation in high highways,
ways, highways, we'd consider it a challenge just
to get to know you.
A Pennsylvania Department of
Highways Career Representative will
visit your campus. To arrange for an
appointment, or if you desire
additional infor- h.
mation, contact the rstJu *- i
INTERVIEW DA TE: /
NOVEMBER X //
Pennsylvania
Department of Highways
Bureau of Personnel
Harrisburg, Pennsylvania 17120

Page 17



Page 18

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November i 3, 1967

Annual Gator-Bulldog Contest
May Move From Gator Bowl

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
The Florida-Georgia football
game, held for the last 33 years
in Jacksonville, may move.
Last week, UF Athletic Di Director
rector Director Ray Graves conferred with
Georgia Athletic Director Joel
Eaves. Since the Jacksonville
contract runs out next year,
Graves and Eaves have been
discussing a site change.
There have been many pro problems
blems problems encountered by playing at
Jacksonville, said Graves,
most of them have been ironed
out.
It looks like we mifbt stay
in Jacksonville, eeneluded
Graves, but a few things have
to be settled, otherwise the fame
might be moved.
If the game site is changed,
Baby Gators
Beat Pups
A strong beginning and a strong
end were all UFs Baby Gators
needed, as the freshman team up upset
set upset their ifce
Georgia Bullpups, f-%' Flifcy
at Florida Field.
In the first quarter, Buster
Brooke, Baby Gator AM- America
halfback bolted four yards off
right guard for a score. That was
it.
Strong defensive play by both
squads stalled scoring drives for
the rest of the afternoon. But
the biggest plays came with less
than a minute left.
Wfth Georgia driving at the end
of the game, Ted Hager picked
off a Jim Bolton aerial at the
UF 10-yard line.
Moments later the Bullpups had
the ball again, and once again
Hager intercepted this time
with only ten seconds left in the
game.
Bolton, an unheralded second secondstring
string secondstring quarterback behind the
highly touted Mike Cavan, came
off the bench to guide several
Georgia drives, but all were
stopped deep in Gator territory.
The Baby Gators racked an
amazing 400 yards in the game,
with the ground crew accounting
for 323 of them.
The lone scoring drive was
sparked by Jerry Vinesett, as he
continually vaulted for big yard yardage
age yardage off of Georgias right side.
Brooke replaced Vinesett and
notched the score.
Rocky Doddridge, the Baby Ga Gators
tors Gators
completed three of eight passes
for 78 yards and ran for 67 more.
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the two colleges will revert back
to the old system of home-and home-andhome,
home, home-andhome, the plan Graves employed
in the past.
Most of the difficulty arising
from the Gator Bowl has been
tickets and game programs. Since
the Gator Bowl is a neutral
site, the two teams alternate
being the home team.
But UF has designed and dis distributed
tributed distributed the game programs. And
the ticket allocation for students
has primarily gone to Florida
students, said Graves.
Georgia nowwantsa complete
home-and-home schedule, said
Graves, if they want to be home,
they also want to distribute the
programs.
We have solved that problem
but we still arent settled on
student tickets who should get
the best seats, said Graves.
But well make a decision be before
fore before the SEC meeting in
January, said Graves.
Graves added that both teams

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should stay in Jacksonville.
Its just a natural. Anyway,
many teams around the country
play away from home, including
Alabama and Mississippi State,
said Graves.
The Gators are currently sche scheduled
duled scheduled to open their 1968 season
at Tampa against the Air Force
Academy.
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frights, Split
Ends, F imr\,Wfte, Strange
Loves Thoj|a#% flank and
C*f
The Pure Soul, Wayne Cochran,
The Guillotine, The Trashmen,
The Princetons, The shondells,
The Candymen

SERVING HOURS
Lunch 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Dinner 4 p.m. to ,8 p.m.
AMPLE FREE PARKING!

~~~ W Z 'Z,
.-.w
- "45.
> nBH b
.y-:. w *.''**. >..
'. ***.*,, !*sftlP' J t .*''''
* *., ; <:; 4?i'"''
W ;i^
JL -*£&.-:-
MIKE McCANN SCORES TP
"Check Our Prices
Before You Buy
For the entire Family:
Boots H ats Be Its
Jackets Levis
Saddlery & Vaccines
Gainesville Stockman Supply Company
Located Gainesville Livestock Market
SOOI NW 13 St Phone: 872-8918

Morrisons Cafeterias famous throughout the
Southeast for almost half a century.
At lunch or dinner any day youll find all the
ingredients of happy eating
so stop in soon and . .BGnjjpym
MORRISON'S
CAFETERIAS
GAINESVILLE MALL SHOPPING CENTER



M &£**& Jr 11 jF
jPsjp- WWWf V :[ *^PB|' :; £ jjl
THE WINNING MOMENT
X v
It was Auburn again for Florida Saturday.
This time it wasnt a Steve Spurrier field
goal. It was Wayne Barfield. From 31 yards
out. Notice Larry Rentz (10). He held for
Spurrier last year. Barfield this year. Looks
like he doesnt want to be a loser, after all.
j f I
\^t'
SPECIAL |
IThurs. I
Spaghetti a la Rosalo I
Minestrone soup I
Home-madegarlic bread P
*
Tossed salad
Tea or coffee >
L 51.35
U.S. 441 South I
4mi. from campus _5:
Closed Tues.
Cocktails

/ we ca re
//lj y
1859-1967...108 YEARS YOUN6

ALL GOOD BRAND SUGAR CURED SLICED 2LB.PKG.97C
BREAKFAST BACON^49<

Extra Special 3Lb. Bag £| ap
Eight Oclock
COFFff-49t
EXTRA SPECIAL RICHS
COFFEE RICH 19<
1 LB. 8 OZ.
SPEOAL A&P PANCAKE BOTTIE
WAFFLE SYRUP 39i
A&P GROUND BLACK
PEPPER Ub Can 99<
A&P BRAND INST. SAVE 20<
BREAKFAST 6Pk on 59(
A&P PURE CANE s AVE6(
SUGAR sLtxqg 49<
4 SEASON SAVE 6<
SALT 26 02 Bot 9j
A&P COFFEE SAVE 4t
CREAMER 45C
SUNNYHELD PLAIN OR SELF RISING
FLOURS BagSAVE 39^
BRIGHT SAIL SAW^r
BLEACH GaUu s 39e
SOFT PLY BATHROOM SAVEI4
TISSUE iQ ollPk g- 89C
A&P 1 LB. 4 OZ. BOTTLE
TOM-KETCHUP 29{
A&P PURE 77, ; r% CM.
HONEY 3Lbl -95{
A&P LAYER
CAKE MIXES 29t
CAT FOOD 1 Can IQ<
SOFT PLY
NAPKINS 2000 291
SOFT PLY /\ V^ l2<
TOWELS Big Roll 25c
A&P RED BEANS or Q aa.
KIDNEY BEANS can 29<
SULTANA r 41 z
PORK & BEANS can _rYy
SUNNYRELD
PUffS RICE 254
8 OZ. BOTTLE £AVI
FRENCH DRESSING 29<

Monday, November i 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Grade 'A Fresh Fla. or Ga.
FRYER BREASTS AA
FRYER DRUMSTICKS FRYER THIGHS 18. UJ
Super Right Delicious Fresh
GROUND 3 £- oq
BEEF lbs.* 1 07

SPEOAL DEXO 3 lb. CAN
SHORTENING 59{
EXTRA SPECIAL A&P
EGG-NOG AS z 69<
SPEOAL JANE PARKER
PUMPKIN PIE 39 C
EXTRA SPEOAL PRATT LOW
SPICED PEACHES
3 85 89<
*
EXTRA SPEOAL A&P
SALAD DRESSING
FRESH SWEET JUICY FLORIDA
ORANGES or
GRAPEFRUIT
5 LB. BAG
FRESH LARGE HRM RIPE
mam
19{
( Dear Shoppers,
While youre in A&P he
' sure and try our own A&P
- quality brands Youll save
shopping dollars and get the
! BEST in quality products
601 SW 2*dAve;
ji&sLiL

Page 19



, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November i 3, 1967

Page 20

SI I ruggedly handsome
monnsin
I extra flexible for added comfort
Richard Trapp
I primarily to a new sole construc-
Bill Doraey Brian Jelter I Youll enjoy being right In-style
Ton ADdoNmir 601 QoMord I
Downs Tom Hungerbuhler I
f GRAVES It was the greatest I
"This is the greatest team for courage and
ever seen . Every one of our players
. Streits 818 W. Univ. Av.
HONDA
a P es e wor^d