Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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High In The 70s
Low In The 60s

Vol. 60, No. 39

Honor Court Sessions Remain Closed

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(Photo by Nick Arroyo)
DISCUSSION
Hugh Morgan, student government secretary
for legal affairs, argues against open sessions
of the Honor Court at Wednesday nights
meeting.

Kirk Eyes 'Phasing Out
Os UFs Medical School

TALLAHASSEE Gov. Claude
Kirk said today that the medical
school authorized by the Legis Legislature
lature Legislature for Tampa should be a
branch of the one already in
operation at the University of
Florida in Gainesville.
Eventually, Kirk said, the med medical
ical medical school in Gainesville might
be phased out.
It would depend on the growth
of the Tampa branch, he said.
Kirk said even though the Leg Legislature
islature Legislature had approved the Tampa
facility as a part of the Univer University
sity University of South Florida in Tampa,
he had always felt it should be
connected with a teaching hos hospital.
pital. hospital.
And discussing the possibility
of phasing out the 10- year-old
medical school in Gainesville,
Kirk said such facilities should
be in population centers.
Kirk also stated that the clos closing
ing closing of the Gainesville school de depends
pends depends upon growth. He explained
that if the Gainesville unit lags
in growth it might be closed.
But, he said Maybe you would
find you could have both units
forever.
The Florida Medical Associa Association
tion Association maintains the state needs a
third medical school in addition
to the one at the UF and the
private school in connection with
the University of Miami which
the state contributes money to.
We should spread the over overhead
head overhead (costs) over more students
rather than establishing a new
institution, Kirk said.
I see no basis in reason for
any phasing out of this medical
school, UF President Stephen
O'Connell said Thursday night,
commenting on Gov. Claude
Kirk's statement that UFs Col College
lege College of Medicine might be phased

The
Florida Alligator

out of existence in favor of a
College of Medicine in a center
of population.
Weve had no difficulty keep keeping
ing keeping it filled with either faculty
or students.
The legislature established
this school here, and it would
take legislative action to abol abolish

IN PUBLICATIONS SALARY CONTROVERSY
The Issues: Growth, Authority

By HAROLD ALDRICH
Alligator News Editor
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the second of a three-part series
on the controversy surrounding student salaries in Student
Publications.)
The controversy which flared up last week when Student
Body Treasurer Don Braddock refused to sign Student Pub Publications
lications Publications salary requests in excess of the budgeted amount
appears to revolve around two crucial issues. 1
The issues, or differences of opinion between Braddock and 1
Publications Director King D. White and Business Manager Bren Brenton
ton Brenton G. Myking, are growth and authority.
Braddock contends that if staying strictly within the budget
assigned by Legislative Council means a reduction.in growth
over previous years production levels, then growth must be
checked.
Braddock is not opposed to growth, as such. He is, however,
opposed to growth if it means spending more money than budgeted
to pay more students to produce a larger newspaper.
Myking and White disagree with Braddock.
Nobody stands still, Myking contended. You either grow
or decline. We want to grow, and I believe that the students
on this campus want us to grow.
White was even more emphatic: We have absolutely no choice.
A larger student body requires a larger paper to cover the
news. It also requires printing more papers. We have a built builtin
in builtin growth factor.
Braddock was critical of publications growth efforts in ad advertising
vertising advertising sales.
Are your salesmen accepting ads, or are they instead trying
to SELL them? he asked the reporter, emphasizing the word
sell.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

Guilty Names To BePublished

By ALLEN COWAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Honor Court proceedings will
remain closed but names of stu students
dents students adjucated guilty will be
published, Honor Court Justices
ruled Wednesday night in a 10-
4 decision.
The justices also ruled that
if it became a rule of procedure
to publish the names of the guilty,
publication couldnt start until
seven days after the new rule
of procedure had been published
in the Alligator.
The justices will meet today
at 4 p.m. to decide whether
publication of those found guilty
should become a rule of proce procedure
dure procedure for the court. It is said to
be certain to pass.
They also ruled that the UF
Constitution forbade publication
of names while a trial was still
in the accusatorial stage, and
also prohibited any publication
of any information about par parties
ties parties judged innocent by the
court.

ish abolish it, OConnell continued.
It provides a need in an ex excellent
cellent excellent manner, and it has drawn
only the highest praise from the
people of the state of Florida.
Medical School Provost Sam Samuel
uel Samuel Martin said, Hes (the gov governor)
ernor) governor) never discussed this with
me. I really dont know what
he*s thinking about.

Alligator Interpretive

Before making their decision,
the justices heard oral arguments
for opening the court from Honor
Court Chancellor David Welch,
who, by his advisory opinion two
weeks ago, initiated the proceed proceedings.
ings. proceedings. Arguments against opening
the court came from Hugh J.
Morgan, student government sec secretary
retary secretary for legal affairs, and Wil William
liam William R. McCormick, an Honor
Court member.
In arguing that the constitution
permitted open sessions of the
Honor Court, Welch said, In
order to obtain the proper con construction,
struction, construction, you must decide if
the intent of the framers is
consistent with present times
or demands."
You must interpret the law
in light of the present concern
of the student body and the peo people
ple people affected by the constitution.
Welch was referring to the
fact that the words of any consti constitution,
tution, constitution, be it state, federal, or
college, always change meaning,
depending on the times.
The intent of the justices in
1931 might not be the same as
it is today," Welch said.
It had been brought out that
in 1931 the constitution was
amended to read that trial pro proceedings
ceedings proceedings should be kept secret,
as aginst previous years when
information was published.
Times have changed drastic drastically
ally drastically in the past year, Welch con continued.
tinued. continued. Students want responsi responsibility,
bility, responsibility, they want to do away with
the in loco parentis* concept
of a university."
Welch pointed out that students
were treated as juveniles, be because
cause because only in juvenile courts were
names of defendants not pub published.
lished. published. He brought out the fact
that the honor court was the

r m
White answered the question: Our salesmen are making
a concerted effort to sell advertising. The reason again is that
as the student body has grown, the Alligator has had to grow.
And do so while receiving less and less per-student support
from Student Government.'*
Examination of publications' budgets and actual income and
expenses for the past five years supported White's contention:
Student Fees As A Per Cent Advertising Income
Os Total Alligator Revenue As A Per Cent Os
(Exclusive of Salaries) Total Alligator Revenue
1962- 54% 1962-63 45%
1963- 49% 1963-64 51%
1964- 39% 1964-65 60%
1965- 30% 1965-66 68%
1966- 21.5% 1066-67 76%
.
The above revenue statistics do not total 100 per cent each
year because of miscellaneous revenue sources, such as paid
subscriptions.
During this period, the student population rose from about
13,000 to about 18,500. Also during this time, the average
number of pages per day of the Alligator grew from 10.3 to
15. The average is expected to be near 16.5 pages per day this
year.
The other central issue of the controversy involves authority
and responsibility.
But White and Myking also expressed strong feelings on their
responsibility" to their boss" the Board of Student Pub Publications.
lications. Publications.
Braddock claims that he should be informed of the manner
in which White, Myking and the BSP choose to spend student funds.

Inside
Old Music Building
Called A 'Fire Trap'
See Details, Page II

Friday, November 17, 1967

only judicial body on campus that
didnt publish the names of offen offenders.
ders. offenders.
Wei ch contended that assessing
penalty hours was harsh on a
parent, and the student who
was responsible for the most
heinous crime that can be com committed
mitted committed in an academic society.
In arguing against opening the
trials, McCormick said, You
must not allow one person to
(SEE HONOR" PAGE 4)
UF Drinking
Disapproved
By O'Connell
By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The controversial drinking
amendment to the Code of Stu Student
dent Student Conduct which prohibited
only public drunken behavior"
will not be approved by UF Pres President
ident President Stephen C. OConnell.
In a letter distributed to 22
campus organizations the presi president
dent president said he would not approve
the amendment. The letter re requested
quested requested that UF organizations
study the many segments of
our university population that will
be affected by such a regulation,"
and submit to me, by Dec. 4
views and recommendations on
the use and consumption of al alcoholic
coholic alcoholic beverages on campus and
other places and events subject
to university regulations.
Students, faculty and staff from
all areas of campus have been
(SEE DRINKING PAGE 2)

(SEE SALARY PAGE 4)



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 17, 1967

Union Board
Name Change
Is Proposed
By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Recommendations for revising the Union Board of Student Activities,
were presented to the Union Board of Managers Wednesday by an eval evaluation
uation evaluation committee that is studying operation of the Union Board.
Before the afternoon was over, the Board of Managers had pre presented
sented presented the recommendations to the Union Board for study and in incorporation
corporation incorporation in a new constitution now being drawn up by the Boards
constitutional committee.
The Union Board will report back at a special meeting of the Board
of Managers Nov. 29 to present the new constitutional draft for
approval.
The evaluation committee proposed at the beginning of its report
that the name of the Union Board be changed to the Union Student
Activities Council.
Bill Lassiter, 3LW and committee chairman, explained that this
action would prevent the Union Board of Student Activities from
being confused with the Union Board of Managers, the board of con control
trol control for Reitz Union activities.
It was further recommended that the three directorships now
filled by presidential appointment be abolished and that the seven sevenman
man sevenman directorate now governing the Union Board be replaced by an
executive committee of five members.
The five officers recommended for governing the Union Board
are a president, vice president, administrative vice president, sec secretary,
retary, secretary, and treasurer.
The president, according to the recommendation of the committee,
would have the authority to suspend members of the council for non nonperformance
performance nonperformance of duties pending the majority approval of the council.
The vice president would have charge of communication and co coordination
ordination coordination of committee chairmen, while the administrative vice
president would recruit personnel for Union Board activities.
The secretary, in addition to traditional duties, would be respon responsible
sible responsible for determining excused absences of council members from
meetings.
The treasurer, expected to keep a rigid control over funds and
expenditures, should approve all non-budgetary expenditures under
$25, while expenditures over that amount would go to the council
for approval. A detailed monthly report of finances to the Board of
Managers was also recommended.
All other duties of the officers would be left unchanged.
Union Board member Ed Koren proposed bringing the number of
the executive committee back to seven by adding an appointed ad administrative
ministrative administrative assistant and a regional representative.
The regional representative would be in charge of correspondence
with other college unions, while the administrative assistant would
do much of the administrative paperwork.
The committee also suggested the addition of a new committee
to the Union Student Activities Council that would be responsible
for programs that are instructional in nature, such as painting
lessons, bridge lessons, and dance lessons.
Such action, said Lassiter, would relieve the Fine Arts Committee
of much of its work load.
Cameras Taken From Student

Nearly S6OO worth of camera
equipment was stolen from the
car of Alligator Photographer
Mike Huddleston Thursday night
between 8:00 and 8:30 p.m.
The thieves broke the right side
vent to gain entry into the locked

I-- ^I
ROBBIES
W
COLOR T.V. & BILLIARDS"
1718 W. University Ave.
Tt Florida Alligator reservos 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 be given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOH Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It Is published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of FlorltM, Gainesville, fla 32C01. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
gs the United Stales feel Office at Gainesville.

car that was parked in the parking
lot west of the Reitz Union.
Huddleston said the thieves
took a 35mm Nikon camera worth
$350, a 35mm Leica camera
worth S2OO, and a Honeywell
strobe flash worth SSO.

r Drinking
asked to make independent re reports
ports reports to OConnell. Deans, cam campus
pus campus police, Student Government,
married students and the Univer University
sity University Religious Association are
some of the groups that are
presently studying effects and
possible changes of the ruling.
The basic question, O'-
Connell's letter stated, is for
decision whether students, who
are permitted by law to drink
elsewhere, will be allowed to
drink or possess alcoholic bev beverages
erages beverages on campus, or at other
places and events subject to
university regulation.
OConnell also asked the
groups to consider whether
drinking should be permitted in
the stadium, the Reitz Union,
dormitories, fraternity houses,
and the faculty club. He also
asked that the committee con consider
sider consider whether only wine and beer
be permitted or hard liquor
also.
OConnell said that common
sense dictates that any regulation
must (1) be based on reason,
(2) not encourage the disruption
of academic effort, and (3) be
capable of efficient enforce enforcement.
ment. enforcement.
The letter also noted that any
adopted regulation must be con consistent
sistent consistent with state statutes and
Gainesville city ordinances.
Representatives from groups
receiving the letter met with O'-
Connell last week to discuss the
issue. They were asked to give
the matter careful consideration
and submit their recommendat recommendations
ions recommendations to the president.
Melvin L. Sharpe, the pres president's
ident's president's assistant, said Wednesday
that far none of the committees
have submitted reports.

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Coke, after Coke, after Coke.
Gainesville Coca-Cola Bottling Co., Gainesville, Fla.



McCollum Chosen
FBK President

Bill McCollum, vice president
of Florida Blue Key for 1967,
was elected president for 1968
at a chapter meeting Tuesday.
McCollum's fellow officers
will be: Bill Lassiter, vice presi president;
dent; president; Dan Honeywell, secretary;
John Upchurch, treasurer.
McCollum previously was a
member of the Forums Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, co-host and director of
the Second 100," a series of
36 fifteen minute television pro programs
grams programs about the UF, and general
chairman of Homecoming for
1967.
The new officers will be in installed
stalled installed January 4.
Fred Breeze, president of
Omicron Delta Kappa (ODK)gave
a presentation and explanation of
ODK to the FBK members at
the meeting.
Vice-president Lester L. Hale
followed Breeze and told FBK
how ODK had developed at the
administration level.
McCollum said the discussion
was fostered because of a grow growing
ing growing feeling of misunderstanding
of policy between the two or organizations.
ganizations. organizations.

Organizations
Talk Problems

Student organizations will have
the opportunity to discuss mutual
problems at the Leadership Con Conference
ference Conference for Student Organizations
this Sunday in the Reitz Union.
The conference will begin at
12:30 with a luncheon in Ball Ballroom
room Ballroom E, Room 235. Dr. Ernest
Bartley, professor of political
science, will deliver the address.
Then, at 2 p.m., there will
be three workshop discussions.
W. G. Cross, assistant director
of the union, will speak oncom- J
m unication." Jim Valentine,
vice-president of the student
body, will speak on Executive
Function."
Financial Assistance" will be
the topic covered by Don
Braddock, student body treasur treasurer,
er, treasurer, and Tom Curnes, secretary
of finance.

WE HfnofewE YOU
"HOLDING THE BAG!
CARRY-OUT, THAT IS!
2310 S.W. 13th Strt
1505 N.W. 13th S*r*t
Awaafly in
Gainesville

A resolution by Buddy Jacobs,
former student body president,
was passed by FBK. It stated
that men will not be excluded
from FBK merely because they
belong to other campus honor honoraries.
aries. honoraries.
McCollum said that currently
there were no ODK members in
FBK, but we do have an active
brother who is an ODK member
at another university."

Early Registration
'Working Beautifully

Working beautifully" was the
way L. V. Voyles, director of
records and registration, des described
cribed described pre-registration.
Voyles said that as of Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at 4:30 p.m., 4,200 stu students
dents students had completed pre-regis pre-registration.
tration. pre-registration. By Thursday afternoon,
that figure was over 5,000.
Voyles said about 13,000 stu students
dents students had received pre-registra pre-registration
tion pre-registration priviliges. The remainder of
University of Florida students,
who do not have at least a 2.0
grade point average or who are
on probation, will begin regis registering
tering registering Tuesday, January 2, 1968.
Pre-registration has changed
somewhat from last quarter,
Voyles said. If a student tries
to register with a filled section
code number, to register for a
class without registering for the
lab, to schedule two class meet meetings
ings meetings at the same time, or use
a code number that is not valid,
then the computer will reject
the schedule.
In last quarter registration,
these mistakes went uncorrected
until the student corrected them
by dropping or adding classes.
This caused considerable confu confusion,
sion, confusion, and, according to Voyles,
is being remedied.
One thing the computer cannot
catch, however, is an incorrect
section number which is for ano another
ther another class than the one being
registered for.
Other suggestions to facilitate

.m**'
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mV
McCOLLUM

quick registration are -to make
up several alternate schedules,
with the sequence numbers, so
that if a class is filled, an
alternate schedule can be sub substituted
stituted substituted quickly.
Some of the sections have been
filled already, Voyles said, par particularly
ticularly particularly in third and fourth per periods,
iods, periods, but as a percent of the
number of courses offered, there
are very few filled sections.
According to Voyles, the best
time of day to register is in
the morning, and the worst time
is late afternoon. Registration
begins at 8:30 a.m. and finishes
up at 4:30 p.m.

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Friday, November 17, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Bonnies Sister
Deplores Movie

DALLAS (UPI) -- The young youngest
est youngest sister of Bonnie Parker sued
Warren Beatty and Warner
Brothers for $1,025 million
Thursday, contending the film
Bonnie and Clyde" blackened
Bonnies memory and exposed
the sister to hatred and ridicule.
Bonnie and Clyde" was filmed
largely in Dallas and stars Beatty
as Clyde Barrow and Faye Duna Dunaway
way Dunaway as Bonnie.
Mrs. Billie Jean Parker Moon
of Mesquite, Tex., filed the suit
in Dist. Judge Paul Peurifoys
court. A hearing date was not
immediately set.
Mrs. Moon named Beatty and
Warner Brothers as producers
of the movie, and also named
the films distributors.
She contended the film was
made and released to the public
over her objections. She said it
was pure fictdfc" and did not

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show Bonnie Parker as she really
was. Mrs. Moons part in the
movie was supposed to have been
included, but was deleted when
she objected to being portrayed.
The suit said the film was
made with utter disregard to
and for the plaintiffs reputation,
health, and financial stability,
and exposed her to public
hatred, contempt and ridicule.
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Page 3



Page 4

[, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 17, 1967

Honor Court
change the will of 19,000 peo people
ple people without giving them a chance
to defend themselves.
McCormick argued that since
the constitution was not ambig ambiguous,
uous, ambiguous, the justices had no right
to make an interpretation.
McCormick pointed out that
in 1960, the Honor Court ruled
that all trial information was
to be kept confidential.
The constitution does not al allow
low allow names to be published,
McCormick continued. The in intent
tent intent was to keep the proceedings
secret.
McCormick charged the pro proceedings
ceedings proceedings were a semantical
playground to change words. That
Welch would lead us to believe
that confidential didnt mean con confidential,
fidential, confidential, that Welch was using
semantical extractions.
The chancellor is making an
in loco parentis decision, Mc-
Cormick concluded. I ask you
to reverse his decision.
After deliberating one and a
half hours, the Board of Masters
made an advisory opinion to the
justices.
Robert Moore, 4LW, and Jack
Horner, SLW, agreed that it is
legal for the names of the guilty
to be published, and so recom recommended
mended recommended to the justices.
Vice Chancellor Dan Peterson,
4LW, dissented, saying: Publi Publication
cation Publication of the names of anyone
brought before the Honor Court
would be contrary to the spirit
and intent of the student body
constitution.
The justices deliberated an
hour before reaching their ver verdict.
dict. verdict.
After the decision, Peterson
said, I think this should go
before the student body in the
spring election.
It seemed to be the consen consensus,
sus, consensus, that although the justices
had the constitutional right to
decide the question, most of them
felt that the student body should
have the final say.
Welch said that the justices
had been elected by the students
to represent them in just such
matters, and that the justices
were probably better qualified
than the students to decide.

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White and Myking agree, but refuse to answer directly to
Braddock, claiming that they work with the BSP on financial
decisions.
Braddock backs his contentions with SGs financial laws. He
charges the laws have been violated by White and Myking when
they have declined to inform him of spending.
Myking explained: I agree with Braddock. He is dedicated and
is trying to comply with the laws as he interprets them. But for
me, working for the Board of Student Publications, to be respond responding
ing responding directly to SGs requirements without consulting my boss
is not desirable.
White also commented on Braddocks contention.
We were hired by the Board of Student Publications and the
president of the university. We were not told then, nor have we
been told since, that we were to report our financial operations to
the treasurer of the student body, he said.
Braddock also complained that he has not been receiving periodic

AFROTC Qualifying Test
Scheduled For Dec. 2

Air Force ROTC officials have
announced that the Air Force
Officer Qualification Test will
be administered in room 208 of
the military building, 8:00 a.m.,
December 2, 1967.
The test is a prerequisite to
acceptance in the advanced pro program
gram program or award of a Finan Financial
cial Financial Assistance Grant. Since Fi Financial
nancial Financial Assistance Grant selec selection
tion selection will be made in early 1968
it is necessary that all freshmen
and sophomore applicants take
the exam not later than the De-

YtAK n sHflK

COL a TfIMJaJL
FEATURING-QUICK, COURTEOUS CURB SERVICE
DINING ROOM
COUNTER
CARRY OUT
Open Til 1 AM
1610 S.W. 13th St.

Salary Dispute

cember 1967 testing cycle.
All sophomores who plan to
apply for the davanced program
are encouraged to take the
AFOQT at that time.
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10$ ea.
20 & Over, 9$
Copies Made While You Walt
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE

financial reports from publications and that he could not understand
the ones he has received -- the last one in August. SG's financial
law calls for summary reports twice each term.
Myking agreed that the statements were difficult to understand.
We don't like the system either, he said. It doesn't tell the
whole story. But this system was set up by the auditor to make it
easier for part-time student accountants.
Leg Council leaders have predicted that a law will soon be
passed requiring publications to submit monthly financial state statements
ments statements to Braddock.
Student Business Manager Jim Simpson said that such a law
will require adding another part-time student accountant.
The two students keeping the books now cant keep up with the
day-to-day transactions, much less be able to prepare monthly
financial statements, Simpson said.
Os course, hiring another assistant means paying another salary,
which is where the controversy began in the first place.
_ fflohm
' OPENINGS
FOR OCTOBER AND NOVEMBER
102 new units in the SW 16th Ave area, wall to wall carpeting,
two pools, central heat and air conditioning, sound conditioning,
furnished and unfurnished, kitchens by:
CALL 378-3457 f-jrri-p m rH*
GOT SOMETHING TO SELL?



j £ ijigM i I. 1 1 'pPV^ifK^^^B^!
J., t \M J 5| He H HH ~^%L->>^f" i y i *' t f"V'f |V\ If \ jt' *m y#> ii i>"i" 1 Ift Hsair
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New! Great Idea from
the Pubs of England!

Friday, November 17, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

', The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 17, 1967

Til
Florida Alligator
gHoHm To Let The People Know
13a g "**
J[£l Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
jAmmtUL Managin# Editor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
rSinT fli?%lrtTr7 ttTvrttar m wfool* d mat m ofrtty
Flim Flam Foolery

It is easy to be outraged,
very easy. But, when three
people can come to the town
of Gainesville, allegedly
bilk an estimated 100 UF*
students out of S3B each
and make it out of town
before anyone is the wiser
something is wrong and
were outraged.
This happened recently
when operators of the Univ Universal
ersal Universal Health Studio, Inc.,
a company that never really
was, offered university
students one year member memberships
ships memberships in their club for
the low, low, advertised
price of S3B.
For this small sum the
club offered to help in interested
terested interested persons add or
take off weight and make
steam baths, weights and
other body building devices
available to members.
The health studio had
been incorporated in Tall Tallahassee

Multiversity: A UF Reality

The educators have a
name for it. They call it the
multiversity, The idea
is that its big.
The UF probably quali qualifies
fies qualifies as a multiversity as
much as any other school
in America/ It is big, and
it has scores of schools,
colleges and departments
running from accounting
(A) through zoology (Z).
The bigness of the multi multiversity
versity multiversity frequently pre precludes
cludes precludes personal relation relationships
ships relationships between students and
professors. This is often
the case not because
professors are unwilling to
talk and consult with stu students
dents students but, rather, because
students simply assume
that there is no place for a
personal relationship be between
tween between them, and their
mentors, in the educational
m onolith.

ahassee Tallahassee and claimed a
$4,000 capital investment.
It also had a city license.
This is disturbing. That a
slim-slam operation of this
sort could be incorporated
under the laws of the State
of Florida and licensed by
the City of Gainesville in indicates
dicates indicates that the current
methods of checking new
corporations are either
poorly handled or poorly
constructed.
Just as disturbing is the
fact that two television sta stations
tions stations in Jacksonville and
Orlando, the Gainesville
Sun, two local radio sta stations
tions stations and the Alligator car carried
ried carried ads for this apparent apparently
ly apparently bogus company.
The Alligator as much as
any other advertising
medium is guilty of a moral
crime, to wit, breach of
responsibility to the con consumer
sumer consumer public.

Too, the multiversity is
an impersonal place. Stu Students
dents Students seem to stop saying
hello to familiar faces when
they see thousands instead
of hundreds of these each
day.
Yet, bigness is really
a matter of attitude.
Big places can be made
small ones by the very act
of communication.
Here at the UF, and at
many other giant southern
schools, an opportunity for
achievement exists. We can
forge the synthesis between
the southern attitudes of
courtesy and the reality of
bigness.
We can make the UF a
more personal place re regardless
gardless regardless of size by talking
to each other and acknowl acknowledging
edging acknowledging our mutual exist existence.
ence. existence.

Oh, The Whole Damn Country Is A Land Ob Cotton .
EDITORS NOTEBOOK -
f American Spirit jKg
'BY STEVE HULL

Dissent against the war in Vietnam is
sweeping the nation with the heart of the
dissatisfaction present on college cam campuses.
puses. campuses.
Student peace groups have openly called
President Johnson a fascist and a killer.
Public dissilusionment for the war has
been shown recently in a Gallup poll which
said only 23 per cent of the nations pop population
ulation population agreed with LBJs handling of the
war.
And just five days ago a priest in the
Presidents own church questioned John Johnson
son Johnson on the whys of the war. What was
so astounding was that the priest denounced
the President during the church service.
Many people feel the U.S. should get
out of Vietnam, but no group expresses
itself better than campus elements of the
radical left and new left.
These groups, through organized pro protests,
tests, protests, which sometimes develop into fist fistswinging
swinging fistswinging brawls, have been able to attract
the nations attention.
They believe that protest is the only
rational way to express their opinions.
Protests have now become an annual
fixture at campuses throughout the nation.
Leftists of all hues and ideologies are
always at the forefront of them.
Many are now preaching that going to
jail to oppose the draft should be a normal
part of growing up in America.
Jerry Rubin, a pro-Castro soundbox, has
said that the peace movement is no longer
one of mere protest and demonstration
but is instead a wholesale resistance and
dislocation of American Society.

Alligator Staff
'\ Th* Florida Alligator Is a student newspaper.
RITCIIE TIDWELL DAVE DOUCETTE
Copy Editor Asst. News Editor
LORI STEELE JOE TORCHA
Caapes LMng Editor Feature Editor

These disreputable activities are also
to be expected when the Rev. Martin Luther
King announced plans to dislocate northern
cities.
Much of the protest is encouraged by
denunciations of the United States in the
chambers of the Senate, where such people
as Sen. William Fulbright preach that the
U.S. is maintaining an American Brothel
in Vietnam.
Fortunately, dissent is a two way street.
Patriotic groups are beginning to answer
the protests of the doves.
Many counter-demonstrations have been
and are being planned in support of our
fighting men. These demonstrations of sup support
port support are a truer expression of the American
spirit than anything that can be mounted
by the hate-America crowd.
And what is this thing called American
spirit?
A noted newspaperman named Hearst
called the American spirit an inherent
desire for freedom.
Hearst wrote:
The key word is not peace but freedom.
Our background religious, political
and social has taught us to cherish
freedom.
You can buy peace.
Today the price is a broken promise;
tomorrow honor; the next day world re respect
spect respect one day freedom.
He concluded that is wasnt your free freedom,
dom, freedom, youll be gone, but your childrens
and even they wont get what they paid
for. And the war goes on.



HI MIKE//...FRIDAY NIGHT?
... I'D LOVE TO// ...
BUmiLBACKTHURSIWAND
I'LL LET YOU KNOW FOR SURE.
mom]

" THURS. NI6HT
N
is
p
j.

'Sinking Titanic

MR. EDITOR:
Marshall Jones, some are con convinced,
vinced, convinced, is about to lose his job
because of his published belief
in open resistance to authority
as a necessary and appropriate
tool for the initiation of social
or political change in a suppos supposedly
edly supposedly democratic setting such as
ours.
I can reach certain judge me nis
concerning this matter by only
what I gather to be the behavior
of the bosses of the University
of Florida --from the Lord High
Commissioner of the Board of
Regents to the lowest-ranking
ANoble Deed
MR. EDITOR:
After hearing Karl Pledger
indirectly defamed by ROTC in instructors;
structors; instructors; after going to my first
ROTC drill; and after careful
thought, I cannot but admire Pled Pledgers
gers Pledgers actions.
Pants-pressing and shoe shoepolishing
polishing shoepolishing pedantry do not make
cadets into men. Pride is not
imbued by being forced into a
farcial program; rather, resent resentment
ment resentment is born.
Karl Pledger must have real realized
ized realized the consequences of his
deed. Nonetheless, he went
through with it, knowing he was
defeated from the start. His act
of good feith must be discerned
as noble.
It may be said that what Pled Pledger
ger Pledger did was not unloyal. He was
loyal to himself, this school,
and ultimately, the country.
Whereas compulsory ROTC is
vile, this school forces the stu student
dent student to stomach it or leave. Pled Pledgers
gers Pledgers act seems to cry, No,
this is absurd. Stop! In times
when Americans are concerned
with the ever-increasing pre presence
sence presence of the sjovernment in daily
life, when the fundamental right
of protest is questioned by var various
ious various people, Pledgers refusal
to participate in ROTC can hard hardly
ly hardly be deemed inappropriate.
ERIC PRESS, lUC

HI DON/.' FRIDAY NIGHT?
t
...CALL BACK THURSDAY AND
I'LL LET YOU KM PR SURE
syiE]

FRI.
WHERE DID I GO WRONG?

member of that advisory com committee
mittee committee known as the Personnel
Board, hand-picked by former
President Reitz.
On this basis it seems to me
that those individuals who sin sinularly
ularly sinularly possess the power to do
so are, as usual, doing their
very best to demonstrate that
Marshall Jones tells it like it
really is.
Perhaps we ought to listen;
certainly we ought to defend
his (and our) rights to free
speech. Or when the rest of us
finally get around to noticing that
our Titanic is sinking, we will
have only that warm reassur reassurance
ance reassurance of knowing the precise lo location
cation location of one of the larger holes
below the waterline as we
nestle permanently into submar submarine
ine submarine silt and Marshall Jones is
far away from the scene of our
disaster.
DENNIS ANSON, 7AS

Bearded Are Bad,
Clean Cut Good?

MR. EDITOR:
I learned at school that one
thing which distinguishes US from
most other countries is the plur pluralism
alism pluralism of its society and that the
Americans therefore encourage
the minority opinion and try to
protect the rights of the minority.
To see how this works in
practice I went to Washington
during the demonstration. The
demonstration was quite similar
to those I saw at home but the
reaction of the press was in
its uniformity rather disappoint disappointing.
ing. disappointing.
I read about ten newspapers
of Washington and of Florida and
t|iey all had the same contents
ahd often used even the same
phrases. By the United Press
we could explain that all news newspapers
papers newspapers wrote these obviously un underestimated
derestimated underestimated numbers of demon-

HI BRENT// ...
0 0 0
... THURSDAY AMD
I'LL LET W KMO fOt?SW£

NORTHERN
GUSTS
NORTHERN GUSTS
(Ode, to any politician from
any University)
Bluster, taunt and flex your
muscles,
Lash till welted this aged hull,
But not for score will she
feign battle.
This old crate youll not se seduce
duce seduce
On blood-stained sheets of her
own sails.
Legend wont name this flag
a martyr
Ravished by a transit force
That rid the crew of its proud
guts
We turn her weathered aft
to you
And steer this old crate south.
JENI COLUMBUS

strants but not the simplistic
mannor in which they distinguish
good and bad with terms like
long haired and clean cut
young Americans.
The Jacksonville Journal may
be a rather bad example but all
the other newspapers I got im implied
plied implied more or less the same.
The facts may be provided
by the United Press but the
editorial pages should show some
diversity.
We all know that the news newspapers
papers newspapers tend to write what their
readers want to hear. That would
lead to the conclusion that a
large percentage wants to read
that the bearded are bad and the
clean cut good. Where are those
who defend the rights of the
minority? Where is your plur pluralism?
alism? pluralism?
A CLEAN-CUT
FOREIGN STUDENT

Friday, Norombor 17, 1967, Tfct Florida AHifitor,

ROUGH HABITS:

Smoke Screens
BY JOHN KEASLER
. . And still another way to quit smoking cigarettes is to
switch to cigars.
This is the latest method suggested to me, and I cannot re recommend
commend recommend it too highly.
In fact, I cannot recommend it at all. So far, as a cigar smoker,
I havent quite learned what it is Im doing wrong.
Keep at it, said one of several friends who kept touting me
onto this method of quitting cigarettes. You'll look back on
your cigarette days as a waste of time, and you know youre
endangering your health with cigarettes.
The fact of the matter is that, as a cigarette smoker, the pos possibility
sibility possibility of cigarettes as a health hazard had crossed my mind,
certain hints had been brought to my attention cigarette scare
stories are now everywhere.
It makes it pretty hard on a chain smoker to burn his fingers
several times a day while trying to remember if his GI insur insurance
ance insurance is paid 14) before lighting the next cigarette.
So I was ripe for the cigar suggestion.
In fact, for more than two decades I have been ripe for any
suggestion short of that silly will-power people talk about aboutto
to aboutto quit cigarettes.
I have chewed gum, sucked lemon drops, attempted auto autosuggestion
suggestion autosuggestion and tried smoking a pipe.
SWITCH TO CIGARS
The auto-suggestion, or self-hypnosis, put me to sleep so
soundly I almost snoozed through a coffee break; the pipe smoking
fiasco left stab sounds in my left posterior from sitting down
on and breaking pipe stems in my hip pocket and the chewing
gum caused me to lose part of a perfectly good molar -- I forgot
to take out the lemon drops before inserting the chewing gum.
And cigar-smoking did seem to make good sense. After all,
the anti-smoking surveys seem to focus on cigarettes, not cigars.
I was a little cloudy as to the reason for this. Vaguely, I had
assumed it was probably because most of the lab experiments
were conducted with cigarettes doubtless because those little
mice couldnt hold those big cigars in their itsy-bitsy mouths.
Thats not the reason, Stupid, said a friend,* fondly calling
me by my old fraternity house nickname. Jts because you dont
inhale cigars.
Now he tells me. I had already coughed three stogies across
the room like misguided missiles, one missing the society editor
by a hair.
But thats the catch. Youre not supposed to inhale cigars.
Unless, of course, you enjoy having your eyes pop out, turning
purple and hearing your own eardrums snap and crackle.
IVORY-LIKE
The basic trouble is the basic illogic: Dont inhale.
Youre just supposed to take a mouthful of smoke and blow
it right back out, I gather. This Is patently ridiculous. Who ever
heard of blowing smoke back out before you get your lungs all
tarry? Waste not, want not, I say.
Actually, my conscious mind is willing to try this evident
idiocy, but habit takes over: A deep drag, followed immediately
by a purple blotch and fainting spell. I think it is affecting the
beautifully honed razor edge of my subtly phrased and perfectly
timed prose.
My work this morning has suffered. My usual mornings work
is to roll a sheet of paper into the typewriter and briskly head
it Keasler -- col for Mon. I then stare at the paper all morning
and smoke cigarettes.
With cigars I alternate between looking like a set of smoke
signals sent by an illiterate Indian and, each absent inhalation,
an asthma commercial. Its now three in the afternoon: I just
quit coughing long enough to learn that tomorrow isnt even Monday.
However, cigars may work yet and Ill give them a fair try.
It does seem a little something extra is needed. Lets see, Im
already chewing one end . maybe if I stuck a lemon drop bn
the other ....

Why Warhol Was Rude

MR. EDITOR:
b
In reply to the student who so
valiantly stood up for Andy
Warhol's program and was
highly embarrassed by the con conduct
duct conduct of UF students", I would
like to explain to him why these
people were what he termed
rude."
No, were not narrow minded
bigots who cant appreciate art
for Its own sake, were just
students who have lots of work
to do.
Our purpose for attending was
to hear an interesting lecture lecturea
a lecturea discourse on a specific sub subject,
ject, subject, delivered to an audience
for instruction or
about Pop Art as was adver advertised
tised advertised by the Union Forums Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. Many students went for

the specific purpose of criticiz criticizing
ing criticizing his lecture for a speech
course in which from two to
five critiques are due. Mr. War Warhol
hol Warhol did not give a lecture and
candidly admitted hes forgotten
about Pop Art because he hasnt
done it for three years. Needless
to say, we wasted precious time
and money.
Perhaps if it was advertised
as an Andy Warhol film with a
guest appearance, the students
wouldnt have reacted the way
they did. Why? They wouldnt
have been there!
So, don't blame the students,
just say. Bravo!" to the boy
who had enough nerve to ask
for a money back guarantee.
JUDY SPIRO 2UC

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

I for sale
RED 305 cc HONDA, electric
start, saddle bags, and more.
Excellent condition. Sacrifice
$350 Call 378-2126. (A-35-st-p)
MEW scc KAWASKI CYCLE
Turn signals rotary shift
sioo down and assume payments.
1015 NW 39th Avenue. 378-2788.
(A-36-st-P0
1962 ALLSTATE CRUISAIRE
scooter, 125 cc, good condition;
clean engine; good paint job; sev several
eral several extras; must sell; 378-5551
after 6 p.m. (A-37-3t-p)
1966 TRIUMPH 500. Excellent
condition. Must sell S7OO. Call
378-4412 after 5 p.m. (A-37-
3t-p)
1965 HONDA, 305 Super Hawk:
Excellent condition, only 6,000
miles, helmet included, $475.
Call 378-4117. (A-28-3t-p)
1967 B. F. Goodrich tires size
560-15. Under 50 miles. SIO.OO
each. Call Bob after 4 at 376-
8572. (A-38-2t-p)
MUST SELL or dropout. Super
90 Honda. All new motor, chain,
sprokets, tires, brakes and paint,
call 376-1896, Ed. (A-38-3t-p)
BMW 250 cc, excellent condition,
many extras, saddle bags, hel helmet,
met, helmet, etc., $425. 284-4 Corry Vil Village
lage Village after 4:30 p.m. (A-38-2t-
P)
PELICAN SAILBOAT (Dinghy
Class) with trailer. Top con condition.
dition. condition. Call Emily 378-4665 after
5:30. (A-38-st-p)
FOR SALE: Set of Hollywood twin
beds good shape, moving. Call
372-3015 evenings. (A-38-lt-p)
GETTING ENGAGED? Buy my
diamond and save. .59 ct. blue
white diamond. Original cost
$550. Now S4OO. Call 378-5126.
(A-39-2t-p)
STEREO SSO, like new. .22 cal caliber
iber caliber Hi-Standard, semi-auto semi-automatic
matic semi-automatic pistol, excellent buy at
SSO. 999-55 SW 16th Avenue. (A (A---
--- (A--- 2t-p)
C 110 HONDA 1964, good con condition,
dition, condition, see at 602 SW 2 St. (A (A---
--- (A--- 2t-p)
TRAILER: 8 x 37 Buckeye,
minutes from campus, carpeted,
new* appliances, plus many ex extras.
tras. extras. SI4OO. Phone 372-5848. (A (A---39-lt-p)
--39-lt-p) (A---39-lt-p)
RADIO SUNGLASSES Quality
sunglasses with tiny 3 transis transistor
tor transistor radio built into frames.
Great for ball games, golf, hunt hunting,
ing, hunting, fishing, or any occasion.
Built in antenna, volume and
station controls. Battery smaller
than a dime gives amazing re reception.
ception. reception. Styles for men and wo women
men women (indicate which when order ordering).
ing). ordering). An ideal gift. $19.95 each
plus 90? tax and handling ex expense.
pense. expense. House of Earle, P.O. Box
13701, University Station, Gain Gainesville,
esville, Gainesville, Florida 32601. (A-39-
st-p)
for rent
ECONOMICAL LIVING one block
off campus; S6O per month room
and board; Collegiate Living Or Organization;
ganization; Organization; Apply 117 NW lstb
St. or call secretary 376-9420.
(B-29-llt-p)

for rent
FOR RENT: Housetrailer. 38 x
B. Room for 2. $65/month. Trail Trailer
er Trailer park 3 miles from campus.
Call Art to see. 376-9256. (B (B-AVAILABLE
AVAILABLE (B-AVAILABLE NOW. Trailer space
on beautiful residential lot. Quiet,
peaceful. sls per month. No
children. 466-3175. (B-36-st-p)
ONE BEDROOM apartment in
quiet section, University Gar Gardens,
dens, Gardens, January-August, Central
air/heat, pool, bus, much more.
378-8592. $l2O/month. (B-38-5t-
P)
LARGE ONE BEDROOM apart apartment
ment apartment to sublet. Air conditioned
and carpeted. Nice Furniture,
quiet. Convenient to the mall.
$lO7 per month, 2901 NW 14th
St. #2. Call 378-8024. (B-38-
2t-p)
STABLE in old fashioned barn,
10 minutes from Gainesville, sls
per month. Phone 466-3175. (B (B---36-st-p)
--36-st-p) (B---36-st-p)
8 x 45 TRAILER for rent, S6O
per month. Homer White, 4920
J3W 52 Terrace. NON-DRINKERS,
PLEASE. (B-39-2t-p)

i open
I 6:30 i
PAMYISIOr COKMfcrMjx* 1
I i|RWHPHIyI ncwiD mrauic I
I nwmsutt mmmem_ AT 853 I
| PLUS ..W3. EIT7
I ELVIS PRESLEY 5w ;" 9S I
Il fe .T, I
nSwnf LAST TIMESTODAY j
II L |j| | kl IA liL || ail kilt flul I L #
5 STARTS TOMORROW 5

f/
r fg
Ms
Co Starring JILL ST JOHN RICHARD 'CONIt
W JEFFREY LYNN-LLOYD BOCHNER jnj SUE LYON
PANAVISION' COLOR BV D[LU<[ H:l0-3:20-5:25-7:30-9:40l

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 17, 1967

wanted
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)
WELL ESTABLISHED BAND
needs Good bass player with good
equipment or arrangements can
be made to acquire equipment
owned by band. Pay is approx.
S4O-60 dollars per week for two
4 hour jobs. Cal' 378-5952, 376-
9138 or 372-5204 ask for Joey
Campbell. (C-37-3t-p)
WANTED: Student wife to care
for infant in infant's home two
days a week. 372-5889. (C-38-
3t-p)
NO CAR? SAVE GAS! One male
roommate to share efficiency for
two. University Apts. 1829 NW
2nd Ave. sllO for quarter. Phone
378-1923. (C- 38-3 t-p)
NEED: One student ticket and
one date ticket for Kentucky
Game. Call 376-0890. (C-39-lt-
P)

Adver Adverij
ij Adverij se
'a | |£\ IH I I the F!o~
r < da all
igator
Itockimg Chair Twin I
fi>QA* /
| 1015 W. W. Hb S. r I r
PaUL NEWMaN
just bugs the Establishment as
H faJ | | | ] mm
HtT?^
Today and Saturday at 2:30
rl mmmm ^mrnt^ jfHfcfe* \ \ 1
CO-STARRING
| 233 W. University Av. |
o* £
SAND PEbIS



wanted I
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED.
Move in mid December. Two
bedroom air conditioned apart apartment.
ment. apartment. SSO per month, utilities
Included. Call 378-8134 block
from campus. (C-38-3t-p)
I NEED a ride to St. Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg. Must leave Wednesday,
November 22 as soon after 12:05
as possible. Call 376-1631 Ext.
149. (C-39- 2t-p)
RIDE WANTED to Lynchburg,
Virginia or any point between
here and there. Leaving Novem November
ber November 22 or 23. Call Margery
Johnston, 372-9311. (C-39-2t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share two bedroom house win winter
ter winter term. Call 372-0013. (C (C---39-lt-p)
--39-lt-p) (C---39-lt-p)
MARY POPPINS-type for part
time child care. Would prefer
student wife with own transpor transportation.
tation. transportation. Call 372-7822. (E-39-lt (E-39-ltc)
c) (E-39-ltc)
real estate j
SUBURBAN Heights. 8 1/2 rooms
anu 2 1/2 baths. A.C. Shaded
lot. 2 years old. $27,900. 378-
2130. (I-38 stp)
lost-found
FOUND: Mens tortoise shell
glasses, brown. Dr. Sam L. Har Harris
ris Harris Ft. Lauderdale also 2 un unused
used unused tickets to .Allen & Rossi.
Found night of Gator Growl on
Frat row. After 5 Call 376-
1866. (L-39-3t-nc)
LOST: University of Hartford
ring in Norman Hall. Reward.
Call 376-5816. (L-37-3t-p)
LOST: Brown wallet. Must have
ID's. $5 reward. Call Ted in
116 Simpson Hall. Phone 372-
9262 after 7 p.m. (L-37-3t-p)
SILVER ID BRACELET LOST
during Frolics. Steve on front,
Sandi on back. Reward. Steve
Tucker, 372-9353, 9 Frat Row.
(L-37-4t-

GOLF EQUIPMENT
AND ACCESSORIES
North Central Florida's Most Complete Stock
NOW AT SPECIAL PRICES
ft 6 JACK NICKLAUS SET, 3 woods 8 irons
riii oeh w,th b 9# Res l699s special *yy
BURKE AUTOGRAPH STARTER SETS 2 SOC9S
J | jIM j ijujj y||A. s woods, 5 irons, Reg. $48.00, SPECIAL
lit BURKE WORTHINGTON WOMEN'S STARTER
SETS, 2 woods, 5 irons, SOC9S
u v mmmm R eg $48.00, special *oD
Other comparable values in other Golf Clubs. We have a complete
stock of Golf and Tennis Equipment and accessories
JIMMIE HUGHES Sporting Goods
Northcentral Florida's Sporting Goods Headquarters
11 L! jUM* One Block But of Compos 372-8212

CLASSIFIEDS

Friday, November 17, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

lost-found
LOST: Kitten, gray with black and
white markings. White belled col collar.
lar. collar. Answers to Worm". Lost
around NW 18th and 3rd Place.
Call 376-9564. (L-38-3t-p)
LOST bright carpet colors .
restore them with Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer sl.
Lowry Furniture Co. (M-38-2t (M-38-2tc)
c) (M-38-2tc)

FIRST RUN! Open At 6:30
Show Starts 7:00 Feature At 7:10 & 10:35
I LORENa^SmiR^I
r [jjiore thanTmiraclel

Page 9

help wanted
PART TIME Secretary Wanted,
presentable, unmarried young
lady (may be student). Speed
typing. Shorthand preferred, but
not required. Contact Brad Cul Culverhouse.
verhouse. Culverhouse. 372-2211. (E-37-131-
NEED mature Student wife to care
for two children. Ages 4 and 1.
Good compensation. Call 378-
8361, Mrs. Porter. (E-38-2t-p)

ATTENTION!!
Looka Here
'66 Super Sport
'396 ENGINE
4 SPEED
P. Steering
Radio Heater
-f
f.
Solid Maroon finish with white bucket seats,
and would you believe, only 10,000 miles
$2495 00
' tt tt
- tt sjfeff :
66 VW
Like new, with
Radio & Heater and
all Vinyl interior.
$149500
'64 VW Bus
3 Seater
Original Finish
A real doll. See
this gas saver
now!
5 129 50
UNIVERSITY
CHEVROLET
!\ ; \
16th & Main
Ph. 376-7581



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 17, 1967

Or/IlffG and
cj

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

Friday, November 17
Football Film: Fla. vs. Georgia,
Union 150 C, 11:30 a.m.
Newman Club: Hayride, meet at
Catholic Student Center, 6:45
p.m. Please sign list at Center.
Univ. Chess Club: chess, 118
Union, 7 p.m.
Union Movie: Hush, Hush,Sweet
Charlotte, Union Aud., 7 &
9:30 p.m.
Tolbert Area Movies: Shenan Shenandoah,
doah, Shenandoah, 8 p.m.; Von Ryans
Express, 10 p.m., in South
Hall Rec. Room.

CLASSIFIEDS

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)
MODELS for future photographic
assignments. Must have good
personality, figure and face. Pre Prefer
fer Prefer over 21 and unmarried.
Call Bill R. Horne, Roy ~reen
studio, 372-4656 for an inter interview.
view. interview. (E-33-10t-c)
services
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric
Service 603 SE Second St.
378-7330. (N-36-ts-c)
SOCIAL PEOPLE: Fuzzy Uncles:
this Friday at Fyi 8:30 12:30
Saturday at Phi Kappa Tau 9:00-
1:00. Booking for next quarter.
Buy some. 372-7711. (J-38-2t-p)
personal
HAPPY BIRTHDAY DADDY,
Cant wait to see you. Love,
Chookie, Jess, Alfie and Jen Jennifer.
nifer. Jennifer. We had five words left.
(J-38-lt-p)
GERI ESTES for limited time
will give $18.50 frosting for
$12.50. Free haircut with price
of shampoo and set. 372-5549.
(J-38-st-c)

0 Visit Us At Our New Home
U>w InteresMlates On Loans j mBMIIu
"Serving U F Employees Since 1935" ~
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNIONS sth Ave.
- - - - ~ ** -

Florida Players: Twelfth
Night, Constans Theatre, 8:30
p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: folk
entertainment, readings and
discussions, 1826 W. Univ.
Ave., 9 p.m.
Dept, of Religion: Workers inter interested
ested interested in Religion-in-Life
Week, fill out application in
368 Union.
Saturday, November 18
Football: Fla. vs. Kentucky, Fla.
Field, 2:00 p.m.
Union Movie: Operation Cross Crossbow,
bow, Crossbow, Union Aud., 7 & 9:15
p.m.

personal
FREE 3 kittens and 1 mother
cat. Call 372-5496. (J-37-3t-p)
GO PARTY, Friday, November
17, 8:00 til. For details, call
376-9505, 376-1125 or 376-2044
(J-39-2t-p)
8.0. The day has arrived.
Keep your head high at Traders.
J. D. J. (J-39-lt-p)
PATRICIA Happiest of Birth Birthdays.
days. Birthdays. Love, Bar. (J-39-lt-p)
OUDERLAND!! Where are you?
Contact me at room 12, South
Hall. NEET. (J-39-lt-p)
autos
1966 CORVETTE 427 4speed,
two tops, blue/blue, knock-off
mags, 16,000 miles. Excellent
condition. $3,300. Ed 378-7643.
(G-36- 3t-p)
1966 MUSTANG GT Fastback,
new tires, custom factory in interior,
terior, interior, steel-styled wheels, much
more, warranty. Priced to sell,
$1995.00. 378-8592. (G-38-st-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)
VOLVO 1963, 122 S, 2 door,
original owner, excellent condit condition.
ion. condition. Radio and heater, clean
through out. $950. Call 378-2234.
(G-39-st-p)

BLUE BULLETIN

Campus Calendar

Florida Players: Twelfth
Night, Constans Theatre, 8:30
p.m.
Midnight Movie: Burn Witch
Burn, Union Aud., midnight.
Also underground serial.
Sunday, November 19
Jennings Annex: Open House,
noon.
Fla. Cinema Society: The Big
Parade of Comedy, Union
Aud., 3,7 & 9:15 p.m.
Alpha Kappa Psi: executive meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 355 Union, 6:30 p.m.

ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES

FLORIDA BANKER'S AS ASSOCIATION
SOCIATION ASSOCIATION SCHOLARSHIP
LOANS: Nov. 30, is the dead deadline
line deadline for turning in applications
for FBA scholarship loans. These
are open to students who are
Florida residents and who are
interested in careers in com commercial
mercial commercial banking. For further in information,
formation, information, see Dr. Mathews,
Room 204 Matherly Hall.
PRIVILEGED REGISTRATION
is being held through 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.
GRADUATE RECORD EXAM EXAMINATION:
INATION: EXAMINATION: Applications for the
GRE to be given on Saturday,
Dec. 9, 1967, must reach Prince Princeton,
ton, Princeton, New Jersey, on or before
Nov. 21.
OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY:
I-UC and 2-UC students intend intending
ing intending to major in occupational
therapy, should register with the
department (Room A-92, Teach Teaching
ing Teaching Hospital) in order to be con considered
sidered considered for admission to the pro program.
gram. program.
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
\

Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow Fellowship:
ship: Fellowship: lecture, Jennings Hall
Rec. Room, 7:30 p.m.
Florida Players: Twelfth
Night, Constans Theatre, 8:30
p.m.
Monday, November 20
Swim Fins and Aqua Gators:
practice Session, Florida Pool,
7 p.m. No synchronized swim swimming
ming swimming experience necessary.
Program Office: dance lessons,
245 Union, 7 p.m.

WINTER REGISTRATION: Stu Student
dent Student depository hours for the
winter registration period are
as follows: Regular Registrat Registration
ion Registration Tuesday, Jan. 2, from
8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Wednesday,
Jan. 3, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.;
Late Registration Thursday,
Jan. 4, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.;
Friday, Jan. 5, from 10 a.m.
to 3:30 p.m. There will be a drop
box at the Gym during regular
registration and a permanent
drop box is located at the Hub.
Students are urged to use these
drop boxes in making fee pay payments.
ments. payments. Effective Jan. 8, 1968,
Student Depository hours will be
from 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
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.
GENERAL NOTICES
SCOTCH FOURSOME GOLF
TOURNAMENT: A nine-hole
tourney is being held Sunday,
Nov. 19, sponsored by the Univer University
sity University Faculty Club. Entry fee is
$1 per person. Mixed couples,
students or faculty may enter
arrange your own partner. To
enter, sign up at the Univer University
sity University Golf Club Pro Shop by 5
p.m. Friday, Nov. 17. The earl earliest
iest earliest starting time will be 12:30
p.m. Merchandise prizes will be
awarded.
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.

Real Estate and Urban Land Stu Studies
dies Studies Society: meeting, 357
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Paint for Fun: Art class, 118
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Gator Amateur Radio Club: meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 525 E&I, 8 p.m. All per persons
sons persons interested in amateur
radio welsome.
Florida Players: Twelfth
Night, Constans Theatre, 8:30
p.m.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for
Twelfth Night.
GENERAL NOTICES
FACULTY HANDBALL TOUR TOURNAMENT:
NAMENT: TOURNAMENT: Bill Benz, advisor to
the University of Florida Hand Handball
ball Handball Club, is organizing a faculty
handball tournament. All inter interested
ested interested faculty members should
call the intramural office, Ext.
2912, before Monday, Nov. 20.
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. 17: GILMAN PAPER CO.
ME, CE, IE, ChE, Chem.
NOV. 17: TRW, INC. Me.
NOV. 17: RAYMOND INTERNAT INTERNATIONAL,
IONAL, INTERNATIONAL, INC. CE, Bldg.Const.
NOV. 17: F. W. WOOLWORTH
CO.
NOV. 17: BENDIX CORP.
LAUNCH SUPPORT DIVISION.
NOV. 17: UJS. PUBLIC HEALTH
SERVICE. Lib. Arts, Bus., Biol.
Must be U.S. citizen.
NOV. 17: AVCO CORP. EE, ME,
Physics. Must be U.S. citizen.
NOV. 17: HUNT WESSON
FOODS, INC. Food Tech., ChE,
IE, Acctg.
NOV. 17: PRICE WATERHOUSE
& CO. Acctg. Must be U.S. citi citizen.
zen. citizen.
NOV. 17: UNITED FRUIT CO.
Acctg., Fin., Eng., Math.
NOV. 17: SNOW CONSTRUCT CONSTRUCTION.
ION. CONSTRUCTION. Bldg.Const. Must be U.S.
citizen
NOV. 17: GEIGY CHEMICAL
CORP. Chem.
NOV. 17: THE CECO CORP.
CE, Bldg.Const., ME, Bus. Ad.
Must be U.S. citizen.
NOV. 20: DYNATRONICS, INC.
NOV. 21: PROCTER & GAMBLE.
ChE, ME, EE, IE, CE, Bus. Ad.,
Eco. Must be U.S. citizen.
NOV. 21: INTERNATIONAL
TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH.
EE.



FOR PAST 10 YEARS
Music Building Fire Trap

By MICHAEL ABRAMS
Alligator Correspondent
Over 1000 students will attend
classes today in a building listed
as a fire hazard over ten years
ago by the Gainesville City Fire
Department.
Building R,UFs huge, barnlike
Music Building, is a deadly fire firetrap
trap firetrap -a compound of rotting
wood, poor ventilation, substan substandard
dard substandard electrical wiring, and of offices
fices offices overstuffed with flammable
material possible fuel for the
holocaust.
We are living a tinderbox,
said Prof. Reid Poole, head of
the Music Department. This
building should be a source of
shame to the university and to
the state of Florida.
Although the administration
has priority plans for a new
music building, the bonds have
not been sold, the ground has
not been broken, and, according
to the architects office, it is
not even on the list for bidding
this quarter. It may be four
years before the music depart department
ment department finds itself in liveable
quarters.
The university building pro program
gram program calls for a new music
Violinist Show
At Auditorium
This Sunday
Violinist Erno Valasek will
present an unaccompanied solo
violin concert at the UF Aud Auditorium
itorium Auditorium Sunday at 4 p.m.
Valasek, a former child pro prodigy,
digy, prodigy, was the youngest violin
soloist to ever play with the
Cleveland Orchestra. He has stu studied
died studied both in the United States
and abroad.
The 1942 winner of the Leven Leventritt
tritt Leventritt award has played in leading
orchestras in Madrid, Cologne,
Rome, Paris and Buenos Aires.
Valasek played in the White House
twice and four times in Carnegie
Hall.
He will play Partita in B
Minor and Sonata in A Minor
by JJS. Bach; Sonata, Opus 31,
No. 1 by Paul Hindemith, and
Ross Lee Finnerys Fantasy
in Two Movements.
The performance is open to
the public.
m
m
IPresentJ*
jJXRRLT
REXSHSV
BOS SA-JWA* FOLK
SOM 6 STYLINGS
1826 XvERUE

building at top priority,* said
Poole. We are hoping to be
in the new building by January
of 1970.
Building R, a former tempor temporary
ary temporary gymnasium, became the
home of the music department
in 1949, In the last six years
there has been a 70 per cent
increase in student semester
hours with no increase in living
space.
The walls of Building R are
made of quarter inch paperboard.
Students and teachers complain
that the noise from the prac practice
tice practice rooms creates an unbeliev unbelievable
able unbelievable cacophony and an atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere conducive to headache in instead

SIRLOIN STEAK
WmP FOR TW0. ..5. 95
Includes baked potato, salad
Try Our Cocktails onion rings, hot rolls and butter
' Open till 12 p.m.
MANOR HOUSE
RESTAURANT AND LOUNGE
U.S. #441 North Across from Sears

speoks your loncjUCje
no'/ tieng ong
fJo 'l '<&
Tobopht bm mi k
. "I
-.t-
national
security agency
College Relations Branch, National Security Agency, Attn: M 321, Ft. George G. Meade, Maryland 20755
An equal opportunity employer M/F
... where imagination is the essential qualification

stead instead of music.
The walls in this barn are
so thin you can hear everybody
else, said David Alvarez, 2UC
a music student. Its so hot in
the summer you practice for an
hour and you are drenched. In
the winter the radiators just sit
there and gurgle a lot.
Complaints by students in included
cluded included few practice rooms,
cramped classes, and poor stor storage
age storage for instruments. The weather
in the former gymnasium is so
corrosive that instrument life
is cut 25 to 50 per cent according
to music students. Heating ele elements
ments elements have to be kept in the
pianos to ward off the moisture.

Friday, November 17, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Ht Why not give a portrait
W for Christmas
Up
John Weigman
We specialize in fine portrait
photography. Both black and white
and direct and oil color. Look and
see that the best portraits are
from Roy Green.
Roy N. Green Inc.
l 1232 W. University V

And furthermore, if you are
especially adept in a foreign
language, the National Security
Agency is ready to give
you immediate linguistic
assignments or may even train
you in an entirely new language.
Demonstrated ability in
language research can lead
to more complex and
sophisticated duties. The
systematic accumulation of
information, examination of
data and preparation of special
reports are important parts of
these assignments. And
scientific linguists will find
nowhere else the opportunities
for practical applications of
their craft.
At NSA you will be joining
an Agency of national
prominencea unique civilian
organization responsible for
developing secure
communications systems to
transmit and receive vital
information.
NSA offers you this opportunity
to further broaden your
knowledge of modern language
or area studies, and to use
your talents in a challenging
and rewarding career while
you enjoy also the broad,
liberal benefits of Federal
employment. In return, we ask
that you not only know your
language, but that you be
flexible, naturally inventive and
intellectually curious. That's
a lot to ask.
Do you fit the picture?
Where to g 0... what to do
Language applicants must
take the Professional
Qualification Test (PQT) as a
prerequisite to NSA interviews
for employment. Pick up a
PQT Bulletin at your Placement
Office, the sooner the better.
It contains a brief registration
form which must be received
in Princeton, N.J. by November 27
(for the December 9 test).

Page 11

are



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 17, 1967

Campus Corral
by Lori Steele

In answer to yesterday's
question as to whatever happened
to Batman, I found out he's part
of Kirk's War on Crime. With
that mask and everything how
could be miss as an undercover
agent? The round-up today has...
Phi Sigma Sigma
Informal rushing pledged the
following girls: Judy Brower,
Rikki Graffe, Maxine Kassel man,
Karen Lippman, Shirlee Marder,
Arlene Myers, Elaine Pranakoff,
and Jane Reed.
Phi Sigs would also like to
thank all the sororities and fra fraternities
ternities fraternities for making them so
welcome on campus.
Pi Kappa Alpha
Newly initiated brothers for
this quarter include: John Darr,
Jim Deignen, Bill Epply, Danny
France, Terry Freeman, A1 Her Hernandez,
nandez, Hernandez, Robbie Hilgendorf, Greg
Hilley, Pep Hutchinson, Hamp
Johnson, Tom Kennel, Ken Little Littlejohn,
john, Littlejohn, Ed Me Aloon, Bruce Mc-
Curry, Dwight Morgan, Fred
Strom, Jack Tison, Ken Torbett,
Joe Vinson, and Charles Wilson.
In pledges, there are: Phil
Armbruster, MiVe Attwater, Don
Betts, Roger Jronaker, John
Davis, John Dc' erty,Bill Eichel Eichelberger,
berger, Eichelberger, Mike I ields, Paul Frit Fritsch,
sch, Fritsch, John Fuller, Dabo Griffith,
Bob Halvorsen, Scott Holloway,
Tom Jackson, Lyle Johnson, Lou
Kilgore, Arnie Kypers.
Ladd Larson, Kent Little, Bill
Mandeville, Buddy Mangum, Roy
McCullars, Bill Mountz, Chuch
Parks, Phil Pettijohn, Mel Poe,
Roger Portfolio, Clif Ripperger,
Marc Sharpe, Tim Smith, Alan
Starling, Matt Thompson, Paul
Walker, Dave Wilder, Ford
Young, Richard Wagner, Grant
Genova, Jerry Bowman, and
Dennis Nader.
Last night, the Pikes had a re reception
ception reception for their fourteen new
sisters. Congratulations go to:
Cassie Silverthorn, Candy Moler,
Susan Westburg, Cindy Griswold,
and Brenda Brownrigg.
Suzanne Edwards, Wendy Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, Sue Parsons, Susan Engle Engleman,
man, Engleman, Kit Zinzer, Linda Edmonds,

-FRIDAY SPECIAL SPECIALj§
j§ SPECIALj§ COMPLETE K
lips hrim p 99$
f | DINNER < REG $,3S
iW| Kmtdaj liM
|j/ i *1 Nod Qmfiw Hospitality Dish...
\fi 3 Locations: 214 NW 13th St. 376-6472
y| yM 114 NW 34th St. 372-3649
W 207 NE 16th Av. 378-2959
gator ads get quick result.-

Judy Lipschutz, Vicki Fleming,
and Diana Allen.
Sigma Kappa
Names and names and names!
Formal and informal (0 pledges
include: Pat Jernagan, Mary Anne
LaPointte, Mary Ellen McGowan,
Carolyn Metzger, Karen Meyer,
Dee Schiano, Cindy Short, Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Galka, Karen Hosty, Sue
Kelliher, Cheryl Liles, Sandy Or Ortega,
tega, Ortega, Arleen Pasetti, Carin Sar Sargent,
gent, Sargent, Becky Slavis, and Linda
Mashburn.
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Tomorrow's game will be a
big event for about 10 children
from the A vent Christian Home in
Live Oak. The TKEs are hosting
the children for the Kentucky
game, the first time many of
them have seen a real football
game. As another service pro project,
ject, project, this fraternity has adopted
an 11 year old underprivileged
Peruvian child, Billy Castro.
Theta Chi
The only news is officer news.
Pledge class officers are: Dar Darrell
rell Darrell Cochrane, president; Rip
Grey, vice-president; and Joe
Still, secretary treasurer. A
brother officer is A1 Ina, public
relations manager.
Zeta Phi Eta
The Elf Himself, an original
play in verse written by Chapter
President Kathie Taccelini, will
be presented toward the end of the
month for various children's
groups in the Gainesville area by
this professional speech arts
fraternity.

B "Check Our Prices
Before You Buy
For the entire Family:
B oots H ats B e Its
Jackets #Levis
Saddlery & Vaccines
Gainesville Stockman Supply Company
Located Gainesville Livestock Market
5001 NW 13 St. _____ Phone: 372-8916

In other activities, there are
nine new pledges: Bonnie Brown,
Loralee Czuchna, Judy Frantz,
Elaine Fuller, Susan Lane, Leslie
Marks, Jacqueline Pain, Barbara
Smith, and Wendy Winkler.
Chapter officers are Kathie
Taccolini, piesident; Sherry
Wood, vice-president; Ruth Ann
Hell wig, secretary; and Pam Mc-
Intyre, treasurer.
Zeta Tau Alpha
Recently pledged in informal
rush are the following: Lauren
Lucas, Jane Romita, Bonnie
Helm, Ann Hochstein, and Fay Fayette
ette Fayette Lawless. Sister Carol Dor Dorsey
sey Dorsey has been named an honorary
Kappa Sigma Little Sister for the
Florida State Chapter.
Bits and Pieces
Lambda Chi pledge class
Sweetheart is Judy Morse, an
AOPi pledge . Joyce Clark
is an ADPi informal pledge .
and in transfer news, Delt A1
Marsico, currently in the Uni University
versity University of Miami medical school,
has been accepted by Phi Beta
Kappa, an honorary medical fra fraternity
ternity fraternity . Oh, also look in Life
magazine for past UF Zeta sister,
Annette Sykes, who will be fea featured
tured featured in an article on Key West.
See you all next week. And good
luck on midterms for all you
poor suffering souls with pre preturkey
turkey preturkey tests.

UF Grad Awarded Medals
For Action In Viet Nam
Lt. Randall C. Williams, winner of the Distinguished Flying Cross
and two Purple Hearts, returns to Florida in November with plans
to enter the UF College of Law in January.
Presently, he is serving as an executive officer of B Battery, First
Battalion, 77th Artillery in An Khe, Vietnam.
Cited for action in a battle with the Viet Cong he successfully
broke up an enemy attack force and kept them pinned down until friendly
reinforcements could be air assaulted into the area.
Lt. Williams is a past Phi Kappa Tau president, Army ROTC Cadet
Commander, and a former Gator Band drum major.
Record Sale
ijj MONOAURAL jjj
I While They CO 33 I
I Last |
Needle Sale
I STEREO
| diamond 1/2 OFF :
I NEEDLES |j
|THE RECORD BARI
jj[l 923 West University Avenue *jj
(IIKYSIKK A. U
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Heater-A Good Transportation Car 1800
I* 6l Dodge
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 Signet
4 Door Sedan Auto Trans. Air Conditioning
Radio & Heater Power Steering 4 yr. New
Car Warranty Left on this Compact Car 2233
I 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
64 Imperial Crown
4 Door Hard Top Loaded with Power Seats &
Windows & Auto Pilots 1288
204 N. Main Street P.O. Box 878



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GATOR GIRL
Diane Mims, a public relations major from
Orlando is todays Gator Girl. Diane, 3JM,
is a Delta Chi Little Sister.
Union Dance Committee
Gives Dancing Lessons

By 808 KEHOE
Alligator Correspondent
You can learn to waltz, samba,
foxtrot or do todays popular
dances at dance classes spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Florida Union Dance
Committee.
But you better hurry to re register
gister register for the classes!
Classes are all booked up for
this quarter and are expected
to fill up early for next quar quarter.
ter. quarter.
Registration for next quar quarter
ter quarter classes have already begun.
Registrations are made by con contacting
tacting contacting the Florida Union Pro Programs
grams Programs office.
Fees for registration are $lO
for single participants and $18.50
for couples.
The classes are taught by local
dance studio owner Mrs. Fran
Kessler.
SCIENCE TEACHERS
TO
TEACH AND TRAVEL
Conduct educational and In Information
formation Information programs on nuclear
science and technology for the
U.S. Atomic Energy Commission.
Address school assemblies and
give classroom presentations.
Have considerable Independence
and be responsible for relations
with school officials, teachers,
the press, and others.
Qualifications: Science or
science education degree, public
speaking and demonstration abil ability.
ity. ability. Attractive compensation and
benefits. Area interview pos possible.
sible. possible.
For information and application,
write:
Personnel Department
OAK RIDGE ASSOCIATED
UNIVERSITIES
P. O. Box 117
Oak Ridge, Tennessee 37830
An Equal Opportunity Employer
Begin January or July 1968

The class this quarter con consists
sists consists of UF men and coeds total totaling
ing totaling twenty and is held in the
Florida Union Ballroom.

s*etve \
PRINTS ANI POSTERS
New Different Exdtfec Wild Cool Cela end TedT
At this end more ei 1634 W.Unleeratty. Ifext to Cerotyn Ptacn.

Radio Center: A Variety
Os Interesting Programs

By TOM CAIN
Alligator Correspondent
Alcoholics, fishermen, and
Mozart buffs are all included in
the broadcasting realm of the
University of Floridas Radio
Center.
Radio Center is located on the
third floor of the Stadium. From
its third floor perch the stu student
dent student operated center sends pro programs
grams programs through the transmitters
of WRUF-FM.
Ag Man
Retiring
Nov. 30
Dr. J. R. Beckenbach, head UF
ag researcher, retires November
30, after 30 years of service.
Since 1955, Beckenbach has
been director of research for
UFs main station here, and 20
other stations located through the
state from Jay to Homestead.
When questioned concerning
retirement, Beckenbach said,
When I became Director in 1955,
I made a list of things Id like to
accomplish.
I have accomplished these
goals, he paused and added,
and even some more.
The even some more are
many. One of the extra efforts
was bringing to the campus the
Southern States Pesticide Re Research
search Research Laboratory.
RENTA |
SOLEX I
Mon. Frl. 8.50
Mon. Sun. 15.50
ALL INCLUSIVE
Across From Donigans

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New GsHnesvHk Mall
Fair Shops....figure fashion experts with Bras, Girdles, L/ogen&
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Friday, November 17, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Radio Center was started in
1953 t>y Clark Weaver. Weaver
organized the unit so broadcast broadcasting
ing broadcasting students could receive actual
experience.
Today Radio Center is the
biggest university associated
radio distributing station in the
country, said Dr. Mickie New Newbill,
bill, Newbill, Supervisor of Radio Center.
The Center sends programs to
some 80 stations across the state
of Florida. Its coverage extends
from Pensacola into the Keys.
The program format of Radio
Center consists of classical
music, Broadway plays and area
news.
Business in 67, Education
for Today, and The Weekend
Fisherman, are among the
shows made available across the
state.
We confine our programming

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to the state of Florida because
we feel that since Radio Center
is supported by tax funds, it
would be unfair to send the pro programs
grams programs out of state, Dr. New Newbill
bill Newbill said.
The Center employs five stu students
dents students as announcers. Any student
in broadcasting is eligible to be become
come become an announcer for Radio
Center. The only pre-requisite is
the successful completion of BR
323.
Radio Center will present a
program on alcoholism during the
Alcoholism Information Week,
November 26-December 2.
A service which the Radio Cen Center
ter Center provides to the University
is its programming of music and
poetry for students taking
courses in the Humanities. These
programs are scheduled regul regularly
arly regularly throughout the school term.

Page 13



* Tb* Florida Alligator, Friday, Novainbtr 17,1967

Page 14

2 New Ph.D, Programs
Added To Curriculum

The UF, which now grants
over 200 doctorates annually* is
adding two new Ph.D. degree
programs to its curriculum in
1968 anthropology and astro astronomy.
nomy. astronomy.
This will raise the number of
university programs offering
doctoral degrees to 53 anj
strengthen its role as one of
the Souths leading producers of
doctorates.
In addition, the university of offers
fers offers 83 programs in which par participants
ticipants participants may earn a masters
degree.
Designation of the two areas
for doctoral programs was made
by the Board of Regents following
recommendation of the Boards
Curriculum Committee and the
approval of the Council of Aca Academic
demic Academic Affairs and the Council
of Presidents.
Specialties offered candidates
for the anthropology doctorate
are cultural anthropology, arche archeology
ology archeology and physical anthropology
in the areas of North America,
Latin America and Africa.
The degree in astronomy
changes the designation for grad
uate work offered in this area
for many years under the Ph.D.
in physics with a major in as astronomy.
tronomy. astronomy. In addition to the doc doctoral
toral doctoral degree, the Department of
Physics and Astronomy was auth authorized
orized authorized to grant the degree mas master
ter master of science in astronomy, al allowing
lowing allowing the training currently be-
Completion
Os Towers
Nearing?
By JEFF ALFORD
Alligator Correspondent
Four months after the original originally
ly originally scheduled completion date, the
second of the Twin Towers u
almost but not quite finished.
Assistant Director of Housing
Fred E. King said last week it
will be January before upper div division
ision division and graduate men can
occupy the building.
Charles Webb, project mana manager
ger manager for Fleming Construction Co.
of Miami, admitted the work
had gone very slow and blamed
the long delay on a shortage of
materials and skilled labor. Only
minor electrical work and paint painting
ing painting remain to be done in the
newest tower, he said.
However, it will be longer be before
fore before the maintenance and admin administration
istration administration building for the com complex
plex complex will be completed. Until then,
the phone service will be limit limited
ed limited to a single phone on each
floor. King said Southern Bell
Telephone Company is unable to
install the complete system un until
til until the maintenance building is
nearer dompletion.
The housing department was
forced to relocate approximately
250 students who had originally
been scheduled for the towers
this quarter.
We will be making a survey
to determine how many eligible
students are still interested in
living in the towers and it should
be circulated before Thanksgiv Thanksgiving,
ing, Thanksgiving, King said.
The Housing Office hopes to
have the 384 vacancies filled be before
fore before students return from the
Christmas holidays. However,
many of those who had requested
assignment in the towers and
were relocated in other areas
have not expressed any desire to
change.

ing given to receive its proper
designation.
Anthropology is one of the
most rapidly expanding academic
disciplines, both in terms of
student registrations and in po positions
sitions positions for teachers. Since the
extablishment of an independent
Department of Anthropology in
1961, course enrollment has
climbed from 100 students to 520.
While four state universities in
Florida have anthropology under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate programs and two offer
programs leading to the masters
degree, the University of Florida

Discovery
'/ -A ~ As the world shrinks and
HB mm ByMBiIBB difference'' vanish, rhe wisest
* m BP young women come to the
l|H| I same school of thought about
fashion.
Jy No matter where theyre
from, they discover that they
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IM|Bl till they know about John
Meyer.
liPV* || i2§| At colleges all over America,
the girl talk is about John
-> Tm cycrS hundreds ot niceties
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** BftoP f K 11 tin
I M % Its about the blending and
llilHrm jg X .VIHKBLft matching ot John Meyer coats,
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l j| Its about tlie exciting new
m., I % |ohn Meyer niceties that are
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IB J| a || a BSil na eua\

AVAILABLE AT Bontgan s 1123 WEST UNIVERSITY

is the first to offer the doctoral
degree in this field. In the South,
only the University of North Car Carolina
olina Carolina and Tulane University offer
such programs at the doctoral
level.
Demand for astronomers is at
an all-time high because of the
space program and the emphasis
it has placed on studies in this
field.
Approval of the new degrees
will permit more effective de design
sign design of student programs and
proper identification of work ac accomplished.
complished. accomplished.

I Fellowships Available I

For the 1968-69 academic year
the National Council of Alpha
Lambda Delta will award the
Maria Leonard, the Alice Crock Crocker
er Crocker Lloyd, the Adele Hagner
Stamp, the Kathryn Sisson Phil Phillips
lips Phillips Fellowship, and the Chris Christine
tine Christine Yerkes Conaway Fellowship
for graduate study.
The amount of each fellowship

BEEF HAMBURGERS |2s
(U.S. GOVERNMENT INSPECTED)
(H Breakfast I
WPgfr/ Served Anytime! I
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ls $2,000, and attendance at a
graduate school which has a
chapter of Alpha Lambda Delta
is encouraged.
Any member of Alpha Lambda
Delta who graduated In 1965,
1966, or 1967 and who has main maintained
tained maintained the scholastic average
throughout her college career
is eligible.



**-, o v js
'A Fact Os Life 1
a
By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Staff Writer
Once upon a time there was a UF student who was a strict con conformist.
formist. conformist. He wore Gant and Sero shirts. He wore permanant pressed
pants. He wore Weejun shoes that had little tassels on them. He
was cool.
But something happened to the UF student. He began to read all
the works of all the existential writers. He began to read books
printed by the Grove Press. He memorized On the Road and Big
Sur." He read the beat poets. All of this influenced him.
I am influenced by all of this, he said.
So this influence led him to a dream. His dream was to live with without
out without conforming. He wanted to be truly different.
I want to be truly different, the UF student said.

He grew a beard, let his hair
grow out like Daniel Boones,
and would not bathe. He was now
certainly different from every everybody
body everybody else, regardless of whether
they studied or not.
One day the student had a dis disturbing
turbing disturbing thought. He discovered
he was not a non-conformist
after all. In fact, he was con conforming
forming conforming to all other hippies
across the nation. They dressed
and a~ to d just like him.
Woe is me, man, he said.
I'm just as groovy as all those
other cats, even though I'm dif different
ferent different from the straights.
So he thought and thought, try trying
ing trying to come up with an idea of
how he could be truly different
and a true non-conformist. At
last he had an idea. He decided
he would do nothing but sit naked
in a corner at Tigert Hall and
think about life.
He would not speak, eat, open
his eyes or hear anything. So
he did this and he was complete completely
ly completely convinced that he was a non nonconformist.
conformist. nonconformist. Nobody else was do doing
ing doing what he was doing. He was
very pleased with himself.
One day while the UF stu student
dent student was sitting naked and think thinking
ing thinking about life (there was a large
crowd gathered around watching
him, by the way) he had a most
startling thought.
By merely living he was con conforming.
forming. conforming. Everyone else who was
alive was living, so he was a
conformist to all living people
as long as he was alive. He
was very upset by this discovery.
He was very emotional, anyway.
After much thought the student
decided that he could only be a
true non-conform Ist and truly
different from every living per person
son person if he was dead. So he de decided
cided decided to kill himself in the pond
near the J. Wayne Reitz Union.
So he got up from his cor corner
ner corner and jumped into the pond
to drown. His last though before
he died was that when he was
dead he would truly be different
from all living people. And can
you guess what? He was.
A teen-age kid
will steal a car
just for kicks.
Don't help
agoodboy
go bad.
Lockyourcar.
Take your
keys, mm

Maybe Mother
Was Wrong...

By STEVE HULSEY
Anigator Feature Writer
Don't curse in front of girls,
Mother always told me.
Treat them with respect.
Open doors for them, drive care carefully,
fully, carefully, dont keep them out late.
I always did like Mother said.
After all, she was Mother.
Girls usually like me. They
didnt love me, just liked me.
I like them too. A lot. Too
much.
Why didn't they like me a lot?
I opened doors, I didnt curse,
I didnt smoke, I didnt kiss on
the first date.
The guys in the dorm thought
there was something strange
about me.
What do you mean, you dont
drink?"
You didn't take herparking?"
Whats wrong with you?"
Mother said, Mother always
said Mother.
Maybe Mother was wrong.
Maybe. .
My roommate introduced me to
Jan. Jan was groovy, but I thought
she was Wild.
Condemned to hell, I thought.
Mother warned me. .Nice girls
dont. . .Stay away. .
Jan smoked. She drank (Mother
would gag!).

Advertise
It's good business.

BEFORE OR AFTER THE GAME....
CALL, COME IN, or PICK UP
A BAG FULL OF SANDWICHES
FAST-FREE DELIVERY
40' E -BOV#&f4Q2
-Sandwich Shop-
1029 W. University Avenue Across From University City Bank

Weekend Cinema Has
Horror, Fun, Shorts

Do you suppose that the Univer University
sity University would deny a professor ten tenure
ure tenure if his wife was proven to
be a witch?
This is the situation in Satur Saturday
day Saturday nights horror classic at the
Union, Burn, Witch, Burn.
Peter Wyngarde plays a so sociology
ciology sociology professor whose wife
(Janet Blair) helps his career
along with voodoo charms and
incantations. The film, cal'ed by
one critic the undiscovered hor-

She wouldnt go home at 11.
Or 12. .or 2. Jan. .
My grades dropped.
I wondered what Mother would
say if she knew.
I remembered her instructions
as I boarded the bus to leave
home for College: BE CARE CAREFUL,
FUL, CAREFUL, SON!
Mother.
How can I forget? Why can't
I forget? I want to forget.
I tore up the third letter.
Dear Mother, I met a girl. .
Dear Mother, You should meet
my girl. .Dear Mother. .
" Telephone, .for me?
Hello? Hello, Mother? Yes,lm
fine, .just fine. Yes, I eat well.
No, I haven't been sick. Up here..
tomorrow? Uh. .yes, swell.
all right, .tomorrow. Good-bye.
Mother.
Here.
Tomorrow.
Hide the beer. Shave. Shine
my shoes. Buy a tie.
No. NO!
I am grown now. I attend col college.
lege. college. I run my own affairs.
Mother will have to understand.
She must.
Mother.
Tomorrow.
Jan? How are you?
Ill pick you up at nine tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. Yes.
I want you to meet Mother.

Friday, November 17, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

ror masterpiece of the decade,
ends when the evil of witchcraft
is crushed by you guessed
it the fictitious university's
own Tigert Hall.
On the same midnight program
as a short subject will be Spy
Smasher meets the Purple Mon Monster,
ster, Monster, billed as the first under underground
ground underground serial. The midnight show
is part of the Cinema Society's
series of motion picture horror
classics.
Another unique short subject
is a feature of this weeks Cinema
Society Sunday movie.
A Night at the Peking Opera
is a color short subject on the
circus-like music halls of China.
The film features short acts
from the traditional theatre of
spectacle, almost a vaudeville
of the East with pantomime, com comedy,
edy, comedy, tragedy, circus, ballet and
opera all rolled into one. The
film has won many prizes for

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DIAMOND RINGS
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enlorged to tho dttoil
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Phone 376-2655 103 W. Univ. Ave. & New Gainesville Mall Store

Its authenticity and delightful
portrayal of a now-vanished art
form.
Also included is The Great
Toy Robbery,'* the Academy A Award
ward Award winning cartoon by the Na National
tional National Film Board of Canada.
It tells of a group of western westerntype
type westerntype bandits who hold up Santa
Claus.
The main feature Is "The Big
Parade of Comedy," a compila compilation
tion compilation of comic scenes from Am American
erican American films of the 20's, 30s
and 40s. Among the stars fea featured
tured featured are W.C. Fields, Cary
Grant, Jean Harlow, The Marx
Brothers, Zazu Pitts, Clark Ga Gable,
ble, Gable, The Three Stooges, Greta
Garbo, Red Skelton, Buster Kea Keaton,
ton, Keaton, Jimmy Durante, Laurel and
Hardy, Abbott and Costello, Wal Wallace
lace Wallace Beery and Marie Dressier.
The entire program, Including
chapter 6 of "The Menace from
Mars, will be shown at 3:00,
7:00, and 9:15 p.m.

if it's more
than puppy love
Its time to begin that very
careful selection of a lasting
symbol of love. An examina examination
tion examination of our complete collection
of Art Carved diamond rings
will help you make this impor important
tant important decision. Only Art Carved,
with a proud heritage of 50 mil million
lion million rings created since 1850,
offers such a wide selection,
each guaranteed for carat caratweight,
weight, caratweight, color, cut and clarity.

Page 15



Page 16

>, Thp Florida Alligator, Friday, November 17, 1967

*4 l j
I j I COUNCIL ON
future 1
, belongs \
to r
PRIZE-WINNING PHOTO
Dusty Hopkins, Alligator photographer, won
a prize in Washington, D.C,, this summer
for the above photo* We thought it might
interest Alligator readers*
Cedar Key: Its
Cemeterys Nice
By ALLEN PIERI.EONI r
Alligator Staff Writer
Cedar Key, a remote fishing village on Florida's west coast,
56 miles from Gainesville, is an ideal spot to relax for a weekend
and generally get away from it all." Nice lead, huh? Dont believe
a word of it it's not true.
I sojourned via Alfa Romeo last Saturday to this town," and found
most of its citizens tight-lipped and curt, found most of its buildings
rather drab, and found that the American Dream" of Cedar Key
is to one day own your own boat and have a shed in which to smoke
mullet and other such delightful creatures of the Gulf.
I unfortunately discovered that you cannot do anything in that place
without someone finding out about it five minutes after the act. In
general, I found it an extremely unpleasant town to visit.
I took down some general observations about this thriving metro metropolis,
polis, metropolis, for the purpose of telling my readers how nice it is to visit
Cedar Key. Unfortunately, my notes on the town werent very com complimentary.
plimentary. complimentary. Consider the list:
l s( The most attractive place in town is the local graveyard,
where tombstones dating back to the 19th Century can be found.
2. A complete master thesis could conceivably be written on the
topic of Cedar Keys Social Snobbery as Reflected by Various
Elements of That Towns Cemetery," or Oyster Shells vs. Marble."
3. There are virtually no elegible young ladies between the

ages of 19 and 23 in Cedar Key.
I*m sure they all get married
before they're 16. What else is
there to do BUT get married
in a town like that?
4. Time does not exist in
Cedar Key. The citizens with
whom I talked had completely
no idea of what the date was
not day of the month, it should
be noted, but year.
5. Cedar Key has a remark remarkably
ably remarkably efficient police force. This
highly trained and amazingly
thorough organization of dedi dedicated
cated dedicated officers protects the town
from such undesirable charac characters
ters characters as, for example, an Alli Alligator
gator Alligator employee attempting to
gather information for an article.
6. There are a very limited
number of establishments in
Cedar Key in which to drink al alcoholic
coholic alcoholic beverages.
7. The bridge leading into
town is about to collapse. At
least it looks like it's going to
collapse r after you've been to all
of those "very limited establish establishments."
ments." establishments."
My conclusive statement about
the town: its graveyard is nice.

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To all students and university personnel
i DISCOUNT |
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Todays Music Trends:
Vocal Or Psychedelic?

By ANN WOMELDORF
Special from the Kentucky Kernel
Lexington, Kentucky
Psychedelic electricity or vo vocal
cal vocal harmony which represents
the popular music of today? The
Electric Prunes new album
Underground" and The Tokens
album, Its A Happening WorldL
represent two different trends in
popular music.
The Prunes are a fad. Their
music is strictly psychedelic and
their appeal will fade quickly.
They have put all their efforts
toward creating weird new sounds
for background music. Their al album
bum album is based on off-beat sound
effects and electrical distortions
rather than on actual songs..
The trend Htoday is toward
meaningful songs, but in
Underground" any message
contained in the lyrics is ob obscured
scured obscured by the background racket.
The listener devotes his atten attention
tion attention trying to decipher the cause
of the noises rather than listen listening
ing listening for the meanings of the songs.
The selections in Under Underground"
ground" Underground" become monotonous
since the beat does not differ
much from song to song with The
Prunes talking their way through
the record.
They are masters at devising
exotic, psychedelic clatter and
have developed this talent into a
popular music form. Their main
worry is that people will quickly
tire of their brand of music.
TRUE ABILITY CITED
The Tokens base their success
on true musical ability rather
than on a mere gimmick. They
are not just enjoying a fleeting
period of popularity. They have
been, and will be, around for a
long time.
One of their chief assets is
their adaptability, learning new
songs and revising old ones to
meet contemporary demands.
Its A Happening World" con contains
tains contains Wimoweh 5 1/2 Years
Later," which is a modernized
version of the/song that popul popularized
arized popularized them. The Tokens bridge
the gap between the psychedelic
and the folk song. Their album
is a combination of gay and care carefree
free carefree songs such as Its A Hap Happening
pening Happening World" and sad contem contemplative
plative contemplative songs like Poor Man."
The album contains songs with
varied rhythms and is refreshing

due to The Tokens excellent
vocal harmony. The Tokens and
their style of music will not
become stale as quickly as the
noise of electrical appliances.
Both groups appeal to the

On Campus Max Shulman
(B } J M l 6 author of Rally Round the Flag, Boys!,
Dobie Gillis, etc.)

FOOTBALL FOR SHUT-INS
At next Saturdays football game while you are sitting
in your choice students seat behind the end zone, wont
you pause and give a thought to footballs greatest and,
alas, most neglected name? I refer, of course, to Champert
Sigafoos.
Champert Sigafoos (1714-1928) started life humbly on
a farm near Thud, Kansas. His mother and father, both
named Walter, were bean-gleaners, and Champert became
a bean-gleaner too. But he tired of the work and went to
Montana where he got a job with a logging firm. Here the
erstwhile bean-gleaner worked as a stump-thumper. After
a month he went to North Dakota where he tended the
furnace in a granary (wheat-heater). Then he drifted to
Texas-where he tidied up oil fields (pipe-wiper). Then-to
Arizona where he strung dried fruit (fig-rigger). Then
to Kentucky where he fed horses at a breeding farm (oat (oattoter).
toter). (oattoter). Then to Long Island where he dressed poultry
(duck-plucker). Then to Alaska where he drove a delivery
van for a bakery (bread-sledder). Then to Minnesota
where he cut up frozen lakes (ice-slicer). Then to Nevada
where he determined the odds in a gambling house (dice (dicepricer).
pricer). (dicepricer). Then to Milwaukee where he pasted camera
lenses together (Zeiss-splicer).
Finally he went to Omaha where he got a job in a tan tannery,
nery, tannery, beating pig hides until they were soft and supple
(hog-fiogger). Here occurred the event that changed not
only Champerts life, but all of ours.
Next door to Champerts hog-fioggery was a mooring
mast for dirigibles. In flew a dirigible one day, piloted by
a girl named Graffa von Zeppelin. Champert watched
Graffa descend from the dirigible, and his heart turned
over, and he knew love. Though Graffas beauty was not
quite perfectone of her legs was shorter than the other
(blimp-gimper) she was nonetheless ravishing, what
with her tawny hair and her eyes of Lake Louise blue and
her marvelously articulated haunches. Champert, smitten,
ran quickly back to the hog-fioggery to plan the wooing.
To begin with, naturally, he would give Graffa a pres present.
ent. present. This presented problems, for hog-flogging, as we all
know, is a signally underpaid profession. Still, thought
Champert, if he had no money, there were two things he
did have: ingenuity and pigskin.
So he selected several high grade pelts and stitched
them together and blew air into them and made for Graffa
a perfectly darling little replica of a dirigible. She will
love this, said he confidently to himself and proceeded to
make ready to call on Graffa.
First, of course, he shaved with Personna Super Stain Stainless
less Stainless Steel Blades. And wouldnt you? If you were looking
to impress a girl, if you wanted jowls as smooth as ivory,
dewlaps like damask, a chin strokable, cheeks fondlesome,
upper lip kissable, would you not use the blade that
whisks away whiskers quickly and slickly, tuglessly and
nicklessly, scratchlessly and matchlessly? Would you not,
in short, choose Personna, available both in Injector style
and double-edge style 7 Os course you would.
So Champert, his face a study in epidermal elegance,
rushed next door with his little pigskin dirigible. But
Graffa, alas, had run off, alas, with a bush pilot who spe specialized
cialized specialized in dropping limes to scurvy-ridden Eskimo vil villages
lages villages (fruit-chuter).
Champert, enraged, started kicking his little pigskin
blimp all over the place. And who should walk by just
then but Jim Thorpe, Knute Rockne, Walter Camp, and
Pete Rozelle!
They walked silently, heads down, four discouraged
men. For weeks they had been trying to invent football,
but they couldnt seem to find the right kind of ball. They
tried everythinghockey pucks, badminton birds, bowling
balls, quoitsbut nothing worked. Now seeing Champert
kicking his pigskin spheroid, their faces lit up and as one
man they hollered Eureka! The rest is history.
* * # 1967. Max Shulman
Speaking of kicks if youve got any about your pres present
ent present shave cream try Burma-Shave regular or menthol.

various musical tastes of todays
youth. They have a distinct ap appeal
peal appeal and both are popular with
current music fans. Both have
their own sound which will de determine
termine determine success.



[action '!
I LINE]

(Editors Note: Any questions and or suggestions concerning campus
activities should be referred to UF Student Governments Code-A-
Phone service at 376-4001. All calls will be answered.)
What is going to be done about the ob obstruction
struction obstruction on the dirt road between the Pi
Kappa Phi house and the Theta Chi house?
The obstruction was purposely placed there to prevent students
from driving through this area since this results in soil erosion.
This issue has been discussed with the fraternities involved, and they
have agreed that the area should be used as a park, not a parking
lot.
N. R. Lake
Head of the Grounds Department
I have not received my associate of arts
degree. Could you tell me where it is and
why I have not received it?
Come to room 40 in Tigert Hall to get your certificate.
Alvin Dana
Administrative Officer
What can be done about the inadequacy and
the poor condition of the records in the
University Library?
The records are currently being transcribed onto tapes in order
to reduce the possibility of misuse. Although there are no pro provisions
visions provisions for expanding the record library at this time, new records
or tapes will be obtained as soon as funds are allocated.
Jack Funkhouser
Assistant Director of Library
Teaching Resources
I have moved out of the Landmark Apart Apartments
ments Apartments and have not had my damage deposit
refunded. Can you tell me what happened?
Although a mixup was made in the return of your deposit the matter
has been taken care of, and all parties are now satisfied.
Jack Zucker
Secretary of Housing

LBJ A-Okay ;
WASHINGTON (UPI) Pres- j
ident Johnson has been pronounc- <
ed in excellent health by his doc doctor.
tor. doctor. i
The White House today made \
public a memorandum by Vice 1
Adm. George G. Burkley, pres-
idential physician, saying the 1
President's basic health has i
been excellent throughout the past 1
four years. i
Johnson will have been Pres- 1
ident four years on Nov. 22. i
This is the first autumn in J
three years that the Chief Ex- i
ecutive has been free of health J
problems. i

> Jr
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ALSO IN ORLANDO AND TITUSVILLE

The Latest In Recipes:
Alcoholic Punch, Anyone?

Os late the pages of the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator have been invaded with a
varied assortment of favorite
food recipes of several campus
celebrities. All of these articles
were very informative for those
students who can afford to buy
food.
However, if you use your money
to buy booze instead of food,
then you will be interested in
some alcoholic punch recipes
which were obtained from some
world-wide celebrities.
These punches are suitable for
consumption at parties, while
studying for finals and while
writing articles for the Alligator.
If you habitually lock yourself
in dusty rooms of old castles
they are great also.
The first recipe is an old fam family
ily family favorite of LBJ. He called
last week and related the secret
ingredients. You will need:
1 quart of Southern Comfort
2 large bottles of 7-Up 4
3 to 5 lemons
Mix the booze and the mixer
in any large container, using
plenty of ice. Add the juice of
the lemons and throw in the
rinds. It will usually wipe out
five to eight people, depending
on individual capacity.
Next on the list is an ancient
Russian recipe that was popular
with the czar before the revolu revolution.
tion. revolution. This was obtained from the
current Russian premier.
1 quart of 100 proof Smirnoff
vodka
1 pint of Hiram Walker sloe
gin
1 large bottle of Collins Mix
1 large can of Hawaiian Punch

Friday, November 17, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

1 tablespoon of vanilla
1 dash of bitters
6 to 8 lemons
1 small bottle of lemon juice
Mix all the ingredients, using
plenty of ice. Be sure to use
enough lemon juice the sloe
gin and the Hawaiian Punch are
awfully sweet.
The third punch recipe on the
list was given to us last week
by friend Fidel Castro. He specif specified
ied specified the use of Cuban rum, but
because of government policy a
suitable substitute will have to
be Puerto Rican rum.

1 Stop signs don't stop cars. Drivers stop cars. Make sure
I you do and make sure lie has. Theres very little satisfaction
in being dead right when youre dead.
Wherever, whenever you drive .
drive defensivelv. Watch out for the
other guy. He may he the kind wholl
stop at nothing.
a
H Fubhshecl to &av lp with The Adverting Council and th Nton*l Safety Councri *'
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1 quart of Bacardi rum (dark
is better than the light)
1 large can of unsweetened
pinapple juice
1 large can of unsweetened
grapefruit juice
2 to 3 ounces of grenadine.
Suit your own taste with lemon
juice or, if its too sour with without
out without adding lemon juice, sweeten
with powdered sugar.
Warning: all three of these
punches are POTENT, even
though the taste of the alcohol
is very subtle. Mix them pro properly,
perly, properly, drink them slowly and get
smashed. Cheers!

Page 17



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 17, 1967
9

Page 18

Gutted Gators Brace For UK

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Floridas gutty but snakebitten
Gators, depleted again by Old
Man Injury, takes on Kentucky
Saturday afternoon at 2 in a
Southeastern Conference football
game at Florida Field.
UFs offense, shackled
throughout the season with losses
in its backfield and line, posts
a commendable 5-2 before game gametime,
time, gametime, 4-2 in the SEC. But Gator
coach Ray Graves just doesnt
think the record is commendable,
but unbelievable.
If anybody would have told me
before the season we were going
to be 5-2 now will all the injur injuries
ies injuries and the inexperience, said
Graves, Id thought it was a
joke.

GATOR STARS OUT
BY 808 PADECKY
Two weekends ago, tv pictures on an Auburn blackboard
were stamped STUD.
The two STUDS played Auburn that Saturday. Their names
were Larry Rentz and Graham McKeel. The pair proved their
STUD tag in triplicate.
Now, just 10 days later, the STUDS are out to pasture. And
with them goes a possible Gator Bowl bid.
At best, UFs chances of winning a bowl berth in Jacksonville
were slim at the beginning of the week. When Rentz bruised his
right arch and McKeel re-injured his knee, UFs offense will
limp again to Florida Field Saturday and further away from the
Gator Bowl.
Rentz, at the very least, was sensational in his first games at
quarterback. And certainly blocker McKeel proved his epithet:
immovable as the Washington Monument.
Their talents will be sorely missed. Its hard to give up a boy
who has passed and run for 896 yards. And for a blocker that has
helped Larry run.
But as long as Larry Smith runs, the Gators have no fear. For
when our baby bull runs with the power of a wild locomotive- and
catches passes as if they were eggs,- the Gator shall not fear.
John G. Griffin, United Press Internationals News Editor, sent
out a ballot for UPls All-American football team Thursday. The
team will be announced in the Alligator on Nov. 30.
It would be an unforgivable sin to leave Smith out. And Dick
Trapp. But unfortunately, Trapp needs someone to throw the ball
to him.
All Smith needs are his spikes and helmet. Forget the offense
line, Smitty has more fun if he has more people to hit.
So the grumblings fans will hear on Florida Field Saturday
afternoon will not come from bad-mouthing injuries. Ray Graves
doesnt work that way. Hell let his bull do all the rumbling.
WANT A $6 TICKET
Thou shalt not receive tickets for the Georgia game was many
a students First CommaaftMnt last week.
But not this week.
As of Thursday affci4pj|||(W there were 3,000 student tickets
on sale. At $6 a ticket.
At least this is progrfti|||j||gfet?
PUNT RULetmOT BAD AT ALL
7-^-7 ;-f III
The new punt rule* afepted by the NCAA, is not placing a
bugaboo upon the natioirtl fltotball teams.
The punt rule resfcnftM all interior linemen on their kicking
team not to release a* their position until the ball has been
kicked rather than when ft is snapped as in other years.
Many coaches aroend (he country have been yelping for NCAA
scalps, claiming injuries would result.
But Davy Nelson, former Delaware coach and NCAA member
of the Football Rules Ctaftfes Committee, reported only three
injuries had been claimed on 584 punts in 75 games studied.
Nelson indicated the distance of the punts is off only slightly,
meaning that the kickers are not punting out of bounds as often
as coaches predicted.
The statistics we have so far would indicate the punt return
has not become the cheap play leading to a touchdown as some
have predicted, said Nelson.
Touchdowns on punt returns now occur on the average of one
in 8.9 games compared with one in 7.3 games a year ago.
The number of punt returns is up only 1.6 per game. The
average distance of punt returns is up only slightly.
So now the fan is seeing more of a punt return man run with
the ball, the thing he is supposed to do. The fan is not seeing
a man raise his hand and signal for a fair catch and let the
onrushing tacklers flow by.
This punt rule certainly hasnt hurt the game. It has speeded
it up, made college football a much more exciting sport to watch
than pro ball.

But these boys believe in
themselves and the job they do,
said Graves, and that has made
all the difference between our
being 5-2 now instead of 2-5.
The Gators will have to go
with their third quarterback of
There are still
8,000 tickets left for
the Kentucky game,
3,000 are reserved
for students,
the year Saturday with Harmon
Wages. Larry Rentz, UFs offen offensive
sive offensive leader with 896 yards, se severely
verely severely bruised his right arch in
Wednesdays practice and will
be out.
Wages started the first game
of the season against Illinois but,

with a severe ankle sprain, lost
the job to soph Jackie Eckdahl.
Then Eckdahl broke his leg and
Rentz moved up. Now the game
of musical chairs has wound its
way back to Wages.
We are going to pass just
as much under Wages as we did
under Rentz, said Graves.
Wages will also take over
Rentz punting chores. Rentz is
the SECs fourth leading punter
with a 39.9 average on 33 kicks.
Rentz will be joined on the
sidelines by full back Graham Mc-
Keel and guard Guy Dennis. Mc-
Keel suffered an ankle sprain
Monday and will be replaced by
Tom Christian.
Christian hasnt played much
football for the Gators but Graves
said it hasnt been his fault.
Christian playing McKeel is
like a quarterback playing behind
Spurrier, said Graves, aplay aplayer
er aplayer doesnt get a chance.
Dennis also became a member
of the Ankle Sprain Club from
an injury playing against Georgia
last Saturday. His spot will be
filled by Gary Duvan, who also
has a tender knee.
Dennis partner on the line,
Mac Steen, i§ listed as doubt doubtful
ful doubtful by Graves for the game.
If Steen is unable to mak£ it,
his spot will be filled by Ronnie
Rebol of Fort Lauderdale.
Florida faced a similar in injury
jury injury problem last week against
Georgia. The Gators won that
one by breaking two big pass
plays, a 33-yarder to flanker
Mike McCann and a 52-yard jaunt
by split end Dick Trapp. Even
though Kentucky sports just a
Basketball
Starts Again
The UF basketball team will
make its first public appearance
in an intrasquad game tonight
at 8 in the Florida Gym.
During halftime, there will be
a pep rally led by the cheer cheerleaders
leaders cheerleaders for the Kentucky foot football
ball football game on Saturday. Head
coach Ray Graves will speak
and several of the foot football
ball football team will be present.
Admission for the game will
be a 50-cent donation. The pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds will go to the Universitys
Dollars for Scholars program
currently underway on campus.
Under this program, every $1
collected by the University is
matched with $9 from the federal
government to provide funds for
the National Defease Student Loan
Program on campus.
This enables needy students to
borrow funds to help them through
their University study programs.
Yaz Named
ALs MVP
NEW YORK (UPI) Triple
Crown winner Carl Yastrzemski
became the fourth Boston Red
Sox star ever to win the Ameri American
can American Leagues Most Valuable
Player Award Wednesday when
he received 19 of a possible 20
first place votes.
The vote that prevented the
28-year-old Yastrzemski from
being a unanimous selection went
to Cesar Tovar, who played six
positions for the Minnesota Twins
and finished seventh in the over overall
all overall balloting by the 20-man com committee
mittee committee of the Baseball Writers
Association of America.

2-6 record, Graves believes the
Gators will have to bust the
big play again if were going
to win.
Kentucky uses a stunting de defense,
fense, defense, said Graves, therefore,
with that blitzing its hard to keep
a drive going in 10 plays.
Its too easyfor them to break
up a drive by simply throwing
us for just one loss, added
Graves.
Graves summarizes his offen offensive
sive offensive game plan in a sentence.
We are going with just a few
certain plays and just keep using
A color film of the Georgia-
Florida football game will be
shown today at 11:30 a.m. in
the first floor cafeteria of
the Reitz Union.
The film will be narrated
by UF football coach Ray
Graves.
them, said Graves, until we
break something open.
In many respects, Kentucky and
Florida are the same kind of
football team.
We have both made a lot of
mistakes that have cost us
games, said Graves.

by Albert the Alligator as told to Bob Larec

Albert had an off week last week and is ready to get back on
the winning track. He was 16-6, which makes an overall record
of 124-35-4, for a .780 percentage.
We couldnt be prouder of the Gators after their thrilling win
over Georgia. If we would quit being kind to the opposition by
giving them the ball all the time, we would win every game by
two touchdowns.
Confidential to Linda Parker: I dont have space to answer your
letter now. Come and see me in my cage Friday night.
This will be Alberts first perfect week. Here are the games:
Florida over KentuckyHarmon Wages is Clark Kent in disguise.
Texas A&M over Rice--Sorry to do this, Huffa Puffa.
Alabama over South CarolinaAll Broward Hall girls are beau beautiful.
tiful. beautiful.
Arkansas over S.M.U. Fall Frolics was sponsored by Royal
Crown Hair Dressing.
Army over Pittsburghln 1969 the Army is going to start
drafting women. Look what it did for the morale of Israels Army.
Georgia over AuburnBecky, Barbara, Sheila, Gary, Wally,
Jim, and Al. I told some people Id mention their names in my
column.
Colorado over Kansas St.Watch for Wayne Barfield to miss
an extra point this week. Hes got an ingrown toenail.
Houston over Idaho--Watch for Harmon Wages to miss a pass
this week. Hes got a bad aim.
Michigan over WisconsinBob Padecky just grabbed a girl.
Indiana over MinnesotaLyndon Johnson had a nose jobthey
made it bigger.
Nebraska over Missouril wish people would quit complaining
about the worms in the candy. The little, white ones are pretty
good.
Notre Dame over Georgia TechThe Pope is sick; lets get
up a Gator Get Well Card.
Oklahoma over Kansas--For all you guys who need dates on
Friday nights, the football players* wives are alone.
Oregon St. over OregonKim Hammond is leading the nation
in total offense. Who could be more offensive than someone from
FSU?
Penn St. over Ohio U. There will be a Florida vs. FSU bowling
match on the Saturday of the game9:oo a.m. at the Union. Your
hero who helps write this will be bowlingplease come and bring
beer.
Purdue over Michigan St.Go to church Sundayif youre quick,
you can get some money out of the collection plate.
Southern Cal over U.C.L.A.Can you believe that Charlie Brown
traded Snoopy to Peppermint Patty?
Syracuse over Boston Collegelll tell you next week which
bowl the Gators are going to.
Tennessee over MississippiYou wouldnt believe the fantastic
body that just slithered in the door. The guy with her had a beard
too.

But Kentucky can be good,
very good in fact, added Graves.
Kentucky was very good against
LSU. So good in fact, that the
Wildcats played even with the
Tigers for three quarters before
Wildcat mistakes gave LSU a win.
We can beat a team by three
touchdowns and play the same
team a week later and get beat
by three touchdowns.
The Wildcat offense is led by
Dickie Lyons.
Lyons is one of, if not, the
best all-around offensive backs
in the country, said Graves,
he does it all.
Lyons paces the SEC in scoring
with 54 points. And Lyons does
it in a number of ways. He leads
the SEC in kickoff returns, is
third in punt returns and is
among the top ten punters. He
is the Wildcats second leading
rusher, third top passer and
fourth top pass receiver.
Lyons has plenty of talent in
the opposite backfield. Tailback
Larry Smith regained the SEC
rushing lead with 78 yards rush rushing
ing rushing against Georgia. Smiths total
is 565.



Baby Gators End Year
With Baby Seminole Tilt

TALLAHASSEE Seeking
their third straight win, the Baby
Gators travel to FSU this Sat Saturday
urday Saturday to finish the season
meeting the Baby Seminoles at
8 p.m. in Doak Campbell Sta Stadium.
dium. Stadium.
With a 31-0 loss to Auburn
and wins over Miami 26-16 and
Georgia 7-0, the Baby Gators
are favored on comparison of
common opponents. The Baby
Seminoles were defeated by
Miami, a team UF beat 26-16.
Starting quarterback Rocky

UF Bowling League
To Roll On Tonight
Two Reitz Union bowling leagues will open fire tonight with the
team and singles titles hanging in the balance.
In the Classic League, which bowls Monday at 9 p.m., Mike Grimes
and Bill Morwood are leading the teams division by four games
with a 12-4 record after four weeks of play.
Grimes, who leads all keglers with a 195 average, also has the
high set, with an 813. The bowlers roll four scratch games a night.
High individual game went to Doug Deese, 235.
High team set was won by two brothers, Charles and Daryl Mc-
Kinney, 1516; Richard Bronowitz and Mike Cox own high team game,
421.
After four weeks of bowling in the Stu-Fax League, bowling Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night at 6:30, team four is in first place with a remarkable
15-1 record. Joe Simmons has high team average of 164, with team teammates
mates teammates Donald Page, Owsley Owsley, Robert Wakuya and Edward
Hawthorne not far behind.
High team game belongs to team six, 3026. James Pflueger leads
the team with 157, followed by mates Charles Guy, John Smith,
Damon Hostetler and Frank Caputo. Team six also has the high
team game with 1061.
TTie high individual set was bowled by Paul Shannon, 609; Larry
Eng has the high set, 220.
Edward Hughes has the high average in the league, 185. Dr. Lester
L. Hale, member of team seven sports a 125 average.

UF, UM, FSU IN PICTURE
Bowl Scramble Set

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA (UPI) The bowl
scouts are in a quandary. There
has seldom been so many good
teams with similar records and
so many key games left to play.
The bowls like to pick early
to avoid missing the top teams;
but this year they are uncer uncertain
tain uncertain where to turn.
Only four of this weeks Top
10 are even eligible. Five of
that elite group are locked up
by the Rose Bowl and Notre
Dame traditionally spurns all
post-season offers.
Second-ranxed Tennessee is
expected to go to the Orange
Bowl but that still leaves the
folks in Miami with a problem.
Seventh-ranked Oklahoma is
said to be a leading candidate
for their other berth but theres
a lot of pressure building up in
favor of the hometown Miami
Hurricanes.
Miami, No. 13 at present, has
won six straight since losing its
first two games, and can be ex expected
pected expected to vault into the top 10
if it beats Notre Dame, Nov. 24.
The Gator Bowl often pairs a
top Eastern team against one
from near at home. This could
mean Penn State 6-2 against
the winner of the Florida (5-2)-

Doddridge leads the Gators in
total offense with 128 yards pas passing
sing passing and 164 yards rushing, a total
of 292 yards. Doddridge also
paces the passers, completing
seven out of 22 for .318 percent
followed by Ben Sellers, who has
six out of 16 for .375.
Leading scorer is tailback
Jerry Vinesett with three touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns for 18 points followed by
Doddridge and Buster Brooke
who have a touchdown for 6
points.
Right end Mel Poe heads the

Florida State (6-2-1) game or
perhaps Miami, if the Hurri Hurricanes
canes Hurricanes dont get an earlier bid
elsewhere.
And dont forget sixth-ranked
Wyoming, favored to post a per perfect
fect perfect season. The Cowboys are in

TRAILWAYS
HOLIDAY and WEEKEND
SPECIALS
DEPART: Gainesville, 5:15 PM, Nov. 22,1967
__ __ __
Each Friday thereafter during school term
"6 1/2 HOURS EXPRESS"
*Ft. Lauderdale *Hollywood *Miami *Coral Gables
RETURN SUNDAY, NOV. 26, 1967
DEPART: Coral Gables 3:oopm
Miami 3:3 0 pm
Hollywood 4:oopm
Ft. Lauderdale 4:30
-ALSO DEPARTING 5:15 P.M. Nov. 22, 1967 for Tampa,
2 hr. 15 min. Continuing on to St. Petersburg, Bradenton,
Sarasota, Ft. Myers
PLEASE PURCHASE TICKETS AND MAKE
RESERVATIONS EARLY TO BE ASSURED A SEAT!
TRAILWAYS
* BUS TERMINAL
527 W. University Ave. Phone 372-6327

team in pass receiving with three
catches and 30 yeards. Left end
Ken Ratcliffe is close behind
with three receptions and 25
yards.
Brooke has carried the ball
48 times for a gain of 205 for
an average of 4.2. Close behind
is Vinesett with 30 attempts for
a net gain of 187, an average
of 6.2. Doddridge with 27 car carries,
ries, carries, a net gain of 164, and
an average of 6.0. Fullback Garry
Walker has also carried for 27
runs, a net gain of 106, with
an average of 3.9 yards.
Turning to the defensive squad,
Mike Kelley is leading tackier
with 30 tackles and 19 assists.
Following him is Don Williams
with 17 tackles and 12 assists.
The defensive squad has in intercepted
tercepted intercepted seven passes this sea season.
son. season. Jack Burns has three for
38 yards returned, Doddridge
two for 8 returned yards, and
Ted Hager two for a six-yard
return.
Out for the game with knee
are defensive end Ricky
Schibidt, tackles Ray Pilcher and
Sandy Ellison, and Wendell Mc-
Millan. Others out are defensive
back Dennis Zeleznik with a
shoulder injury and Tommy
Ewaldsen with a broken jaw.
UF Booters
Battle Eglin
The UF Soccer Club will try
to rebound off of their first loss
of the season, as they meet
Eglin Air Force Base at 10 a.m.
Saturday on Fleming Field.
The Gator booters had won six
consecutive matches before
losing to South Florida last week.
Elgin boasts a 5-2 mark.

contention on everybodys list
as must be the Houston Cougars.
The scramble begins next week
when NCAA regulations open the
gates. It will be interesting to
see which bowls are willing to
wait.

Friday, November 17. 1967. The Florida Allip*r

I
1 o
Gators *Canes Move Up
NEW YORK (UPI) TTie United Press International top 20 major
college football teams with first place votes and won-lost-tied records.
UCLA (18) 7-0-1 327 Second 10-11, Alabama 33; 12
Tennessee (5) 6-1 280 Penn State 21; 13, Miami 20;
Southern California (6) 8-1 251 14, Texas 15; 15, Houston 14;
Purdue (5) 7-1 231 16, Minnesota 8; 17, University
Indiana (1) 8-0 189 of Texas at El Paso 6; 18,
Florida 5; 19, Auburn 4; 20,
Wyoming 9-0 146 Georgia 3.
Oklahoma (1) 6-1 130 Others receiving votes: Col Color
or Color ego n State 6-2-193 orado, Mississippi, Army, Mis-
Notre Dame 6-2 88 souri, Yale, Syracuse, Florida
North Carolina State 8-1 66 State.
t Alan's Cubana
UF's Favorite
Since 1959
Beginning in humble surroundings beneath the Seagle Building
(Gainesvilles Skyscraper), Alans Cubana soon became the UF's
favorite sandwich shop famous for speedy delivery of delicious
sandwiches, soft drinks, salads and desserts. And now you can
order pizza from Alans, too. FREE CAMPUS DELIVERY.
ALANS CUBANA
Mr. Soidwith Shop Carolyi Plaza
Phone 376-1252 or 378-1230
Opening Soon-Cubana Tavern
(Formerly the Pub)
I Hallowed tradition
of "pinning" a girl is
up-dated by ~
Sprite bottle caps.
According to an independent survey (we took it
ourselves), a startling new practice is becoming
widespread on some college campuses.
Suddenly, fraternity men are no longer "pinning"
the lovely young things that catch their eye.
Instead, they reach for a bottle of tart,
pMMiMA tingling Spnte--and proceed to "cap"
through the ceremony of openinga bottle of Sprite.
It fizzes! Roars! Buzzes! Tingles! Bubbles!
All of which makes for a much more moving moment
than to simply H ;pin" a girl.
Then, too, the intimacy of two people engaged
in the act of opening a bottle of Sprite in itself
leads to strong emotional involvement.
Capped off, of course, by the sharing of a
few moments of delicious abandon. (Tasting the
tingling tartness of Sprite, that is L )
The beauty of the idea is that if the course
of true love does not run smooth, you don't have
to go to the trouble of getting back your pin.
You just buy another bottle of Sprite..

Page 19



Page 20

', The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 17, 1967

CLIP THIS MENU _
If lIV4 A# 372 3544
*VnAM4Sf 309 :ir sV *rf^p%M
1432 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE 4M H u =WF W |S
Breakfast Served Anytime!
2 Eggs, Toast, Grits*, Bacon or Saosage 60 c CLOSED sflwt
Delicious Krystal Crisp Waffles 30c 2-4 PM WEEKDAYS &W/ CHICKEN ktF
GRITS SERVED-11 CHEST L|
I The Harmon Football Forecast I 3 pl * 3y
I Vifffftl I TOP 20 TEAMS (Forecasting Average: 1,307 Right, 411 Wrong, 52 Ties 761) I of delicious
I |#f|Y4/o/ I I IPURDUE 6-MIAMI, FLA. 11-TEXAS 16-FLORIDA STATE I
Vi Uf/U f I 2-SOUTHERN CAL. 7-OREGON STATE 12 ALABAMA 17-INDIANA I fried chicken
Ulmlwfjf / I 3U.C.L.A. BNO. CAROLINA ST. 13 PENN STATE 18-L.S.U. I Ir,ea tnitKen, HUj
I 4TENNESSEE 9AUBURN 14 MISSISSIPPI 19 WYOMING I +,*
HBIf/ I 5-NOTRE DAME 10 OKLAHOMA 15-HOUSTON 20-FLORIDA I french fries, TV.
WlPy I Ai ?" y N V -J B^Z ai rTeanlS 1 3 Headlining college football's next to last I 3
Alabama 21 south Carolina 7 full Saturday of the 1967 season are a few I cole slaw, and
I £'rkansas S,ate ft IT y ung all-important games that could determine I w
KRYSTAL MENU I ?f 2SSii r,h it champions in three and possibly four con- 1 . p opp i es
... Bowling Green 22 Northern Illinois 14 ferences, and even decide the two Rose i r
Kr £ I gas? IS KISS l Bow, participants. I
B 5 I3C Colorado 19 Kansas state o First of all, out of the havoc that Oregon
Chill 25c I Colorado State 47 Emporia State 0 1
irp Rn* Pia one I Columbia 20 Pennsylvania is State has reeked upon the Pacific Coast
8 8 uc I Qartmouth 14 Cornell 8 Conference the past two weeks, Southern I If 1
(Whole Pie) (1 00) I Duke 22 North Carolina 7 , lt I
t w,w/ East Carolina 18 Marshall o Cal, now second in the nation, meets un-
Special Blend Coffee.. 10c I Hazard 35 sroin Cky l defeated, but tied, 3rd-ranked U.C.L.A. in I 1 %
* Thick Shakes 15c I Holy Cross 21 Rutgers 13 the final show-down . title and Rose I nr w
Coke IOC I Kent St State 22 Xavier 14 Bowl at stake For what it>s worth try- I
Orange 10c h? u -- -... 26 MississipDi state 7 ing to second-guess the topsy-turvy Pacific I I I
Hot Chocolate 10* I Michigan 2i Wisconsin 12 Coast, well pick the Trojans to Win the I V*Q I I
Missouri* 3 11 Nebraska' big one by a point. Meanwhile, 7th-ranked I *11.,. // 7"
New Mexico State 35 New Mexico 0 Oregon State Will close its season With a Mmk nPfl
BEEF HAMBURGERS I KLelSn" 3 St 22 Efs n 20 20-point win over Oregon. I
(U. S. GOVERNMENT INSPECTED) Notre Dame 35 Georgia Tech 7 14th-rated Mississippi is just about the I \A/ I I /^/'A
Oklahoma 6 22 Kansas final hurdle for Tennessee, #4 in the nation, I Vw 11
19- I oreTOn m sflt'e te II Oregon* 3 6 7 In its bid for the championship of the South- I(j Wnltinn^UF
.... lAk.. pacific 21 long Beach 14 east Conference. The Rebels will be a rough DC wvlII II IH iiyj
Purdue tate 28 Michigan state 13 obstacle as the Volunteers are favored to I
San Jose state 14 Fresno state 6 squeak by in this one by only two points. I
Southern Cal. 22 U.C L.A. 21
Stanford 21 California 20 Also in the Southeast, 9th-ranked Auburn is
r\ I lonnic 5 ?I Boston College 7 favored over Georgia by two points. I __ mo
Q Tennessee 15 Mississippi 13 j r m jp |
J\ Texas 27 t.c.u. 7 Jolted from the ranks of the undefeated VIIA 1. AllAflA llf A
/ B ) IIS sT 1 f Rice"" 8 10 last week, Bth-ranked North Carolina State I
1 r I **Toiedo 6ch g Dayton ,4 battles Clemson for the Atlantic Coast Con- I FOOtOall ForOCflSt
bmi CL zrzzawi juiane ?o Virginia 19 ference crown. Both are undefeated in league
' SjT W I utalf state 17 utah h T6X3S 14 play. The powerful Wolfpack will be too much I
___ tV> I I Vanderbilt 17 Navy 16 for the Clemson Tiger, State winning by 9. I ff f
DONICAN\ I wt k Texas eSt 21 I
mJ V/JL 1 IvJI ml 1 west Virginia 31 Davidson 12 diana-Minnesota game in Minneapolis Sat- I
a .4 Yale 21 Princeton 17 urday will be the Big Tens representative
-1 ,====* 1 I Other Games East n the Rose Bowl. The undefeated Hoosiers I
Akron 14 Temple 13 are rated 17th in the Harmon ratings while I
I Amencan intnatii 20 Bridgeport 14 the Gophers fell from the elite class. How- I
£ w- Post .......... 20 Vermont 17 ever, to pick the winner, its almost a case I
112$ lt Ullvi Hwo I Delaware 17 Buckneii 6 of flipping a coin. Quick flip: well go with
Grove'Cibf MarshaM 15 Vh?e| lUS 14 Minnesota to upset Indiana by one point. I 0
Hamilton 13 Union 7 Another game that we think might be a I
I L&ette Pkins 21 lOST Ma,, ,nd it surprise is the Wyomlng-Unlversity of Texas
I Massachusetts 3 l\ KT = 1 at E. Paso struggle in El Paso. No con- I THE GAMES
Popular lambswool pullovors I Montclair 23 Delaware state 14 iGrcncc title at stake here, just the 13
made in England. Original CO- I KSSilSim 32 Hj£l?! ,berg l game winning streak run up by 19th-ranked I Kentucky Florida
lours created by Alan Paine. I Rhode lsland 14 Connecticut 6 Wyoming. El Paso will upset the Cowboys I Arkansas SMU
Evergreen. Redoak, Cedar Gold, I SprinSieid 21 Tufts .'".".'.'.".".'"1". 13 six Points. I Auburn Georgia
Navy and Blue Mist. I ?ri*l hmore w?.vn 1? Elsewhere, the new #1 college football | Clemson N. C. State
Wagner 17 UpseiZ 6 team, Purdue, will roar past Michigan State I Kansas State Colorado
I Williams 20 Amheret 15 by 15 points to remain undefeated in the I Minn. Indiana
Other Games midwest Big T en< sth-ranked Notre Dame will wreck I Michigan Wisconsin
_ I cSSSrStehiSn 15 wayne?' S mich. o Georgia Tech by 28 points, while Alabama, I Purdue Michigan State
I Central Oklahoma 23 Panhandle a& m 14 #l2, will beat South Carolina by fourteen. I Mississippi Tennessee
I Centre' 31 Rose psiy State ...".'""' o In the Southwest Conference, llth-rated I UCLA Southern Cal.
I Concordia, ill 14 Chicago 13 Texas will keep winning with a 20-point
tT Jf e. Cent. Oklahoma .28 se Oklahoma 12 victory over T.C.U. And Big Eight power, -- g. >
Gainesville Guest Prognosti gators
exclusively to college men. Phi Kappa Alpha Kappa Sigma CLICA
Hr W i The Florida 35 Florida 35 Florida 28
College Life Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas
Georgia Georgia Auburn
-g&r Insurance N. C. State N. C. State N. C. State
a Colorado Colorado Colorado
4 [) [gogl Company Os America IntUan a Indiana Indiana
ACan,l 7 j rai/tii' sr
V> XJS/V 4115 N. W. 13th St Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee
i 378-2476 Southern Cal. Southern Cal. Southern Cal.