Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Appropriations Cutback Hurts UF

By RITCHIE TIDWELL
Alligator City Editor
(Editor's Note: This is the first of a four part
series by Alligator Copy Editor Ritchie Tidwell
concerning the financial situation of the university.)
The quality of education at the UF could well
be decreasing because of poor finances.
A loaded statement maybe. But what conclusions
can one derive when the following conditions exist?
approximately 25 or 30 per cent of the faculty
will be hired for the summer months as compared
with the normal 65 per cent,
no new positions will be activated for the coming
year
some students planning to graduate in August
will have to wait until December because the courses
needed for graduation wont be offered during the
summer quarter

Weather
Partly Cloudy
High 80-86
Low 60-65

Vol. 60, No. 44

v *sj Ssrftj'/.wt? W.;-'
_'<* v "s SiVjSft-t/*? >t iSi %f 4 \ 5-.*'?i ( ri Vi yjfjf 4 25 a f > -_, ..-^ t tfiqtzvx'. BBBkv : : x > -.':. s? 'iSflBK jb, Jr "V .fc^/^^pHpMl
jh riyp': \H Bfe,
MPgWgyfe > /, ' -v :.v s|| B Hn| ''* ii%T^jro^'.
t v j,'-
THE FACES TELL THE STORY

The facial expressions of these sideline
spectators at Saturdays UF-FSU football

Phony Alligator
Distributed Here
By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Gainesvilles football-happy crowds were treated to special issues
of two student newspapers before the UF-FSU game Saturday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. One of them proved to be a

Pool Playing
On Sunday
Despite Law
UF students were playing pool
in the Reitz Union gameroom
Sunday despite a threat last week
by Gainesville City Manager W.
T. Green Jr. to close the pool
room.
An existing Gainesville city
ordinance prohibits pool halls
from being open on Sunday. The
law has not been enforced on
the UF campus in the past.
Ervin H. Meeth, union rec recreation
reation recreation supervisor, said two
meetings were held last week
by the Gainesville City Commis Commission
sion Commission to discuss the ordinance.
In both meetings a vote was
(SEE POOL PAGE 3)

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

hoax.
Alligator editors denied that
the Alligator staff had put out
a Florida Victory Special run
with an Alligator masthead and
featuring headlined stories on an
investigation of Gatorade and the
FSU football team being stricken
by food poisoning.
The issue was attributed to the
staff of the Florida Flambeau,
FSUs student newspaper, al although
though although Flambeau editors could
not be contacted by telephone to
make a statement.
Alligator sources felt that the
issue might have been in re retaliation
taliation retaliation for a special issue of
the Alligator that was dropped on
the FSU campus in Tallahassee
last Monday. Staff members dis distributed
tributed distributed 3,000 copies at various
points around the FSU campus
at that time.
Gene Stearns, president of the
(SEE PHONY PAGE 2)

UFs Budget
Crisis
§ the university was alloted $11,129,723 less
than the Board of Regents recommended for the
entire university operation all budgets for fiscal
1967-68.
17 classes in the College of Education alone
had to be cancelled for the first quarter this year
because of the lack of staff.
f education majors are transferring to Florida

University of Florida, Gainesville

game tell of the Gators defeat. See page 14
for details.

FLORIIA VICTIRY SKCIAI

Vol. 60, No. t:i

SEMINOLES STRICKEN
FOOD POISONING HITS FSU
Reliable sources at FSU Informed the Alligator
f V today that a severe epidemic of food poisoning
I hit the Semtnoiea following their Friday night
I # # meal.
m m mA | jJk Condition of the team at game time remains
| nj Oil I I | | uncertain, according to FSU coach BUI Peterson.
He said that only 10 to 12 players were not affected
by the attack, which had moat of the team up for
| (Ek £1 C I Y* 9T I |T| much of Friday night suffering acute attacks of
W W W I *** 1B nausea, vomltii* and diarrhea.

There wUI be no Oatorade In Gainesville today.
UF Head Coach Ray Graves announced today that
he received Instructions from NCAA officials to stop
giving Gatorade to UF players during games until
further studies could be made into Its contents.
Gatorade, as everyone knows, Is a magical mixture
of fruit Juices and vitamins and a few other mystic
Ingredients which was invented by three UF prof professors.
essors. professors. These professors sold the patent to the Stoke Stokely
ly Stokely Co. for an estimated one million dollars.
Many UF players have commented on the valuable
effects of Gatorades instant energy and Its re-
Juvinating qualities.
NCAA Rules
According to NCAA headquarters, the first ques questions
tions questions as to the legality of Gatorade Ingredients (from
an athletic point of view) were raised In a report
Just received from the U.S. Food and Drug Admin Administration.
istration. Administration.
While doing a routine certification survey for the
Stokely Co., U9FDA chemists found that Qatorades
Ingredients had apparently reacted to create traces
of a recently discovered super-stimulant called
9D-1198.
No Mort Money
NCAA officials expressed the opinion that if 3D-
1198 was present In Gatorade, the UF squad would be I
guilty of a major NCAA rules violation. When asked I
how this might affect individuals, officials stated that I
loss of scholarships and barring from all future I
athWlc events were distinct possibilities. 1
They also said penalties, such as forfeiture of
games, could be made retroactive, pending a policy
meeting next week. <
Commenting on the loss of Gatorade right before i
such a crucial game, a team spokesman commented, I
It will definitely hurt us physically. Oatorade has
been a real boost to our playing all season, and we
will really miss it Saturday afternoon.

The
Florida Alligator flew
* THE SOUTHEAST'S LEADING COLLEOS DAILY

I mirernity of Florida

/
Kim Hammond
Ron Sellars

Atlantic University in order to get their internship.
larger classes and fewer teachers per student
fewer materials for laboratories and other
practical means of instruction
The list could go on and on revealing the pro problems
blems problems glaring the UF in the face because of its
present budget situation.
While the majority of students were enjoying their
long summer break, Florida legislators were hass hassling
ling hassling over budgets for all state agencies, the UF's
included.
It seems that the appropriations exceeded the
anticipated amount of revenue, thus causing the
Budget Commission to take immediate action.
This commission, consisting of the governor
and his cabinet, decided to hold back three per
cent of all funds for state agencies.
How did this affect the UF in real figures?
(SEE UF PAGE 2)

Monday, November 27, 1967

Saturrlay, November 25, 1967

Rl/l ptu packing combine
(too of Kim HaaimorVl and Ron
Sol lari war* badly etrlcksa al
(hough Paterson hopes (hay may
ba wall enough (o (d In br da
kickoff.
Defensively. Mika Blau. Date
McCullers and Wall Sumner ra
among ha harden hit
* To add (o the .SemlnoW woee.
place kicking ace Cram Guthrie.
m eapecied to ba back In the line
. up for today' Rama retajured
hla knae flapping off 'ha bur
I Prldey nfgtM and la definitely
I Who alii handle ticking chorea
I remain* undecided loaa of
I Guihrte may wall force (he Sam
I ino lea to go for (he rwo point
9 conversion.
U la Ironic (hat Florida haa
recovered from (he Injuries
, which have plagued the Galore
all aaaaor while FSU. which haa
bean almoet injury free, gala
wiped out for a crucial game.
Only man on (he Seminole
starting offensive eleven com completely
pletely completely unaffected by the food poi poisoning
soning poisoning epidemic Is Lana Feoaer.
the end who caught (he contro controverelal
verelal controverelal pees in lest year*a Ga Gator
tor Gator victory.
The FSU defense farad a little
better, with safety John Crowe,
end Menander and comer beck
T. K. Wet he rail all taped ad to
start. Ihe entire left aide of
the Seminole defense was wiped
out. however
r Cause .j# (he food poisoning
had not been determined si prase
time. Teem physicians did not
aspect any long term effects, but
said that (he nausea and dlarret
would last aa long aa 41 hours.
Attacks may cam* without
warning, (he dooors said, end
a man would be greedy weakened
following ananech- certain.y not
la ahpae w ploy football
With oo much of the team laid
low. Paterson said he may let
a regular starting unite play
because afek starters are Denar

Inside
Anger, Dissent
At U.S. Colleges
See Page 12

Basketball
Seating Plan
Is Revised
A radical change in the dis distribution
tribution distribution of tickets for home
basketball games was announced
Sunday by Percy Beard, assistant
director of athletics.
Students wishing to attend
Gator home basketball games
must now pick up their tickets
four days before each game at
the stadium ticket office between
2:30 p.m. and 9 p.m.
The reason for the change is
to allow students assurance that
they can attend the ball game.
After the student deadline, if
student seats are still available,
tickets will be issued on the day
of the game on a first-come first-comefirst-serve
first-serve first-comefirst-serve basis.
Students must present both
their brown fee card and photo
ID card to pick up tickets.
Each student must come in
person to get his ticket, Beard
said.
According to Beard there
should be no problem concern concerning
ing concerning bloc seating as there is dur-*
ing football games.
Since reserved seats are not
Involved, bloc seating car. only
be achieved by a group enter entering
ing entering the gym in # a bloc and sit sitting
ting sitting together, Beard said.
The new distribution plan will
not affect the 855 reserved seats
offered each year to the faculty
and public.
Home basketball games and
their dates, followed by the date
to pick up tickets are:
Jacksonville U (Dec. 1) Nov. 29
Vanderbilt (Dec. 18) Dec. 14
LSU (Jan. 6) Jan. 4
Mississippi (Jan. 8) Jan. 4
Kentucky (Jan. 13) Jan. 9
Tennessee (Jan. 20) Jan. 16
Georgia (Jan. 22) Jan. 16
Alabama (Jan. 27) Jan. 23
Auburn (Jan. 29) Jan. 23
FSU (Feb. 21) Feb. 16
Miss. State (Feb. 24) Feb. 20

figures?



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 27, 1967

Bulletin News
State, National, International News
Peace For Cyprus
ATHENS (UPI) lnformed sources said Sunday night Greece
had accepted Turkish demands for peacefully resolving the Cyprus
crisis.
LBJ Confers About Gold
SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (UPI) -- President Johnson flew back to
Washington Sunday night for a conference with his secretary of
the Treasury, Henry H. Fowler, on the international gold run, and
for a session with his Democratic leadership.
VC Shell Dak To
SAIGON (UPI) North Vietnamese gunners pumped mortar shells
into four U.S. troop positions in the blood-stained Dak To area
Sunday night but the badly-mauled Communist forces evaded contact
with American ground patrols trying to run them down.
Phony Gator Printed

FSU student body, said Sunday
that the issue was meant as a
joke and was not meant to
be serious.
One story in Saturdays hoax
announced that use of Gatorade
would be prohibited until further
studies could be made on its con contents.
tents. contents.
According to the story, a
super-stimulant could be present
in the drink served to varsity
athletes, a major NCAA rules
violation.
The other front page stcry
announced that the FSU sc dad
was hit by an epidemic of food
poisoning after their Friday
night meal, with cnly 10 or 12
players not affected.
Also, according to the story,
FSU's place kicking ace Grant

*s' gl Jrk jjtK^^KKthk^
* ifc y Jr
k class ring
I \ Now Available off-campus
1 A college degree is an earned asset
worthy of prides Wear your achieve-
I ment proudly with the University of
1 Florida class ring from Gainesville's
/ leading jeweler.
/ GAINESVILLES QUALITY JEWELER
()
Ph. 376-2655 103 W. Univ. Ave. & Gainesville Mall
The Florida Alligator reserves the rlftit to regulate the typog raphlcal 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 ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
it Is published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla 32001. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United States (Ml Office at Gainesville.

Guthrie reinjured his knee step stepping
ping stepping off the bus Friday night and
would definitely out for the game.
Guthrie kicked three extra
points Saturday.
Reliable sources in Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee have informed the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator that the Flambeau is try trying
ing trying journalism and will attempt
to imitate the Alligator Victory
Edition, a note on the second
page read.
When asked about this by the
Alligator, it continued, Flam Flambeau
beau Flambeau Editor Kathy Urban said,
No comment.'
The second rewspaper dropped
on the UF campus was an FSU-
Florida Game Extra distributed
by the Flambeau staff. The issue
carried a story on weekend van vandalism
dalism vandalism of the FSU campus, al allegedly
legedly allegedly by two UF students.
A front page editorial on
maturity accompanied the ar article.
ticle. article.

c
Take the largest budget of the
university, the educational and
general budget. The Board of
Regents approved $36,169,859.
The legislature appropriated
$30,322,823.
After the three per cent hold
back, the UF received
$28,229,562. This is $7,940,297
less than the Regents' recom recommendation.
mendation. recommendation.
Supporters of Gov. Claude Kirk
might contend that the governors
proposed $l5O tuition fee would
have alleviated the problem.
The $l5O tuition fee would have
brought in approximately
$475,000 more per quarter than
the university received from the
present $125 fee.
The situation is expected to
get worse not better.
Vice President of Academic
Affairs Robert Mautz anticipates
a five per cent cut for next
year rather than three per cent.
The UF is slated to receive
$34,317,607 for next year. Hold Holding
ing Holding back five per cent would make
a difference of $3,233,144.
What will the university do for
funds?
Not activating new positions
will bring in about $1.17 mil million.
lion. million. An additional $900,000 is
expected as a result of the faculty
reduction in the summer session.
Mautz added that there will be
reductions in the authorized
amounts of operating capital out outlay,
lay, outlay, expenses, and other personal
services.
Mautz also said that the 12-
month faculty would definitely

if***** I**** 1 ****

- I
w'' r
I P W
-.v HI
i V i *^B
Xvr \ T
\ ~" r >
I Bb

Yes Sir! We Can Package Anything On
| The Kings Menu "To Go !!
jjust Give Us A Call And We Will Give
X Your Order Priority Attention.
KINGS ruGD HOST
1802 W. Uoiv Ava. 372-6820
1430 S W. lorn St. 378-1656
CAR SERVICE INSIDE SERVICE FOOD TO GO

UF Budget Crisis

stay on the job for the summer.
The decision as to what other
faculty members will be reap reappointed
pointed reappointed within the severe summer
cutback will be left to the in individual
dividual individual deans after they are
given their limitations.
To understand the budget sit situation,
uation, situation, perhaps it would be bet better
ter better to start where the budget
is originated at the UF budget
committee.
The first step is for the univer university
sity university president to call in all deans
to meet with him and the budget
committee to set forth the bi biennial
ennial biennial requirements. The recom recommendations
mendations recommendations by the deans are
sometimes modified before the
total budget recommendation is
sent to the Board of Regents.
The Regents' staff analyzes the
budget, then forwards it with its
own recommendations to the
Board. The Board then comes to
a decision on the budget and sends
its recommendation to the state
Budget Commission, which

LUNCH SPECIALS FROM GSO
V, n CHUCK WAGON MEALS
gge
OPEN 11 AM-9PM
PpDEROSA
JML j STEAK HOUCT ?
In Gainesville at the Westgate Shopping Ctr.
3321 W. University Ave. at 34th St.
ALSO IN ORLANDO AND TITUSVILLE

reviews the budget and jnakes
its recommendation to the legis legislature.
lature. legislature.
After going through the var various
ious various committees of each house
in the legislature, a final figure
is chosen.
The governor can then sign the
bill or veto it.
This year he vetoed it.
What are the specific problems
of the individual colleges on cam campus
pus campus and how are they handling
this fund shortage? This question
and others will be answered in
the final three parts of the series.
Colleges taken as representative
samples will be the College of
Education, Arts and Sciences and
University College.
CALL
TAG
FOR FUN



Two Nominated
For Scholarships

By ANNE DOBAK
Alligator Correspondent
James Isaac Valentine Jr., vice
president of the student body,
and George Lewis Stuart Jr.,
president of Sigma Chi frater fraternity,
nity, fraternity, have been selected as UF
nominees for the Rhodes Scho Scholarship.
larship. Scholarship.
Valentine and Stuart were se selected
lected selected on October 24 after being
interviewed along with six others
by the committee for the Rhodes
Scholarship at UF.
Valentine and Stuart will next
go to the state committee meet meeting
ing meeting for the Rhodes Scholarship
in Jacksonville on December 13
for more interviewing.
Valentine and Stuart, both 21,
are majoring in political science.
Valentine has an additional major
in African studies and Stuart
is minoring in economics. Both
are seniors and have consistant consistantly
ly consistantly been on the Deans list. Valen Valentine
tine Valentine has an overall average of
3.5 and Stuart a 3.68 overall
average.
If chosen as Rhodes Scholars
they both would like to read for
the Final Honour School of Phi Philosophy,
losophy, Philosophy, Politics and Economics
(P. P. & E. Degree) at Oxford.
Valentine and Stuart have re received
ceived received several academic honors
and service awards. They are
both ROTC company com commanders,
manders, commanders, and each has received
the distinguished Military Stu Student
dent Student Award.
Valentine says he would like
to attend Oxford because it has
some of the best professors
and libraries in the world in
the field of politics.
It is not just the honor of
being a Rhodes Scholar that Im
afterif I could afford to study
at Oxford myself I would, said
Valentine.
Stuart says that the Rhodes
Scholarship is more than just
a great academic honor.
The most valuable thing about
it is the opportunity to study
Pool
miMM|
taken to amend the law involv involving
ing involving playing pool on Sundays. He
said both votes resulted in a
3-to-l decision for amendment.
Green said the amended law
allows pool halls to keep the
same hours as bowling alleys.
This means they can open at
1 p.m. on Sundays.
Meeth said that although the
law requires 30 days to become
effective, no action will be taken
to close the union pool room.
Meeth said the university has
asked the state attorney for a
ruling on the law which prohib prohibits
its prohibits minors from playing pool.
He said he expects the law
to be repealed, but it will pro probably
bably probably be quite a while before
it happens.

"Check Our Prices
ill )ij. ''sX Before You Buy
\-Tfc For the entire Fainily:
\ oots H ats B e Its
t Jackets Levis
r M* J Saddlery &. Vaccines
Gainesville Stockman Supply Company
Located Gainesville Livestock Market
5001 NW 13 St. Phone: 372-8916

abroad, travel and explore dif different
ferent different cultures and philoso philosophies,
phies, philosophies, said Stuart.
Both candidates realize that
a Rhodes Scholarship is a very
hard thing to get, and neither
say they will be disappointed
if they do not receive a scholar scholarship.
ship. scholarship.
Stuart says if he isnt chosen
he will probably enter graduate
school at UF or Harvard or ac accept
cept accept an army commission.
If Valentine doesnt receive
a Rhodes Scholarship he may ac accept
cept accept an army commission or en enter
ter enter Harvard Law School.
The Rhodes Scholarships were
established in 1901 from the
estate of Cecil Rhodes, who
wanted to bring together young
men from English speaking coun countries
tries countries for a closer understanding.
Scales Fund
To Honor
UF Professor
A memorial fund has been
established in honor of Dr.
Douglas Scates, professor of edu education
cation education at the UF who died Nov. 16.
The Douglas Scates Edu Educational
cational Educational Research Memorial
Fund will support educational
research training in the College
of Education.
The Scates family has request requested
ed requested that donations be made to the
fund in lieu of flowers.
The memorial fund has been
initiated by the College of Edu Education.
cation. Education. Contributions may be
made to Douglas Scates Memorial
Fund, Division of Development
Services, 207 Tigert Hall,
University of Florida, Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
Dr. Scates, 68, was a professor
in the Foundations of Education
Departments research section.
He came to the university in 1953.
He was the author of numerous
articles and editor of several
journals on educational research
and statistics, co-author with
Dr. C. V. Good of Methodology
of Educational Research and had
been active in professional or organizations,
ganizations, organizations, including the Am American
erican American Educational Research As Association,
sociation, Association, which he served as
president in 1947-48.
A graduate of Whitworth Col College
lege College in Spokane, Wash., Dr.
Scates received his Ph.D. de degree
gree degree from the University of Chi Chicago.
cago. Chicago.
Smoker
The mens Interhall council
is having a smoker for area and
interhall council members and
prominent decision makers of the
university community.
The smoker begins at 7:30
p.m. Monday on the first floor
lounge of the J. Wayne Reitz
Union.

f Super-Right Corn-Fed Western
ifIPV PORK CHOPS 59$
||| A VjJ SUPER-RIGHT DELICIOUS VAC-PACKED
corn beef b 79
1859-1967...108 YEARS YOUNG BRISKET 7 V|
EXTRA- SPECIAL AAP I JANE PARKER WHITE
PEACH PINEAPPLE APRICOT I ... IL ~
PRESERVES 59< BREAD
2 LB JAR ** 1 r
OUR OWN lANNPAGE BROAD & EX-WIDE
TEA 99< NOODLES iox 33<
A&P l'/ 2 OT JAR I A&P RED BEANS-RED KIDNEY
- fr> I & SULTANA 41 OZ CAN
MAYONNAISE 790RK& BEANS 29<
SPECIAL A&P SMOOTH I SPECIAL A&P INSTANT
WHIP 8 ox 5 9dBREAKFAST 59{
SPECIAL A&P la&P MAC. .& CHEESE O
14 OZ BOTTLE I ~, QT £
KETCHUP 2 49 t DINNER box 39$
SPECIAL A&P PURE CANE I SPECIAL SUNNEY FIELD
SUMS 49$ FLOUR 39$
I WHITE BEAUTY
'S ?$S |suosTiuiuo--'.55<
BRIGHT SALE AL I SOFT PLY JUMBO ROLL
BLEACH 39{ TOWELS 25$
A&P 14 OZ I SHOWBOAT 1A
HAIR SPRAYZZ< IPOR K & BEANS
. s HOLIDAY SPECIAL!!!
tv c EGG NOG E* r 69<
HOLIDAY SPECIAL!!! H I-FI 59$
CHRISTMAS RECORDS ...... 79$
SOFT PLY GLAMALON Dear Shopper,
miiirrr Check our Holiday Specials
FACIAL SEAMLESS . perfect for this festive
ISSUES SIUUUNbS price on delicious eggnog and
4qq the low prices on Christmas
Records then come into
2 FOR 30* 0 IHA 601 SW 2nd Ave or 1130 NE >
j PAIR I vU 16th Ave. and save! A

Monday, November 27, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



l, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 27, 1967

Page 4

Leader Says
Future Needs
Atomic Power
The world of the future will
require simply enormous quan quantities
tities quantities of energy a need that
only nuclear power can fulfill,
according to one of the nations
leading electric company execu executives.
tives. executives.
Walker L. Cisler, chairman of
the board for the Detroit Edison
Company, speaking at a Business
Associates seminar on the UF
campus Friday, told how prepar preparations
ations preparations are being made to fuel
the future.
In an address to business lead leaders
ers leaders from throughout Florida, the
power company executive stress stressed
ed stressed the need for the United States
to help industrialize the develop developing
ing developing nations of the world.
The swing to nuclear power will
make simpler the task of help helping
ing helping the have-nots and in filling
the needs of many areas of this
country now stymied by lack of
industrial energy, he said.
Both in his state Michigan
-- and in Florida, nuclear-sourc nuclear-sourced
ed nuclear-sourced electric power will be of spe special
cial special significance to the future
economies, he said.
In time Florida may wish to
supplement its natural fresh wa water
ter water supply with desalted sea seawater
water seawater from nuclear energy-based
installations and again this will
be made easier to accomplish
because there are no mountains
over which the wa' r must be
pumped to serve inland areas.
Another way nuclear energy
will be of help to Florida is in
being highly concentrated and
reli tively easy to transport.
fvt Detroit Edison, we have
calculated that a cubic inch of
uranium metal has the energy
potential of about 29,000 cubic
feet of coal, 23,000 cubic feet
of oil or 24 million cubic feet
of natural gas, he said.
Cisler continued: Reflect for
a moment on what this means
in terms of making energy avail available
able available anywhere in the world. Now
we can transport raw material
at low cost to any location, per permitting
mitting permitting us to build new cities
wherever they may be needed.

T.T. LOG
' //>! ipi Iff* "THE HOME OF
vUUvn ZENITH SINCE 1933
2 4 9 12 5 "Si, SPECIAL
NBC NET TAKE ONE TO
7*oo Zane Grey Hogans Heros Dragnet Its Academic Whats New THE BALL GAME
Cowboy Sounds of t/rcx Ilf
7-30 Monkees Gunsmoke In Africa Monkees Youth MPll
" Cowboy i jflijUf
8:00 Man From Uncle Gunsmoke In Africa Man from Uncle NET Journal RADIO J
8:30 Man From Uncle Lucille Ball Rat Patrol Man from Uncle NET Journal for be* reception be*/ fone^P^^
9:00 Dtnny Thomas Andy Griffith Felony Squd Danny Thomas Clnepclum 195 milliwatts 95
q| undistorted audio output. Measures
9*30 Danny Thomas True Peyton Place Danny Thomas Richard Boone a mere 2%" x 2V'x IW'fits easily M
7 *' ?v/ ____________ in vest-pocket or cosmetic case. Uses
.... to r 2 mercury cell batteries. Earphone
10:00 ISpy Carol Burnett Big Valley I Spy jack. Complete with earphone attach- Omplete
1 ; ment, vinyl carrying loop, batteries in
10*30 ISpy Carol Burnett Big Valley ISpy gift box. supply
Limit One (1) Per Customer Limited
M:UU
1 1; 30 Uohnny Carson MOVIE Johnny Carson LUllvil PH. 376-7171
THE STORE WHERE YOU GET MORE VALUE
FOR YOUR RADIO DOLLARS & SERVICE

TUMBLEWEEDS

AGAIN, I BEG YOUR DAUGHTER'S
HAND IN MARRIAGE'.... WHAT
ARE YOU ASKING FOR HER?

Graham Area Searching
For Playboy Bunnies

By BILL RILEY
Alligator Correspondent
Graham Area is starting to
look for rabbits.
Not the long-eared, carrot carrotmunching
munching carrotmunching type, but ones that
resemble those found in
boy Clubs around the world.
Plans are being made for the
Playboy Club dance that has be become
come become an annual event in Graham
Area. The dance is scheduled for
next quarter and will feature two
bands, a banquet, entertainment,
and the Graham Area version of
Bunnies.
These girls are recruited
from all over campus, said
Becki Cater, vice president of
Graham Area Council. Most
of the g).ls are freshmen and
live in our area, but we usually
get four of five from other
areas.
Each girl makes her own
costume, which is leotards and
tights under a brief shirt. Os

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

THE PRICE, BARRING INFLATIONARY
TRENDS, IS TWELVE BEAVER
PELTS ANP TEN HORSESl______
/WHY DON'T YOU N \)
(CHARGE SOMETHING) /
\J CAN AFFORD?/J
.m

and ears too, she said. The
Bunnied act as hostesses and
waitresses to the clientele
who pay to enter the several
parts of the dance.
We have one section as a
regular dance and another part
with a more formal atmosphere.
Each part has a separate charge
for admission, said Mike
More, president of the area coun council.
cil. council.
Its cheaper to buy a key,
similar to one the real Play Playboy
boy Playboy Clubs honor. That entitles the
holder to get into all the sec sections,
tions, sections, he explained.
Graham Area buys official
Playboy supplies for the affair,
including napkins with the Play Playboy
boy Playboy bunny-mascot printed on.
Last year about 1,300 people
attended a banquet and dance
proper. Folk singers and a
magician provided entertainment
and a skit was presented.

Fee To Replace ID Card
Raised From $1 To $5

Five dollars is the price for
a brown piece of cardboard that
measures 3x2 inches which no
student can live without the
certificate of registration.
Commonly known as a fee card
or id., the certificate of regis registration
tration registration is the pathway to success.
It gets football tickets, money
from the bank, and medicine from
the infirmary.
But, if it is lost, it costs $5
to be replaced.
It seems that students were in
the habit of forgetting their ids
when going to get football tickets.
So instead of walking all the
way back home, they would run

I ROBBIES I
The Best In
Q J^andwichee
'color t.v. &
1718 W. University Ave.
'On The Gold Coast

By TOM RYAN
r {
( 1 PON'T NEEP >
VA PET FRO& J

over to the Student Depository
and buy a new card for sl.
The price was raised to $5
to discourage this practice, said
Tom N. Wells, assistant busi business
ness business manager. However, we
didnt want to keep it out of
touch. We checked with other
universities, and those having
similar problems, are also
charging $5.
If, however, an id is stolen,
by reporting it to the police
department and signing an af affidavit
fidavit affidavit stating that it was stolen,
the fee card will be replaced
free of charge.



7 J 4&Sp:
i' JifcL ' v^^^P
Hpr
f i *V '
BkC
IMP < T< s!
Jlli||pislk* I g i-|
GATOR GIRL
Todays Gator Girl is Margret Fleming,
lUC, An honor student majoring in engineer engineering,
ing, engineering, Margret is a member of ADPi.
Model United Nations Set
For February At Union

UF students will have a chance
at solving the world's problems
Feb. 22-25 when a model United
Nations will be held at the Univer University's
sity's University's Reitz Union.
The program is being sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the International Committee
of the Reitz Union Board of Stu Student
dent Student Activities and the Council
on International Relations and
United Nations Affairs (CIRUNA).
This is the first Model UN to
be held on the Florida campus.
Lynn Bachman, chairman of the
International Committee and the
UN program, will act as secre secretary-general.
tary-general. secretary-general.
Invitations have been sent to
W. Averell Harriman, roving am ambassador
bassador ambassador for the United States,

/"LTh-T 1 !.
TRUNK SHOWING
WED. NOV. 29 9:30-5:00p m.
Ramada Inn
Jr* 1
I
WjtjJc *4
SHOES TO BUY
SHOES TO ORDER
Local Representative
JCAY SIMPSON 378-4233

and Florida Congressmen Ed
Gurney and Claude Pepper, Miss
Bachman said.
Some 1,500 students who are
interested in international relat relations
ions relations and UN affairs are expected
to attend. Miss Bachman said she
hopes to have a representative
for each of the UNs 122 member
nations in attendance.
CALL
TAG
FOR FUN j

Pranks Disappearing
From Campus Dorms

By MICHAEL ABRAMS
Alligator Correspondent
Take the hinges from the door
of the guy across the hall, and
pour ketchup into his pillow pillowcase.
case. pillowcase. Wire a door shut tonight,
and make sure the slats are miss missing
ing missing from someones bunk.
You are now a dorm pranks prankster
ter prankster of the first water, but one
of a class of Merry Neds which
is fast disappearing from UF.
The heyday of the college prank
at UF is the day of yesteryear,
according to oldtimers.
cream fights and
water battles still go on, says
Residence Advisor Bob Young of
Tolbert Hall.
But we really havent had
anything unique in quite a while.
The second and last pig left
the residence halls years ago.
He was pink with black
spots, recalled Young, 3LW.
Mustve weighed 300 lbs. stand standing
ing standing there in the shower room
that morning.
The pig wasnt too happy
about the whole thing cornered
there like he was. I called in
the Swine Unit of the UF Animal
Science Dept, and they came out
and looked him over and said
it wasnt one of their pigs. They
wouldnt touch the pig. Thought
he would contaminate their herd.
They told me he was a Poland-
China, though.
Then the janitors found a
rope and hauled the grunting
animal down stairs. But we still
had the pig.
Finally I called the Gainesville
Sheriffs Department and the

LOOK FOR
| The
Campus Shop
and Bookstores
Semi-Annual
SIDEWALK BOOK SALE
, \

Nov. 29, 30 and
Dec. 1
o
> I


Monday, November 27, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

sheriff sent out some trustees
from the county jail. They came
in a truck and took the pig. I
understand the prisoners had
pork for supper the next day.
Although pranks persist in
dorms, they are not as frequent
or as dangerous as years be before.
fore. before.
Young recalls the less harm harmful
ful harmful pranks of shaving cream in
shoes, firecrackers in the halls,
smoke bombs, and soaped floors.
Take the floor, pour Tide all
over it, mused Jad Batteh, SA
of North three. Slide from one
end of the hall to the other.
While the shaving cream wars
continue, the philosophy in deal dealing
ing dealing with pranks is left open to
the section adviser on each floor.
Although there are penalties
for pranks which ultimately be become

tTCRK/ttHQKf
t£L a TTUa£ I
FEATURING QUICK, COURTEOUS CURB SERVIC*
DINING ROOM 1
COUNTER I
CARRY OUT I

Open Til 1 AM I
1610 S.W. 13th St. I

come become public nuisances or get
out of hand ; few students have
been evicted because of pranks.
What may have started out
as a prank could develop into
something grossly negligent,
said Young.
The point is not to keep fifty
or sixty guys from studying or
sleeping. Its hard to find a
prank that doesn't bother some someone.
one. someone.
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, lOs'ea.
20 & Over*
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 27, 1967

The
Florida Alligator
ImBSEw To Let The People Know"
km
Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
A Executive Editor
J\ymm
Harold Aldrich Boh Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
Tb* Florida Alllcator'a official position on Issues Is expressed
only In ths columns below. Other material In this Issue may
reflect tbs opinion of tbs writer or cartoonist and not necessarily
that of tbs Florida Alligator unless spedfleally indicated.
A Student Union?

The charge has frequent frequently
ly frequently been made that the Reitz
Union is nothing more than
a huge office building.
Critics say it simply
doesnt measure up as a
student oriented union.
We agree.
Something very fun fundamental
damental fundamental is also missing
from the union. There just
isnt any place to watch
television.
The food service has
provided sporadic televis television
ion television service in the cafe cafeteria.
teria. cafeteria. Thats fine, and we
appreciate it.
But a cafeteria is a place
to eat and not a place to
sit down and take in an
evenings. television enter entertainment.
tainment. entertainment.
During the World Series
union officials put some
televisions in lounges
throughout the union. That
was fine.

Be Proud, Gators

In defeat Florida can be
proud.
Yes, we lost a hard hardfought
fought hardfought and heart-breaking
football game to FSU Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday.
Yes, were unhappy about
the outcome.
And, yet, in this defeat
we have taught the folks
up at FuU a few lessons.
We are not walking around
with a ship on our shoul shoulder
der shoulder about how many bad
calls ,, the referees made.
We are not walking
around this morning with
the scars of a post-game
riot anywhere in evidence.

Alligator Staff
-*n." '" v
The Florida Alligator Is a student newspaper-

RITCHIE HD WELL
Copy Editor
LORI STEELE
Campos Living Editor

STAFF WRITERS: Michael Abrams, Sharon Bauer, Jack Belcher, Arlene Caplan,
David Chafln, Bev Cheauvrout, Alan Cowan, Sandra Drechsler, Dave Dpucette,
Janie Gould, Margie Groan, Dee Dee Horn, Steve Hulsey, Linda Johnston, Paul
Kaplan, Kathle tVim, Leslie Lepene, Jean Mamlin, Gordan Mann, Roy Mays,
Anita Meyer, Linda Miklowltz, Fred .McNeese, Denise OConnell, Allen Plerleoni,
Steve Rocbitaill* Caivt S^. o er, Jerry Sllberberg, Janice Sizemore, Nick Tatro,
Chert Wax.

One almost got the im impression
pression impression the union was a
place for students -- until
the television sets disap disappeared.
peared. disappeared.
There is no reason why
the union shouldnt have
several televisions -- in
addition to other cost free
recreational facilities for
the students.
We would like to see tele television
vision television facilities establish established,
ed, established, out-door lounges estab establshed
lshed establshed on the fourth floor
veranda, cost-free movies
shown occassionally and a
progressive recreation
program actively run for
the student body.
Lets make the union a
home away from home for
the students, not a huge
office building with hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of locked doors and
strange rooms to which
students have no access.

We didnt riot.
We are walking around
with a good feeling in our
hearts that our team played
well and in a final chorous
appreciation at games end,
we showed the team we
were proud of them.
FSU played well Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. We did our best --
but that was not good
enough.
Let the folks in Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee celebrate their vic victory.
tory. victory. They may not taste
another victory against
Florida for years to come.

DAVE DOUCETTE
Asst. News Editor
JOETORCOA
Feature Editor

Ive Said It Before And Vll Say It Again -- Coo!"
EDITORS NOTEBOOK
mk
Strange Politician
BY STEVE HULIJStB

Anybody who studies the botany of UF
politics knows that we grow strange plants
around here.
But strangest of all is Student Body
President Charles Shepherd.
He blossomed out in the 1967 campus
presidential elections and on that particu particular
lar particular vine Shepherd had the look of a hybrid.
Part moderate and part liberal.
In that election 10 months ago Shepherd
won on a ticket which based its strength
on a combination of independent voting
power (versus fraternity blocs) and a strong
anti-Blue Key sentiment.
And the power of Shepherd ticket proved
itself. He defeated fraternity man Rob
Blue and Blue Key Member Larry Tyree
to become the first independent president
to win in over 6 years.
Shepherd has shaken a lot of people up
since he took office, especially the fra fraternities
ternities fraternities and the administration in Tigert
Hall.
As a result of the Pam me Brewer nudity
case Shepherd was able to hammer through
a revised Code of Student Conduct insuring
students the freedom from double jeopardy.
He became a clarion for student rights
on the UF campus.
I believe in the students first, the
gray haired president has said many times.
And he does.
During the summer tuition hike con controversy
troversy controversy Shepherd planned a march on
Tallahassee if the tuition level hit $l5O.
It didnt and Shepherd was saved.
It is also a fact of life, I suppose that
a hybrid has the perogative of changing
his mind, that is If Luther Burbank isnt

watching. Shepherd has changed his mind
many timer. He came back from the con controversial
troversial controversial National Student Association
(NSA) Convention, held this summer, in intent
tent intent on joining the left-wing group. But
the Plant City product succumbed to pres pressure
sure pressure and changed his mind.
The campus isnt ready for the NSA,
its too liberal, he said.
Shepherd, some people think, is a pub publicity
licity publicity seeking politician intent on having
his name known far and wide. This may
be true, but the fact still remains Shepherd
gets things done.
He has tried to change the concept of
student government from the image of being
Mickey Mouse to a body interested in the
students welfare.
>
Dont get me wrong Shepherd is far from
perfect, his ego continues to grow and be is
disliked by many of the campus politicos.
However, it is a relief to see something
being done in Student Government.
Shepherd is tired now, he hints he may
run for re-election but everyone knows
he wont. First party which Shepherd con conceived
ceived conceived last year is now almost dead. If
Shepherd runs again he would lose. So
he wont run.
Its actually too early to speculate, but
it looks as if two candidates, one a fra fraternity
ternity fraternity man the other a much used in independent
dependent independent politician are being groomed to
replace Shepherd in February. It is very
likely a third party may spring up rem reminicent
inicent reminicent of the old Freedom Party. But at
this point I can only guess.
Nevertheless, it would be nice if campus
politicos would start thinking about what
they can do for the student body and not
what they can do for themselves.
It may never happen.



UF Is Destructive?
FSU Fan Says Yes

MR. EDITOR:
While we join you in deplor deploring
ing deploring the vandalism associated with
the upcoming game, wemusttake
issue with your editorial on the
front page of your FSU
Special Edition on several
points. We do not justify vandal-
Edition Was
Gross With
No Integrity
MR. EDITOR:
I have just had the distinct
misfortune to read your special
FSU edition of the Florida Alli Alligator;
gator; Alligator; I must comment on such
gross moral hypocrisy and such
utter lack of journalistic integ integrity.
rity. integrity.
Acting in the finest UF tra tradition,
dition, tradition, these fine mature gentle gentlemen
men gentlemen not only littered the campus
with witticisms conveniently
spray-painted on the nearest
sidewalk or sign, but also graced
our new three million dollar
Social Sciences Building with
various vulgar expressions,
which are obviously common at
Gainesville. However, at FSU,
we frown upon such things.
But, from your editorial, the
students at UF would learn only
of the malicious Seminoles, while
the lily-white reputation of the
venerable Gators is religiously
defended. Such hypocrisy is in inexcusable.
excusable. inexcusable.
Perhaps the sisters in Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee could show some moral
integrity and honesty to the mo mothers
thers mothers in Gainesville. Did the
tremendous advertising revenues
which keep the Alligator afloat
also line the pockets of last
years officials? We wonder.
JAMES E. HODGES, JR.

Alligator Excellent,
Editorial Misleading

MR. EDITOR:
I couldnt resist taking this opportunity to extend thanks to you
and your capable staff for allowing the students of Florida State
the opportunity to witness your fine newspaper first hand. We were
all a little surprised and your little trick impressed the hell out of
us.
However at this point I feel obligated to take issue with some
statements made in your front page editorial. You stated, We do
not, here at the U. of F., have a tradition of painting vulgarities on
F.S.U. property. We do not, here at U. of F., have a tradition of
destroying property, the good names of human beings and law and
order.
Apparently your travelling leapin lizards hadn't returned to
you with the scoop from Tallahassee or could it be that your editorial
is contemptuously misleading? In either case the conclusion is
the same Gator dung!
Tne truth is that the FJS.U. campus and much private property
in the Tallahassee area (the university school, fraternity houses,
Town and Campus Apartments, etc., etc., . ) were defaced with
painted signs and vulgar sayings. These Irresponsible acts were
executed by some of the mature, responsible, U. of F. students you
referred to.
MICHAEL WATSON, 4BAd.
FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY
P.S. Go to HELL Florida!!

'Girls' Reply To Alligator Blitz

ism by either student body; we do
wish to point out to the writer
of your editorial that any
papers stature is determined in
part by its objectivity and ration rational
al rational editorial policy.
You state that men of old
Florida dont act that way ...
The damage done to F.S.U. pro property
perty property refutes this. (We could
facetiously assume the damage
done indicates that the women of
Florida are not bound by the
non-destructive tendencies of the
University of Florida male.)
Lastly although the Florida
Alligator may admittedly be a
pleasant change it cannot claim
to be a real Newspaper until
it learns one of the basic tenets
of journalism objectivity.
M. J. RUDICELL
DAVID L. McGEE
FSU,UF Equal
MR. EDITOR:
. We of FSU received your news newspaper
paper newspaper Monday, with all the in information
formation information on how destructive FSU
students are.
Well sir I dare you to come
to the FSU campus and take
pictures of UF sprayed on parked
cars, on visual aid and main maintance
tance maintance trucks, and FSU
on our sidewalks along with ga gator
tor gator bait and other UF niceties.
I am so glad you consider U
of F students so much more
mature than those here at FSU
but I have to disagree and say
we are equal just by the proof
on OUR sidewalks.
Paper banners which could be
torn down would get the point
across and still leave our side sidewalks
walks sidewalks free of your filth.
NAME WITHELD

Due to an influx of
letters from Florida
State concerning the
recent Tallahassee
edition of the Alliga Alligator,
tor, Alligator, the following let letters
ters letters have been printed
to express a cross
section of FSUs stu student
dent student body's feeling on
the issue.
Hi ''jfIBBKRL
]me&.
ay i t
11
Ij . ir* mm ,v* ;
******
Gator Signs
The above photos
were taken on the FSU
campus by student
Steve Matheny on the
afternoon of November
20. Top photo shows
a state owned car, the
picture below is a door
of the Home Economics
Extension Building.
GOOD
MR. EDITOR:
Cant tell you how pleased
I was to find the pile of ALLI ALLIGATORS
GATORS ALLIGATORS sitting in the arch
of the University Union this
morning.
As a true blue FLORIDA
fan I have been rideculed and
plagued with digs about
FLORIDA since we moved
here in September. (My hus husband
band husband graduated from FLOR FLORIDA
IDA FLORIDA in April-67.)
It was a pleasure reading
a GOOD newspaper for a
change. Thanks again for the
papers and the best of luck
to the GATORS.
SUSI LoW

i J

Monday, November 27, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

A Real Newspaper;
n
Campus Damage Hit
MR. EDITOR:
I wish to make a few points clear about the editorial in the FSU
edition of the Florida Alligator, November 20. I agree with two
points in your little propaganda article. One is that several thou thousand
sand thousand of the papers were circulated around the capital city, just like
you said,

And also the statement that
your paper is better than ours,
We hope the tribe up in Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee enjoys reading this, a
real newspaper, for a change,
is partially true. The Florida
Flambeau has you beaten in some
areas, and in others you beat
them.
However it would be nice if
you would print the whole truth
instead of your altered version
of it. You said that the men of
UF do not do things like paint painting
ing painting sidewalks and buildings; that
is a lie. How many of you Ga Gators
tors Gators know of the damage done
to the FSU campus by UF hoods?
All over campus sidewalks are
painted with some of the same
vulgarities that you said FSU
painted on your campus. Other
vulgarities as well as many quot quotable
able quotable phrases like FSU is gator
bait are painted on the build buildings.
ings. buildings.
It seems that the newer the
building, the more the UF men
decorated it. I have counted
23 sidewalks that have been paint painted
ed painted as well as 6 buildings, most
of which have been built within
the last 5 years. Several fra fraternity
ternity fraternity and sorority houses were
also hit by the Lizards. I can cannot
not cannot begin to list all the inci incidents
dents incidents that occurred last Friday
night.
One of the main damages is
the two foot cut in Kellum Halls
pool table. The table was just
delivered Friday afternoon, and
Saturday morning early, the Ga Gators
tors Gators struck. The tables cover is
ruined. House manager Cloyd
said that no person that lived on
FSUs campus had enough inde indecency
cency indecency to do such a thing.
DONALD McKINNEY

Newspapers Superiority
Outranks UF Vandalism

MR. EDITOR:
Thank you for the FSU edition
of the Alligator, it provided an
amusing break in the academic
routine. I must admit, however,
that at 8 a.m. Monday when I
read of the vandalism committed
by FSU students on the U of
F campus, I was in sympathy
with your position.
Unfortunately the Alligator was
a bit premature in criticizing
FSUs vandals for when I took
my 9 oclock hike across the
campus to my next class, I count counted
ed counted 63 cases of blue painted, pro progator
gator progator graffiti.
On the other hand, despite the
derogatory references to FSU, I
found the Florida Alligator to be
far superior to FSUs Flambeau
not only in frequency of publi publication
cation publication but also in scope of mat material
erial material a fact that FSU stu students
dents students will have to admit, how however
ever however grudgingly
However, as a loyal Seminole,
I can only believe that Sunday
morning will find the Gators
number one in newspaper publi-

Student
Dismayed
MR. EDITOR:
As a resident of Gainesville
now attending Florida State Uni University,
versity, University, I have received much jest
about being from the town with
that other school." I have tried
to point out in all honesty the
best qualities of each school.
It is to my dismay and dis disappointment
appointment disappointment that students of the
two schools I have defended are
no longer content to oppose each
other on the athletic field; they
have now, like children, taken
their battle into the streets. The
recent damage to property on
both campuses by vandals has
shown this.
The Alligator comment, We
do not here at the UF, have a
tradition of- painting vulgarities
on FSU property, no longer
holds true, as can be seen by
observing our Home Economics
and Social Science buildings and
our sidewalks. Retaliation? It
hardly seems likely; this vandal vandalism
ism vandalism was apparently done at the
same time your sisters from
Tallahassee" were likewise en engaged.
gaged. engaged. Is this the long and
established tradition of Flor Florida?
ida? Florida?
I can only hope that students
of both Florida schools may soon
realize their positions as lea leaders
ders leaders of tomorrow. Let this be
our long and established tra tradition
dition tradition not riot police.
EDITH DANFORD
FSU FRESHMAN

cation only. Remember, the most
significant thing about Alligators
is that they have big mouths
but I suppose that just makes it
easier for them to eat their
words.
GARY D. MORGAN
FSU FRESHMAN
YELLOW
JOURNALISM
MR. EDITOR:
I realize this letter will no
doubt get no further than the
closest wastebasket, as to print
it would destroy the martyred
image you sought to create with
that piece of yellow journalism
you cluttered our campus side sidewalks
walks sidewalks with. In short, as a pro propagandists
pagandists propagandists action your FSU
Special Edition failed miserably!!
You might easily have pressed
home your point about compar comparing
ing comparing the contents of our two news newspapers
papers newspapers had FSU students bothered
to go beyond the first page.
KATHY BARR
FSU STUDENT

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

I for sale ~
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)
STUDENT GOING HOME must
sell: PERSIAN RUG, hand made
Silver Items, jewelry, etc. Men's
bicycle. Call 378-1024. 5-10p.m.
(A-40- st-pl
1962 ALLSTATE VESPA, wind windshield,
shield, windshield, tag and buddy seat, good
condition, S9O; also 8 week old
Solex, original cost SIBO. Price
now $l2O. 376-8122. (A-42-3t-p)
1966 TRIUMPH 500 cc Motor Motorcycle.
cycle. Motorcycle. Excellent condition with
ver low mileage. MUST SELL.
Now only $650 or best offer.
Call 378-5443 LATE NIGHTS. (A (A---42-3t-p)
--42-3t-p) (A---42-3t-p)
GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES PUPPIES-3
-3 PUPPIES-3 males and 3 females left. Both
only SSO. Just in time for Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Gifts. Call 378-5443 LATE
NIGHTS. (A-42-3t- p)
40 x 8 TRAILER for sale with
large 9 x 22 cabana, carpeted,
pot bellied stove. $1,500. Call
Betty 378-4578. (A-42-st-p)
FOR SALE: U. of F. Concession.
Great profit potential. S3OO cash,
balance may be financed. Final
price open. Call 378-8867, 6:30-
7:30 p.m. (A-43-st-p)
'64 BMW motorcycle R-50 in ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Must sell be before
fore before Christmas. Call 481-2307!
(A-42- st-p)
1966 TRIUMPH 650, 4400 miles,
S7OO in extras. S9OO Call 378-
3448. (A-43-3t-p)

I opfm
I LEE MARVIN 2:35-4:51-7:07-9:23 Sharon ifM I
I A ,N PO,NT BLANK:
DICKINSON a iCirrfiiulc JjHtj I
sWlC
Melina Mercouri /Anthony Perkins
Raf Vail one ~~
in Jules Dassins production of __
pllil4ll'il

[ for rent ~|
APARTMENT to sublet. Double,
one block off campus, January-
June, $187.50 per quarter, Cel Cellege
lege Cellege Terrace Apts. 12255 W First
Ave. Come by Room 204. (B (B---
--- (B---
FOR IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY
one bedroom, air conditioned
apartment. Only one block from
campus. SBS per month. Call
Ray 376-2122. (B-41-3t-p)
THREE NEW MODERN two bed bedroom
room bedroom furnished apartments.
Available immediately. Owner
will rent for S7O per month un until
til until January 1. Rent after Janu January,
ary, January, $l4O per month. Call Ernest
Tew Realty, Inc. 376-6461. (B (B---41
--41 (B---41 st c)
SPLIT LEVEL Large one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment to sublet. Air
conditioned, furnitured, washer
inside apartment. Close to cam campus.
pus. campus. Call anytime, 378-3025. (B (B---41-st-p)
--41-st-p) (B---41-st-p)
TO SUBLET, near campus, large
two bedroom, fully air condit conditioned
ioned conditioned plus heated, furnished
apartment. Phone 376-1802, 1616
NW 3rd. Avenue. (B-43-3t-p)
FOR RENT: one bedroom garage
apartment, private entrance and
bath. Quiet neighborhood. Prefer
upper classman or Graduate stu student.
dent. student. S4O/month. Call 372-7644
evenings after 7 p.m. 2213 NW
7th Lane. (B-43- st-p)
PLUSH INEXPENSIVE LIVING
Butler Apartments. $38.75
monthly. Air conditioned, large
carpeted rooms. Available Jan January
uary January Ist. LIMITED VACANCY.
CALL NOW 378-3414. (B-43-lt-
P)
WHERE IS HOME NEXT QUAR QUARTER?
TER? QUARTER? Just a short distance off
campus is Georgia Seagle Hall
Mens Cooperative (1002 West
University Avenue). Three good
meals a day, shared duties, or organized
ganized organized discussions, and a stress
on academic achievement. (Grad
Students Welcome). Opportun Opportunities
ities Opportunities for social and leadership
experience s22o per quarter
terms arranged. Call Resident
Director for information and per personal
sonal personal interview at 376-2476. (B (B---
--- (B---

Page 8

l, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 27, 1967

for rent
FOR RENT: One bedroom apt.
starting January June in Fred Frederick
erick Frederick Garden Apts. Call 378-
8407. (B-43-st-p)
wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted:
for apartment behind VA. Move
in December 15 or next quar quarter.
ter. quarter. $39.75/month plus utilities.
378-8604. Yvette. (C-43-st-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted.
Williamsberg Apts. Prefer med medical
ical medical or nursing student. Laundry
room and pool. SSO per month.
378-6748. (C-43-3t-p)
ONE FEMALE coed wanted to
live at Landmark Apartments
preferably between January,6B January,6B
- January,6B 6B. Call 378-6494. (C (C---42-st-p)
--42-st-p) (C---42-st-p)
MALE ROOMMATE wanted air
conditioned apartment near Med
Center. S4O/month. Available
January 7. 376-8133. (C-42-jjt^
MALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share quiet, comfortable trailer
for winter and spring quarters.
Must be reasonably serious seriousminded
minded seriousminded and sober, and have
transportation. $25/month plus
1/2 groceries and utilities. In Inquire
quire Inquire any evening at lot 36,
Shady Nook Trailer Park, 3101
SW 34th Street. (C-43-3t-p)
I WANT TO BUY one Photo en enlarger.
larger. enlarger. Must be in reasonable
condition. Also interested in
other photo equipment. Call Tom
Titus 372-9410. (C-43-2t-p)
help wanted
PART OR FULL TIME sales saleslady.
lady. saleslady. Apply Mr. Dougherty at
Rutherfords Jewelers, 103 West
University Avenue. (E-41-3t-c)
| mW. IMrmHyAr^l
at 1:30-4:50-8:15
other days 1:30-
STEVE McQUEEN
AT HIS BEST!
N Y. TIMES
2:35-4:51-7:07-9:23
**£,**&*.. EASILY ONE
. JSMI of the best
AMERICAN
PICTURES
\ Good
' j|lHousekeeping
rauL
NEWMaiM
as cool
HaiMD LUKE

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-37-13t (E-37-13tPART-TIME
PART-TIME (E-37-13tPART-TIME help. Need male
student experienced in fitting and
selling mens suits, slacks,
sports coats, etc. Excellent
working conditions, discount and
other benefits. Apply Wilson De Department
partment Department Stores, Inc. (E-41-st-c)
THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
has vacancies for qualified full fulltime
time fulltime clerks, secretaries and typ typists.
ists. typists. Good starting salaries plus
paid vacations and other fringe
benefits. Equal opportunity
employer. Come to or call the
Central Employment Office,
Building E, Ext. 2645 to sched schedule
ule schedule tests and interview. (E-42-
tf-nc)
MARY POPPINS-TYPE for part
time child care. Would
student wife with own transpor transportation.
tation. transportation. Call 372-7822. (E (E---39-lt-c)
--39-lt-c) (E---39-lt-c)
PART TIME real estate sales salesman
man salesman needed for staffing model
homes. Minimum hours. Max Maximum
imum Maximum pay. Call 376-7971 9a.m.-
5 p.m. (E-43-st-p)
autos
1966 OPEL KADETT Station
Wagon, 16,000 miles. Great
roomy family car. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Economical. Best offer.
Call 378-1320 evenings. (G-42-
2t-p)
*U fww 13fh Sl| 23rd k
I S I t <*>pQ"3 7B 24 34
ELVIS!
cooking up
Inil a storm of
entertainment'
jUAMBAKii
I TECHNICOLOR TECHNISCOPE 1
I 1:10-3:15-5:20-7:30-9:30 I
[Feature at 7:10 & 10:351
Co-Feature at 9:00
Wild Wild Planet
&
II &ATOR \
1 1 As 1
SELL \
_I

autos
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)
1950 WILLYS Overland Wagon,
new tires and paint. Two wheel
drive with overdrive. Good con condition.
dition. condition. $250. 378-6894. (G-43-
3t-p)
1964 CORVETTE Purr-feet
condition, 4 speed, both tops,
power steering, brakes and win windows,
dows, windows, AM-FM radio. $2,350. Call
Ocala 622-3903. (G-42-3t-p)
1965 CORVETTE STINGRAY
Excellent condition, has every
possible extra -two tops, air
conditioned, power steering, win windows,
dows, windows, brakes, antenna, AM-FM
radio, posi-traction, 327/350,
blue streak tires. $3,200 firm.
Call 378-5443 LATE NIGHTS or
write Box 546 Med Center. (G (G---
--- (G--- 3t-p)
SALES
Ar
00
|c
K
w
K i
WITH
Gator
Ads



Orange and

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

ADMINISTRATIVE
NOTICES
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.
WINTER REGISTRATION: Stu-
N
dent 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

CLASSIFIEDS

personal
SOCK IT TO THE SIGS, LAMBDA
CHI!!! (Better Beta) (j-43-lt-p)
DESPERATE! 7 (Seven) Profess Professional
ional Professional football players! Apply
Sigma Chi House before todays
game with Lambda Chi. (Better
Beta) (J-43-lt-p)
TO THE GRUESOME TWOSOME
AND ROOMIE -- Thanks for
everything. I wont ever forget
it. Mrs. G. (J-43-lt-p)
ARE YOU TIRFD OF YOUR OWN
HOME COOKING"? Do you want
to live (room & board) for $220
a quarter? Georgia Seagle Mens
Cooperative is looking for you!
Three good meals a day, shared
duties, stress on academic
achievement, opportunities for
social and leadership experience.
(Grad Students Welcome). Call
Resident Director for informat information
ion information and personal interview at
376-2476. (J-43-st-p)
TOE JAMB, Have a happy one
in your beautimus new duds. Is
it cold out? Love, Wifey. (J (J---43-lt-p)
--43-lt-p) (J---43-lt-p)
PILOTS: Membership in Tri Triangle
angle Triangle Flying Club available (Che (Cherokee
rokee (Cherokee 180 C, Autopilot Dual Omni,
Narco 360, King 90). Call 378-
4139. (J-41-3t-p)

C Visit Us At Our New Home
Low InteresMlates On Loans BBMIP
"Serving UF Employees Since 1935"
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CRED T UNION

ADMINISTRATIVE
NOTICES
drop boxes in making fee pay payments.
ments. payments. Effective Jan. 8, 1968,
Student Depository hours will be
GENERAL NOTICES
STUDENT FEA: On Thursday,
Nov. 30, at 7:30 p.m. in Nor Norman
man Norman Auditorium, Ray Potorf,
State Director of Teacher Cer Certification,
tification, Certification, will explain the re requirements
quirements requirements and procedure for
certification.
FORUMS COMMITTEE: On Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, Nov. 29, at 12 noon,
there will be a luncheon and in informal
formal informal discussion in 150 C, Reitz
Union. Anyone interested is in invited.
vited. invited. Make reservations with
Robert Dawson, Ext. 2741. Don
Meiklejohn, director of State
Beverage Department, will be the
guest speaker.
PEACE CORPS PLACEMENT
TEST will be given at 1:30 p.m.
on Dec. 4 at the new Federal
Building (Post Office) in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Applications may be picked
up now at the International Cen Center,
ter, Center, south of Walker Auditorium.
FOREIGN STUDENTS who wish to
accept home hospitality from a
Gainesville family during the
Christmas holidays are request requested
ed requested to sign the list in Internation International
al International Center, Office of Foreign Stu Student
dent Student Advisor.

personal
YACHT PARTY 100 foot luxury
yacht chartered for UF-UM Game
weekend. 10 double staterooms,
private baths and showers,
stereo, large bar, lots of
Party room. Cost about $25/ 1
person for weekend plus meals.
Call 376-4019. (J-41-st-p)
BAHAMA ISLAND Xmas Cruise.
The 100 foot luxury yacht VAGA VAGABONDIA
BONDIA VAGABONDIA II is now available for
charter over Xmas Holidays. 10
double staterooms, private baths,
bar facilities, water skiing,fish skiing,fishing,
ing, skiing,fishing, etc. Cost is approximately
$25 per day per person, meals
included. Will Island Hop
throughout the Bahamas Islands.
Call 376-4019 to write P.0.80x
13926, Gainesville, Florida. (J (J---41-st-p)
--41-st-p) (J---41-st-p)
lost-found
LOST: Brown Briefcase along
13th Street or Archer Road. Con Contains
tains Contains papers, etc Call Don
372-5182 Please Return. Re Reward
ward Reward offered. (L-42-3t-p)
V
bOSTL Green Chesterfield coat
lost during Monday showing of
War and Peace. Reward. Call
Susan. 378-4069. (L-42-2t-p)

BLUE BULLETIN

lost-found
FOUND: Broken metal key con container.
tainer. container. Found 11-17 in parking
lot of Carolyn Plaza. 376-0522.
(L-41-3t-nc)
REWARD: Two, ugly, oriental
temple dogs, one foot high, gray
concrete. Stolen Nov. 15. Reward
for info. Call Ext. 5326. (L-42-
3t-p)
LOST: Basketball #B-117-2 in
gym. REWARD no questions
asked. Stan Taylor, 376-9136.
Room 237. (L-43-lt-p)
FOUND: male dog resembling
miniature greyhound. Call 378-
3484. (L-43- 3t-nc)
LOST: Two black hair falls in
bandana. Want them back des desperately.
perately. desperately. Leave message for Lee
King, 221 Yulee, 372-9166. Re Reward.
ward. Reward. (L-42-3t-p)
services
TENNIS RACKET RESTRING RESTRINGING,
ING, RESTRINGING, satisfaction guaranteed.
Free pick up and delivery on and
near campus. Call M & R Ten Tennis
nis Tennis Services 378-2489. (M-33-
10t-p)
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric
Service 603 SE Second St.
378-7330. (N-36-ts-c)

GENERAL NOTICES
CHRISTMAS HOLIDAY TRIP:
The Program Staff of the Reitz
Union is sponsoring a trip to
New York, leaving Waldo Dec.
26 and returning Jan. 2, 1968.
The cost is $135 per adult and
$lO5 for children under 12. This
will include round-trip transpor transportation,
tation, transportation, hotel accommodations,
tours (New York, Lincoln Cen Center,
ter, Center, the UN) and three Broad Broadway
way Broadway shows. For further infor information
mation information call Mrs. Nita Hawkins,
ext. 2741, Program Office, Reitz
Union. Make reservations early
as there is a limited amount
of space available.
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. 30: NASA LANGLEY RE RESEARCH
SEARCH RESEARCH CENTER. ME, EE, ChE,
AE, be U.S. cit citizen.
izen. citizen.
NOV. 30: WORTHINGTON CORP.

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

CAMPUS CALENDAR
Monday, November 27
AIIE: dinner meeting, Union
150 C, 6:30 p.m., business
meeting, 347 Union, 7 p.m.
Swim Fins and Aqua Gators:
practice sessions, Fla. Pool,
7 p.m.
Program Office: dance lessons,
245 Union, 7 p.m.
Naval Officer Recruiting, Union,
8:30 p.m.
Tuesday, November 28
Education Lecture: Dr. R. L.
Johns, Public School Fin Finance,"
ance," Finance," 137 Nrn., 4:40 p.m.
Insurance Society: meeting, 361
Union, 7 p.m.
Combined Choral Groups: Annual
Christmas Concert, Univ.
Aud., 8:15 p.rh.
Forestry Club: steak fry, Austin
Cary Forest, 7:30 p.m. Sign
list on 3rd. floor Rolfs Hall

I Iron
I GLAD
II lil H|of results you
IR 11 1 JShget THRU gator
H mm A \ Jr

Monday, November 27, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

CAMPUS CALENDAR
Wednesday, November 29
Fla. Speleological Society: meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 346 Union 7 p.m.
Gator Sailing Club: meeting,
film, Union 150 D, 7:30 p.m.
Paint for Fun; art class, 118
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Mr. An Anthony
thony Anthony Randazzo, Structural
and Sedimentological Features
of the Wadesboro Triassic
Basin, North Carolina, 104
Floyd, 8 p.m.
Bent Card Coffee House: audit auditions,
ions, auditions, 1826 W. Univ. Ave., 8
p.m. Talent wanted, come by
or call Bob, 372-9663
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for
Masters and the Myth.

Page 9



CAMPTJS
LIVING

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 27, 1967

Page 10

Sin City Restricted
To Upperclassmen

By 808 FELDMAN
Alligator Correspondent
For those freshmen that do not
know it, there will be no Sin
City for them next year.
W. Harvey Sharron Jr., as assistant
sistant assistant to the dean of men and
advisor to fraternities, summed
up the rule, All entering fresh freshmen
men freshmen in 1967 will be
to live in University housing
freshman and sophomore years
as long as the facilities are avail available.
able. available.
Living and learning, ex explained
plained explained the 27-year-old Sharron
is the main reason. Students
come up here for a learning
experience. During their first two
years, there should be a place
where they ca. go ior help. The
university has an obligation to
the students of providing assis assistance.
tance. assistance.
A secondary reason stems
from a financial obligation. The
ex-Florida student explained,
Dorms are built, and they have
to be filled to meet financial
contracts. The apartment
houses are one of the main rea reasons
sons reasons that the dorms might have
vacancies. Sharron pointed out,
University housing (including

Behind Every UF Husband
There Is A UF Dame!

By DEEDEE HORN
Alligator Staff Writer
Behind every successful man
theres a woman. Ask any Dame.
And now the Dames are getting
a PHT degree for being the
woman behind the man.
Dames are either married wo women
men women students or are wives of
students. Each woman belongs to
the section of Dames in the col college
lege college to which her husband is reg registered.
istered. registered. At the end of each quar quarter,
ter, quarter, a ceremony is given in honor
of the wives of graduating stu students.
dents. students. They are awarded an hon honorary
orary honorary degree, exactly like their
husbands, entitled Putting Hubby
Through.
The UFs chapter of Dames
was organized in November,
1948, under the sponsorship of
the University Womens Club.
Each quarter finds the Dames

r 1
College Relations Director
i c/o Sheraton-Park Hotel, Washington, D.C. 20008
* {
| Please send me a free Sheraton Student I.D. Card:
Name: J
Address: j
i

i j
V v. ~P ~P-
- ~P-
Were holding
the cards.
Get one. Rooms are now up to 20% off with a
Sheraton Student I.D. How much depends on
where and when you stay.
And the Student I.D. card is free to begin with.
Send in the coupon. Its a good deal. And at a
good place. .
Sheraton Hotels & Motor Inns (Sj
155 Hotels and Motor Inns in major cities.

fraternities and sororities) can cannot
not cannot compete with the S. W. 16th
Avenue complex in providing the
same facilities.
In reference to the effect on
fraternity houses Sharron said,
It should be noted that a soph sophomore
omore sophomore desiring to live outside
residence halls, will be required
to live in fraternity houses and
nowhere else.
* Fraternities have been 10-
15% down in occupancy. Seven
or eight are really having pro problems
blems problems in filling their houses,
explained the advisor.
The theory that more fresh freshmen
men freshmen will pledge fraternities to
avoid living in a dormitory their
sophomore year is offset by two
facts. Fraternity rush saw 200
men less than last year due to
the fact that there is an increas increasing
ing increasing academic emphasis now.
Many students also decided to
wait until second quarter to
pledge, said Sharron.
Sharron does feel, though, that
there will be some increase in
fraternity house occupancy dur during
ing during the usual vacancy periods of
the second and third quarters,
since sophomores will have no
option to move out of the house
or stay.

involved in the service project
to be undertaken by their div division
ision division of Dames. The Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering Dames sponsored a Fall Wel Welcoming
coming Welcoming Tea and the Air Force
Dames were in charge of dis distributing
tributing distributing Thanksgiving baskets in
activities thus far in the quarter.
Agricultural Science wives are in
charge of the PHT presentation
for the December graduates.?
Health Related Dames are
sponsoring a Dec. 9 doll con contest.
test. contest. Future projects include an
open house tea (usually given at
the Presidents home), the Mrs.
UF contest, a March fashion
show, and an EasteT egg hunt.
All eligible women are invited
to attend one of the units of
Dames. Other units include Ar Architecture
chitecture Architecture and Fine Arts Dames,
Arts and Science Dames, Bus Business
iness Business Dames, and Education
Dames.

Fashion
Flashes
By United Press International
Who said mens clothing was
drab? New detachable and throw throwaway
away throwaway paper collars for mens
shirts are just about the most
colorful thing thats come along
in male attire since somebody in introduced
troduced introduced pink shirts. The col collars
lars collars are designed to be worn
with a neckband shirt the
same type to which Grandpa but buttoned
toned buttoned the old celluloid. The man manufacturer
ufacturer manufacturer says the collars, which
come in assorted sizes, are flex flexible,
ible, flexible, comfortable, and to say
the least are colorful. Patterns
include black and white op,
plaids and stripes, paislies, flor florals
als florals and animal prints.
New for the winter outdoors
set is the military-style ski cap,
originally worn by the rugged
mountain folk of Central Europe.
The cap, with visor, can be worn
flaps turned up for warmer days,
flaps down to cover ears in cold colder
er colder weather, and flaps fully un unfurled
furled unfurled to add face protection in
severe weather.
Its His and Hers in the
newest of sports wardrobe. The
idea of male and female attire
coordinated in sportswear is the
brainchild of Bernard Imber of
New York. To match, items in include
clude include shirts, shoes and socks,
and all are available in several
colors.

The Norelco Tripleheader.
The closest, fastest, most comfortable
shaver on wheels.
On campus.
On-off switch.
It also has three Norelco pinch while the floating heads as many shaves per charge as
Microgroove 'floating heads', swing over the hills and valleys any other rechargeable,
to shave you 35% closer. So of your face. And there's a pop- ~ Two great
close, we dare to match shaves up trimmer to give you an edge Tripleheaders
with a blade. But comfortable on your sideburns. with more
too, because the Norelco rotary Now there's a Rechargeable features than
blades shave without a nick or a Tripleheader Speedshaver any other
45CT too. It works with or with- shavers on
out a cord. And delivers twice the market
.<* v '/ y x y v ; x y : ,x . v v
* < ? Ji- J? .' / . .< .v- V
. ' *. V,/ X X.* ' /' .y ,>* <,* -
X > y y? n- .>- f . .>*'
, v .< < A x >* y ,-y x' >: .<*> v % / 6 v .* i^r
- X / /,/' 'V/ '> y-y X ///v /V ,*';/> s *./
*" A v S V < V y! < 'vS' ,v X*
s c' / S vyy? %- v v'" J jap
, The close, bil, comfcwtoble electric shave.
01%7 North American Philips Company, tnc., 100 Last 12ndStreet, New York, Ny, 10017

i 1
l I l
Recognize this student? He could be that
bachelor who lives next door. Do a good
deed. Send a bachelor-type recipe to the Pre Prevent
vent Prevent Ptomaine Poisoning* federation, c/o The
Florida Alligator, Reitz Union. Better yet,
come by the Alligator office and drop it in
the Campus Living box if you want to save
a stamp. In case of emergency, so the right
person will be held responsible, please sign
your contribution and leave a telephone num number.
ber. number. Remember: Only you can help them!
Student Wins
National Award
Harry W. Lyon, a senior at the University of Florida, won
second place in the nation in a national speaking contest at the
recent meeting of the American Society of Agronomy in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C.
Harry, who is majoring in mechanized agriculture at the
University, was awarded S9O in cash and received national recog recognition.
nition. recognition. His speech covered fertilizers and their use in crop
conditions. He represented the Agronomy and Soils Club of the
University of Florida.



REVIEWS
MOVIE

More than a Miracle is a delightful fairy tale set in Spain ~
but apparently in a time of tournament and aristocracy when there
was a great non-Christain population, the moors.
There are two super-stars in the flick: OmarSharif and Sophia
Loren. Sharif plays the role of an obstreperous young Spanish prince
who falls in love with a peasant girl. And who plays raggedy peasant
girls? Sophia Loren, the rags-to-riches queen.
The story is old; the agents are unusual. She is guided to capture
her lover by witches. She puts the tip of her tongue in a lock and par paralyses
alyses paralyses the prince, at one point. It seems he was eating chicken in a
nunnery when, zap, hes frozen. Hes carted out in a seating position
with a chorus of screaming nuns. This typical humor is to the
movies credit.
The young nobleman, of course, is not susceptible to witches.
Hes class; it takes a flying monk. The monk soft lands and tells him
his woman will be as unruly as he is. The prince is given a bag
of flour and told that seven dumplings are difficult to eat. Indeed
they are when Sophia eats the seventh one.
But Sophia finally wins her man. Not with trickery but work.
The prince subjects the seven princesses of the seven provinces
of Spain to a dish washing contest. Sophia is the princess of an im imaginary
aginary imaginary province. She loses the battle because one of the real
princesses is power hungery and cuts the plates so theyll break.
She wins the war with the help of the noblemans flying saint.
Delightful though the plot is, refreshing though it is in this age
of movie violence, there is a major flaw. One cannot be carried away
with fantasy and witness inhumanity on such vast scales. The moors
are cowered to despicably that all enjoyment is taken away.
The principals of the film not only condone this activity, in fact,
they participate in it. The prince makes the peasnats grovel in the
dirt; he gives them, out of his infinite grace, one lousy meal in his
luxurious halls and that only because of his wedding ceremony.

Sophia at one point affects
to be a Joan of Arc. Leading the
people against the opulence, but
it is soon evident that she is
a self-righteous example-setter.
She has made it -- granted with
the help of witches and saints --
so why cant everyone else. How
can we be carried away with the
miracle of fairy tale love with
all the injustice in the back background.
ground. background. The fear shown by the
people when they think a Spain Spainard
ard Spainard has been killed in their po poverty-stricken
verty-stricken poverty-stricken Moorish village is
a revolting example of such in injustice.
justice. injustice.
Then too, from a purely tech technical
nical technical point of view, dont we
weary of seeing Sophia in that
flowing rag of a dress convient conviently
ly conviently loose at the top? Hasnt her
role like Sidney Portiers be become
come become stereotyped? And if they
are, isnt it a danger to their
acting careers and our interest
level that the movies are being
made for the stereotypes and not
as respectable film literature
that can stand on its own feet?
As for Sharif, well, this is just
not one of his major movies.
He is sneaky instead of unruly,
monotonous instead of dynamic.
You really have to inspired to
play a dashing young nobleman.
Sharif needed a pep pill.
Would you believe an Elvis
Presly movie called Double
Trouble played after this? Poor
Elvis, hes still back in the
50s with greasy hair and cow cowboy
boy cowboy outfits. Its so bad its not
even worth insults. Minus as
many stars as you like.

Don't Forget Monday Special
FREE DRINKS 5-9 PM With All Sandwiches
Kporeboy J72i492
-Sandvfieh Shf-
1029 W. UNIVERSITY RCROSS FROM UNIVERSITY CITY BftHK

'Miracle

Experimental
One-Ads Set
The Florida Players will pre present
sent present a fare of six one-act plays
Thursday and Friday in the Con Constans
stans Constans Theatre of the Retiz Union.
The plays, part of the Play Players
ers Players experimental theatre, are
all directed by UF graduate stu students
dents students and range from lonescos
theatre of the absurd (The Les Lesson)
son) Lesson) to a Brechtian anti-war
play (Five Days).
Three plays will be presented
each night and there is no ad admission
mission admission charge to UF students,
faculty and staff.
Thursday night will feature
The Tiger, Bad Play for an
Old Lady and English Flum Flummery.
mery. Flummery.
Friday night will feature Five
Days, Constantanople Smith
and The Lesson.
talent Agency!
for Gainesville
The Complete Booking Agency
Call TAG 378-4314

/Movie Rating

By ALLIGATOR REVIEW STAFF
* Good
** Very Good
*** Excellent
**** Superior
COOL HAND LUKE (or) THE
CRUCIFIXION AND ASSASSINA ASSASSINATION
TION ASSASSINATION OF COOL-HAND CHRIST
AS PERFORMED BY THE BOSS BOSSES
ES BOSSES OF A GEORGIA CHAIN GANG
UNDER THE DIRECTION OF
THE MARQUIS OUR GOD. Paul
Newman plays a much-too-ob much-too-obvious
vious much-too-obvious existential Christ figure,
complete with crucifixion. At the
center thru Thursday. ***
MQRE THAN A MIRACLE.So MIRACLE.Sophia
phia MIRACLE.Sophia Loren, Omar Sharif. Pro Produced
duced Produced by Carlo Ponti; directed
by Francesco Rosi. An up-date
fairy tale in the Holyland
complete with flying monks.
Rags-to-riches theme. Now at the
Suburbia. **
Its Elvis! Elvis is in CLAM CLAMBAKE!
BAKE! CLAMBAKE! Wheee! Goody-goody!
Wow! If this doesnt make you
throw up, nothing will. At the
Plaza, (no stars)

COMPLETE BRAKE SERVICE on all
American and Foreign Cars
10,000 Mile or 1-Yr. Guarantee
on Complete Brake Job
Rebuilt Generators & Starters
HULLS BRAKE SERVICE MlfUtlM
1314 S. Main St. Phone 372-1497
Member Independent Garage Owners of |
s SPECIAL NOTICE \
5 To all students and university personnel
i DISCOUNT |
/n Off Our Low-Low Prices
FOOD TASTES MUCH BETTER AT
CAFETERIAS .ORIDA S
|LV 111:30 AM 2:00 PM
5 kR 4:30 PM 8:00 PM | 5
5 GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER i
1212 North Main Street
(Just Four Minutes From Campus)
ThIIIIIIIBIIIBIIIIIIfIBUHHHHf IIIIII

Monday, November 27, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

SAND PEBBLES. Steve Mc-
Queen, Richard Attenborough,
Candice Bergen. A blazing sa saga
ga saga of life, war, love and hate
aboard the tiny gunboat San Pablo
as China flexes her muscles
upon awakening from years of
war lord bickering. Robert Wise
directs this eight-time Academy
Award nominee. Still at the Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. ***
PHAEDRA. Melina Mercouri is
reason enough to see this one
at the State again. And again.
And again. (Not reviewed by press
time.)
POINT BLANK. Lee Marvin
wages a mysterious vendetta
against the underworld, aided by
Angie Dickenson. Made-to-or Made-to-order-for-Marvin-type
der-for-Marvin-type Made-to-order-for-Marvin-type flick. At the
Gainesville Drive-In.
TRIUMPH OF THE WILL. A
classic in the art of film pro propaganda.
paganda. propaganda. Everyone has heard of
the propaganda the Nazis used
to manipulate the German peo people;
ple; people; few have seen examples
of it. This is an opportunity
not to be missed. At the Reitz
Union Theatre. ****

Myths Here
On Thursday
The Fine Arts Committee will
present Masters and the Myth
Thursday and Friday at 8 p.m.
In University Auditorium.
This is a galaxy of scenes
contrasting the approach of great
dramatists, ancient and modern,
to the same legend.
The legend: Aeschylus mon monumental
umental monumental Agamemnon and Wil William
liam William Alfreds modern A Pride
of Lions; the Antigone of
Sophocles and Anouilh; Euripi Euripides
des Euripides song of wrath, Electra,
and its avant-garde counterpart,
Sartres The Flies.
An
education
sii itself.
BRITISH
STERLING
So fine a gift,
its even sold
in jewelry stores.
After shave
from $3.50.
Cologne
from $5.00.
i
Essential oils imported from Great Britain
Compounded in U.S.A.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 27, 1967

67 Campus Mood: Anger, Dissent

War Opposition,Social Welfare
Main Topics Os Cam pus Protests
Reprinted from Gainesville Sun
New York Times News Service
MADISON, WIS., -- The American college scene has swung from hope to~ frustration in five short
years for those who believe in causes.
The prevailing mood in student political and social action movement in the fall of 1967 is powerlessness.
It is also bewilderment, dissension and anger.
Five years ago, in the spring of 1962, an observer visited 10 campuses across the U.S. and inter interviewed
viewed interviewed hundreds of students and professors.

That year there were three
movements with strong act activisits.
ivisits. activisits. They were civil rights;
the new student right, led by the
noisy militant Young Americans
for Freedom; and the peace
movement, focused then on ban banning
ning banning the atomic bomb.
Five of the same 10 campuses
were revisited this month: Har Harvard
vard Harvard University at Cambridge,
the University of California at
Berkeley, the University of Texas
at Austin, Grinnell College in
lowa and the University of Wis Wisconsin
consin Wisconsin at Madison.
Both the spirit and the move movements
ments movements have changed dra dramatically.
matically. dramatically. What has happened?
1. The civil rights groups have
vanished. The white liberal stu students
dents students have gone into the New
Left movement, or the peace
movement, or both, and almost
all their activity revolves around
Vietnam. The Negro students are
flocking into all-black identity
groups that encourage race pride
and self-pride.
2. The peace movement is now
entirely focused on the Vietnam
war and the draft. Opposition to
the war ranges across the en entire
tire entire spectrum of student ideolog ideological
ical ideological opinion -- active, passive,
white or black, Republican or
Democratic. It is impossible to
tell how many students oppose the
war.
3. The rambunctious super superpatriotic
patriotic superpatriotic Young Americans for
Freedom conservatives of 1962
have shriveled to virtually noth nothing.
ing. nothing.
4. The left of 1967 is far more
radical than the left of 1962.
The New Left of 1967 also ex exhibits
hibits exhibits striking similiarities to the
New Right of 1962. Politically,
the most extreme students in the
New Left advocate revolution and
tend towards anarchism. The
moderate members are really
liberal Democrats with a radical
vocabulary.
5. The growing social concern
of the 1960s has drawn thous thousanas

*| t^:'rlNr^Mf >< Aa&MiinESllafr? t t(uVuaf], ymKHKL,
HP- : w 3m- imm r7 JHI
~-,,. y yi£ iikj?' r x4-^. y "- JllSsC.. m-SS
% '
$ y^'- -^ ,/ '
(Photo By Mike Huddleston]
[/F Students Hold Teach-In As Liberalism Sweeps Florida

anas thousanas of previously uninvolved
students into welfare movements,
particularly on campuses in big
cities. They make no noise and
no headlines, but they represent
the most important single social
commitment, numerically, in
1967. Five years ago they might
have chosen to enter the civil
rights movement or do noth nothing.
ing. nothing.
Status Quo
Meantime the vast majority
gets on with the business of
going to school: growing, learn learning,
ing, learning, reaching some kind of truce
with the status quo. These stu students
dents students are seemingly uninvolved
with anything but their books
and dating.
The numbers of militant act activists
ivists activists of every stripe have not
increased significantly over
1962. They still range from 1
to 10 per cent of the student
population at most. But their
tactics, ideology and rhetoric
are more extreme.
What are todays Issues? Over Overwhelmingly,
whelmingly, Overwhelmingly, Vietnam and the
sicknesses of society. Vietnam
and violence have poisoned some
campuses, particularly Berkeley
and Wisconsin.
The bright promise of 1962,
that a peaceful sit-in, boycott or
picketing could change indeed
had already affected deeply
rooted institutions and pre prejudices,
judices, prejudices, has turned into ugly
disruptions. Martin Luther
Kings non-violence and Chris Christian
tian Christian love has given way to tear
gas, clubs and hatred at some
colleges and draft-induction cen centers.
ters. centers. Student action was exhil exhilarating
arating exhilarating in the spring of 1962.
It is depressing in 1967.
The 1967 students have no
heroes. Last time around, John
F. Kennedy and Barry Goldwater
could arouse enormous lervor.
This fall, Gov. Nelson Rocke Rockefeller,
feller, Rockefeller, Robert F. Kennedy, Ron Ronald
ald Ronald Reagan, John Lindsay,

Charles Percy and Mark Hat Hatfield
field Hatfield are popular, but the pas passion
sion passion is missing.
Clubs of Young Democrats and
Young Republicans have become
largely speakers bureaus or
paper organizations. The Y.D.s
at Harvard, with 800 dues-pay dues-paying
ing dues-paying but largely incative members,
believe Lyndon B. Johnson has
betrayed his 1964 campaign pro promises
mises promises about Vietnam and oppose
his 1968 candidacy by 4 to 1.
The president of the Young
Dems at the University of Texas
is equally disaffected.
New Left Explained
Vocal students express ir irrational
rational irrational hatred of President
Johnson and Secretary of State
Dean Rusk. They call the Presi President
dent President a murderer for his es escalation
calation escalation of the war. The most
charitable terms applied to
Secretary Rusk were that he was
intractable and a blithering
idiot.
New Leftists are both an ex expression
pression expression of and a reaction against
a society they despise and call
grossly materialistic hypo hypocritical
critical hypocritical and inhumane. They see
the divisions white against
black, haves against have-nots,
rich against poor, the world
against the UJS. in its most un unpopular
popular unpopular war. They see no hope
in America.
Prof. Stanley Hoffmann of Har Harvard
vard Harvard says that in 1962, Some
students here were disaffected
with their government but it
was still their government, they
had the basic trust of people
brought up to believe it was really
theirs. They now believe even
their government may be a bunch
of liars and cheats.
Like the extreme right students
of 1962, the extreme left of 1967
is suspicious of the es establishment,
tablishment, establishment, press, liberal
teachers and liberal textbooks,
the Communist party, the U.S. and
the Soviet Union, which students

S - wl s^rny
ws&m& w W^l^BBI &ffl8B68$& Mi ir> Ws
:
&j .-.'
y : W& j JMlgigy JIW
JIhB Mllfe 1
.yilll y wflt ; jgjM |
: -
* BWpipp^Wy..
kj v JS
(Photo By Dave Reddick)
Flower Power, Hippies Appear At UF Rally

Michael Lerner of Berkeley cal called
led called the second most important
imperialistic power in the world
next to the U.S.
New Leftists can also be dog dogmatic,
matic, dogmatic, noisy, skilled at disrupt disruptive
ive disruptive tactics, philosophically con confused,
fused, confused, unwilling to compromise
and fascinated with rhetoric.
Their campus gurus include
Michael Ansara of Harvard and
Robert Cohen of Wisconsin, each
brilliant, likeable and dedicated,
with a carefully thought-out and
articulated radical philosophy.
Neither has any blue-print for re revolution
volution revolution and major change. Cohen
believes Cuba has best met its
historical possibilities toward
the goals of a free, national
and happy society.
In many ways, these two young
men resemble Thomas Hayden,
one of the founders of the Stu Students
dents Students For a Democratic Society
six years ago.. Hayden, in interviewed
terviewed interviewed at length during the
1962 survey, was then com mitted
wholly to the civil rights move movement
ment movement and S.D.S. had only a few
hundred members in the U.S.
Student Rebellion
Rational discourse about
issues, even the war, is still
the order of the day in meet meetings
ings meetings at Harvard and Grinnell.
Texas has been calm this fall,
but resentment still rankles on
both sides following a student
rebellion last spring against
strict rally controls. This
campus could blow up any minute
over some silly little university
rule, said Mary Morphis, the
student editor. But at Texas and
Grinnell, the left nuclei are in intellectual
tellectual intellectual habits.
At Wisconsin and Berkeley, the
radicals of the left are shout shouting
ing shouting down opposition, stifling de debate
bate debate over the war, student power,
faculty power and calling for the
destruction of the university and
the American corporate-mili corporate-military
tary corporate-military system, which they feel
includes the universities. Anti Antiwar
war Antiwar students have been involved
in clashes at both the Madison
campus and at the Oakland in induction
duction induction center in the last month.
Prof. JohnSilber of the Univer University
sity University of Texas, a liberal philoso philosopher
pher philosopher who is respected on the

campus, produced one of the
harshest indictments on the ex extremists
tremists extremists of the left. He said,
furiously:
Kamakasi Liberals
They are the new fascist!.
He went on:
They are indistinguishable
from the far right, one group
wants bloody revolution. The
other wants to blast the world.
They share a contempt for
rational political discussion and
constitutional legal solutions.
Both want to be pure. They know
nothing about the virtue of com compromise.
promise. compromise. They know nothing about
the horror of sainthood or the
wickedness of saints.
'Will Fight
About 28 per cent of the under undergraduate
graduate undergraduate enrollment is out-of out-ofstate
state out-ofstate largely from New York,
other big cities of the eastern
seaboard and Chicago. It is from
this group, now as in 1962, that
the liberal-left activists come.
George Mosse, a history pro professor
fessor professor at Wisconsin, had this to
say on the worsening relations:
The essence of a university
is the personal relationship and
dialogue between interesting pro professors
fessors professors and interested students.
The tactics of confrontation will
end this dialogue. It's already
becoming more difficult.
Those tactics center now on the
draft.
Unquestionably, the majority of
students would serve in the armed
forces if drafted. The left wishes
to stall the draft by blocking
campus recruiters and induction
centers, burning draft cards,
urging men to flee to Canada.
But cooler heads would clog the
system by other means.
David Pratt of Texas, an S.D.S
member who served in the Army
for three years, said: Use any
means. Get stoned before you get
to the induction center. Say you're
a schizoid, a queer. Refuse to
sign a disclaimer saying you are
not a member of any subversive
organization.
File as a conscientious
objector. It takes more time. You
can't be classified or drafted if
your case is under appeal."



Hammond-To-Sellers
Drops Gators, 21-16

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Florida State got the Gator
Bowl Saturday and Florida got
the grief.
The grief was a Seminole win,
21-16, the second FSU win in
10 games. With the win, Florida
State advances to the Gator Bowl
Dec. 30 against Penn State.
UF bounced off to a quick 3-0
lead with a Wayne Barfield 29-
yard field goal in the first quar quarter.
ter. quarter. But the Gators, 6-3 on the
year, lost four fumbles to abort
as many drives and consequently
lost the game.
FSUs Kim Hammond moved
his team to all three touchdowns
by passing for two and running
for the other. But Hammond, the
No. 2 passer in the country
going into the game, sat out half
of the game with a head injury.
Hammond was spun to the
ground by Gator linebacker Tom
Abdelnour with just two minutes
gone in the second period. Ham Hammond
mond Hammond remained on the sidelines
till 13:30 left in the game.
The Gator defense, in the in interim
terim interim made things rough for
Hammonds replacement, Gary
Pajcic. Pajcic guided the Sem Seminoles
inoles Seminoles to just 88 yards in 30
minutes.
Play by defensive halfback
Bobby Downs, who ran back a
Pajcic pass 47 yards, and other
Gator defenders held FSUs of offense
fense offense in check.
UFs offense was held in check
by four fumbles, three within
FSU's 28-yard line. The first
fumble set up FSUs second
score.
Hammond has just ended a 97-
yard scoring march with his first
touchdown pass, a nine-yard
strike to fullback Bill Moreman.
UF took the kickoff at its 24
and moved to a first down at
the 35. Then halfback Brian Hipp
rambled for three but fumbled,
and Seminole defensive end Bob
Menendez recovered at the Gator
38.
Not passing, FSU moved to the
15. The 23 yards were gained
on seven running plays by half halfback
back halfback Larry Green. Hammond then
pitched 14 yards to his favorite

QUIK-SAVE pp
1620 W. Univ. Ave. 1638 W. Univ. Ave.
ATTENTION GRADUATE STUDENTS:
* Have your theses and dissertations
xeroxed at QuikSave. Take advantage
of the lowest prices in Gainesville.
QuikSave provides the paper required
by graduate schools -at no extra cost
All work is 100% guaranteed.

target, flanker Ron Sellers.
Downs was called for piling on
Sellers after the whistle and the
ball moved to the one. Hammond
dove over with 14:07 left in the
half.
Both teams exchanged futile
drives before the Gators got
rolling again late in the second
period. UF quarterback Larry
Rentz directed his team to the
FSU 27. But Rentz fumbled and
the Gator offense lost the ball
again.
UF threatened the 14-3 Sem Seminole
inole Seminole lead upon getting the ball
for the first time in the second
half. The Gators started at their
38. Using a 30-yard option run
by Rentz as its chief yardage
gainer, Florida had a first down
on the FSU 17. But tailback
Tommy Glenn fumbled a Rentz
pitchout and FSU linebacker John
Crowe recovered.
Florida put it all together for
its first touchdown moments la later.
ter. later. Richard Trapp returned a
punt 42 yards to the FSU 27.
Florida scored quick, combining
two Rentz passes, an eight eightyarder
yarder eightyarder to Trapp and 12 yards
to tight end Jim Yarbrough. Full Fullback
back Fullback Tom Christian, subbing for

Gator Booters Edge USF

The UF Soccer Club got their
revenge Saturday, as they de defeated
feated defeated South Florida, 2-1, at
Fleming Field. USF was the only
team to beat UFSC this season.
South Florida, undefeated going
into the contest, received nat national
ional national recognition when they beat
NCAA champs St. Louis, earlier
in the year.
All three of the goals were
scored in the first half.
Geraldo Dusi started the scor scoring
ing scoring for the winners, as he booted
a 40-yard free kick past the USF
goalie with only seven minutes

Adver Advertise
tise Advertise
JBPiy NJ I j the Flo Florida
rida Florida All
i gator

the injured Graham McKeel,
dived over from the one.
FSU scored its third and de deciding
ciding deciding touchdown at the start of
the fourth auarter.
From his eight, on his first
play since the first half, Ham Hammond
mond Hammond threw 51 yards downfield
to Sellers at theUF4l. Two plays
later at the 38, Hammond con connected
nected connected with Sellers again, for the
this time six points.
Florida was at the FSU 19
before Trapp fumbled and lost
a pass reception at the seven.
Florida fought back with a
80-yard touchdown drive that
consumed six minutes of the last
period. Rentz's passing arm, in inaccurate
accurate inaccurate most of the game, found
its mark in the drive, connect connecting
ing connecting four times for 65 yards.
Florida tailback Larry Smith,
the games leading rusher with
78 yards in 22 carries, banged
over from the four. Barfield
booted his 52nd straight PAT
with 6:29 left in the game.
The Gators, still with a Sun
Bowl bid in the offering, had
two chances for the winning
touchdown. But Rentz and his
passing arm failed both times.

gone in the game.
Hector Camber os finished the
UF scoring with another tally
23 minutes into the half. USF
scored five minutes later, as
their leading scorer, Vitale, got
the teams only score.
In the second half the defenses
took over and both squads were
held scoreless.
Next week, UF takes their
7-1 record back to Fleming Field
for a game with Eglin Air Force
Base. The contest will be at
10 a.m. and there will be no
admission charge.

SPORTS

Monday, November 27, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Coach Says Defense Won
As Gators Got 'Mixed-Up

By GEORGE MEYER
Alligator Correspondent
Just like life, the girls took
over, cried a jubilant Bill Pe Peterson
terson Peterson from the Florida State
dressing room after Saturdays
game, and then he settled back
to relax and talk about it.
Our defense won the foot football,
ball, football, game. The defense mixed up
their pass coverage, anticipating
what Floridas receivers would
do, said Peterson. We kept the
Gators mixed up, and it worked
real well.
About the FSU offense, Peter Petersons
sons Petersons praise was centered around
quarterback Kim Hammond and
flanker Ron Sellers.
Sellers was the best player
on the football field today. He
was just great. We hadnt prac practiced
ticed practiced throwing deep with Pajcic
(sub-quarterback Gary) at all,
but Sellers adjusted just fine,
said the winning Seminole coach.
Peterson moaned over the
game's officiating. Specifically,
he complained about two recep receptions
tions receptions by Floridas Jim Yarbrough
and Richard Trapp.
Ive been in football for 25

E BEEF HAMBURGERS
(U.S. GOVERNMENT INSPECTED)
Breakfast
Served Anytime!
r Ck- !ln "
Do W
gjvOpP A New Selection
of Christmas records
as well as the latest
h its.
Record Sale 33
MONOAURAL O
While They
Last
NEEDLE SALE
Needles
Stereo 1 y
Diamond I y O -pp
Hurry!
Offer Limited
The RECORD MR
923 W UNIV AVE.
376-1042

years, and I Know when the ball
has been trapped, and not caught.
I saw the ball hit the ground
more than once, and the officials
still called it good, said Pe Peterson,
terson, Peterson, just moments before ac accepting
cepting accepting a Gator Bowl bid.
Florida has a real fine foot football
ball football team, but I think our boys
just wanted to win a little more.
FSU made their own breaks,
said Peterson when asked about
the six Gator fumbles. It was
nip and tuck all the way, but the
defense did the job.
We were a real tired team
towards the end of the game,
but theres no doubt in my mind
that we have a better football
team.
WATCH REPAIR
* QUALITY WORK
* FACTORY PARTS
* UNCONDITIONAL
GUARANTEE
just two blocks from campus
Silver
1129 W..UNIV, AVENUE

Page 13



t The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 27, 1967

Page 14

Action, Sadness, Joy In UF-FSU Game

SAD UF STORY
* OjfjSH^^; 4 r r fiBIIBf x Mj
aJ£B NB v v..
v IP V
H& '\i
ii m w m
RENTZ SEES DAYLIGHT

(PHOTOS BY NICK ARROYO,
ERNIE McGILL)
.sj|!
YARBROUGH BLOCKS FOR CHRISTIAN

£g|^ V
yfiLt 1 wm- yLSBI 3 i
jbHF JhhH&
P >
*Pb ajHl
& gHIH if
* ,9n^V3
POOR ALBERT

mm *mt% Wi^i(Hfl#?
I ,>. fl
CHEERLEADER REFLECTS VICTORY
*c**P&m '*
o jgi JH Kgpgijr jOi ~ a *^%3bJ
4 4 Mpl *?|
P*m Wf*m{ r jj
AfiMMfcttJfcd
g|siigfcj£sss|g|Sw|]g§g ' '. in'riTifi IS3Say|siM|||i|nn 1 1
LARRY SMITH GETS SANDWICHED
*r
Jp ppM R*
> PIL, Pm
'<# *&w% >&&
"-. ;i ,;. §-:" W-- v. - m'-..
TRAPP ON THE MOVE AGAIN



Sad Gator Chant 'OH, Those Fumbles!

By PAUL KAPLAN
Assistant Sports Editor
The disappointment of having
watched his team fumble six
times, seeing a last-chance pass
fall barely incomplete at the
FSU two-yard line, and a Gator
Bowl bid fly north to Tallahassee
all weighed heavily on Ray
Graves mind.
But he summed it all up with without
out without even hesitating. It was the
only way.
That was one wild ball game,
he conceded with a smile as he
raised his bum leg onto a chair.
The fumbles hurt us more than
anything else, but FSU had a
fine defense and rushed the
passer well.
Im proud of my team; they
battled all the way.

Green Finally Showed Ability

By EARL RICKEY
The headlines have come hard
for Cairo, Georgias Larry Green
since his all-state high school
days. The great future Florida
State University coaches predict predicted
ed predicted for him from the day he
signed a scholarship never quite
developed, mostly because of in injury
jury injury problems with his knees.
But all that seemed far behind
the Seminole running back as he
stood in front of his locker in
the airless sweat box which
passes for the visitors dressing
quarters at Florida Field Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
Only one previous FSU foot football
ball football team had ever beaten Florida
-- and Green had been a sopho sophomore
more sophomore halfback on that team, in
1964.
Just moments before, the
Seminoles had earned their
second victory over the Gators,
and first on the enemys home
field, 21-16. This great day in
FSU history had also been a great
day for Larry Green, who may
have been the instrument with
which FSU forced the Gators to
alter its defensive strategy.
Green was FSUs leading
rusher with 71-yards in 20 car carries
ries carries for an 3.5 average. But he
had been even better in the first

I Portraits
j|k Its not too late to start thinking
about 'ne most distinctive gift
you can give at Christmas. The
finest in portraiture by
Carolyn and Sam Johnston.
3k msmm JOHNSTON g
I, Vvw
_y B PHOTOGRAPHY
SAM AND CAROLYN JOHNSTON
1642 W. University Ave. / Gainesville, Fla. / Ph. 372-2512
II

Four of the six fumbles were
critical. Brian Hipp lost the first
on the FSU 38 and it led to the
Seminoles second score. The
second, third and sixth turnovers
came as the Gators were driv driving
ing driving toward the enemy goal line.
The last fumble hurt the most.
Richard Trapp, playing another
fine game for the Gators, re returned
turned returned an FSU punt 42-yards
deep into Seminole territory.
On the first down play, Rentz
hit Trapp at the 10, but as he
tried to squirm away, the ball
dribbled helplessly from his
reach.
Another receiver, FSUs
record-breaking flanker Ron Sel Sellers,
lers, Sellers, may have been the differ difference
ence difference in the game.
Hes a great receiver, said

half, with 58 in 11 carries as
the weak FSU rushing game hit
Florida for 72 yards and a 14-
3 lead.
No one can stop us now,
shouted Green above the roar of
jubilant players, and several
press conferences being conduct conducted
ed conducted above the din. Were a com complete
plete complete football team now. The days
when people could lay back on
our passing game because they
werent afraid of our running are
over.
Green couldnt say enough nice
things about the Seminole offen offensive
sive offensive line, which once again turn turned
ed turned in a brilliant job of pass
blocking for quarterbacks Gary
Pajcic and Kim Hammond, as
well as on running plays.
Then came THAT question
again is this ball club bet better
ter better than the 1964 team? Green
believes it is. Were better over
Be Sure
To Call
TAG,
First

Graves and Assistant Coach Gene
Ellenson in unison.
On his touchdown catch (a
38-yard fourth quarter grab), Bill
Gaisford was with him all the
No Bowl Bid
UF Head Coach Ray Graves
said after the game Saturday
that the Gators had not received
any post-season bowl bids to
date.
We havent been contacted,
he said, and if we are it will
be up to the entire team to de decide
cide decide whether we will go.
The only major bowl opening
that remains is in the Sun Bowl,
at El Paso, Texas against Miss Mississippi.
issippi. Mississippi.

all, he said. Weve got more
good running backs, and you saw
the job our defensive secondary
did today. They were tre tremondous.
mondous. tremondous.
The offensive line, Green be believes,
lieves, believes, is quicker, and points
to the pass blocking as an ex example
ample example of that quickness.
I think the protection broke
down once, beamed Green, and
although they closed up the holes
on us in the second half, our
running was good enough to make
them think about something be besides
sides besides our passing.
Next, of course, is Penn State
in the Gator Bowl, Dec. 30, but
as far as Larry Green is con concerned,
cerned, concerned, they can play it
tomorrow. Weve arrived now,
he said. Were a complete foot football
ball football team. No one can stop us.

Spaghetti t 1
Dinner / **
u
I MONDAY NIGHT IN THE DINING ROOM FROM 5 til 9 P.M.
ITALIAN SPAGHETTI DINNER
Jerry's Old-Country ITALIAN MEAT SAUCE is carefully
seasoned and generoulsy ladled over a tender mound of
Spaghetti served with piping hot bread, crisp tossed salad,
and your favorite dressing. Enjoy all the romance and
atmosphere of the Old Country, complete with candlelight
and tablecloths for only 99 cents.
TWO GAINESVILLE LOCATIONS
Afflfllfflv 2310 S. W. 13th Street
1505 N. W. 13th Street

Monday, November 27, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

way, Ellenson noted. Sellers
just took the ball away from
him; it was an amazing catch.
Even more distressing than the
catch, was the fact that the Gator
linemen were unable to get to
quarterback Kim Hammond
I just dont understand it,
he said. We called a pass blitz,
and had seven men rushing the
passer. I dont know how he had
the time to throw that long touch touchdown
down touchdown pass.
The Gators were also caught
unawares by a surprise move by
the Seminoles, as they flopped
Sellers from one side of the line
to the other throughout the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. He had not done that all
season.
It was a new wrinkle, EUen EUenson

Gators Top SEC Offense

SEC team statistics show
Florida out front in total of offense
fense offense with a 372.8 yards per game
average to Tennessees 370.5.
Georgia has the best defense
record, holding opponents to
203.4 yards per contest. Florida
is second at 217.6.
Tennessee continues to lead the

_ m The Mutual Life
Ivl B of New York
Enters The Insurance Premium
Financing Market
The Oldest Mutual Life Insurance Co.
in America offers a new low cost plan
of Financed Personal Protection
SEE
Arnie Zimmerman 66 Bill Gregg 67
or
Phone 372-3493
V

son EUenson said. We had hoped to have
Steve Tannen covering Sellers as
much as possible, but he was
hurt earlier in the week and we
didnt want to take the chance
of flopping him from side-to side-toside
side side-toside to cover a receiver.
UF President Stephen C. O
Connell stepped into the press
conference to congratulate a tired
and downhearted coaching staff.
FSU beat a darn good foot football
ball football team with a fine coaching
staff, he said. Im proud of
our team. '
But coach Ellenson had the
best summary of all:
Now we know how Custer
felt, he concluded. All those
damn lnjuns running around.

standings with a 4-0 conference
record with Kentucky and Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt to go, while Alabama is
second at 4-1 with Auburn to go.
The rest in order: Florida,
Georgia, Auburn, LSU, Ole Miss,
Kentucky, Vanderbilt and Miss Mississippi
issippi Mississippi State.

Page 15



, The Florida Alligator, Monday, November 27, 1967

Page 16

HONDA few,
world's biggest seller! **
HOME Os E ORIGINAL
, 818 W. Univ. Ave. |
jpt Player of the Week
pipBBBM ~ TUESDAY SPECIAL
fantastic mileaKL-It could l)r the precision will GAINESVILLE
mT' JIIL fe r^- lv r-nnr
~MBkMfcn iin i rn rim i wSSKKKSKKk wmmmmmmrnmmmmmmmmmmmtKmmmmmanammmmmmmmmmmtimmmtmmmmmtfggguggHgtfKmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmKmmmm
LARRY SMIIH RON GIORDANO
A Larry Smith and Don Giordano turned in typical efforts for
Floridas never-say-die Gators against FSU to win The Alligator ai t a
Player of the Week Awards. 1123 W# UfllV. AVft*
Spile Smith, the 216 pound workhorse tailback from Tampa led all
aUt rushers with 78 yards in 22 attempts and scored one touchdown. _jfskS!S.ii
Gio, a 230 pound defensive tackle from Miami has proved to r v\
be the Gators most consistent defensive lineman, and the most \. I 'l*"v /
consistently overlooked. He had another typical (standout) after- V \ \W
PMfPp- B nodm against FSU, coming up with the big defensive play in crucial r, J \
Runners-up were defensive back Bobby Downs and tight end k> A pi
Jim Yarborough. if M / fly
Other nominees were quarterback Larry Rentz, split end Richard f AJ\ r
Trapp and defensive end Brian Jetter. f t I II I
CqamlSlifo-m theres more \k Yk
NOW IN SMART TIJUANA BRASS to trousers ill ff
Jarmans classic burgundy or black slip-on liljavl if flfjf
now has a worthy cohort in rich Tijuana Brass J 1 li mwjrf y*
leather, to wear with your sport coats and T|lO IT 4T 1 I
slacks of brown, olive, tan or gold. Hand- CLLCLLL CL V L V-CLOv' }I f i f Ijn
sewn moc seam, plus the usual Jarman at- I 1 ft ft ms
tributes such as wear-tested comfort. We I Jf fWI
hope youll come try a pair. J I | \
Myk AUMI4 4 44* CORBIN'NATURAL 4i]jfl
Mlf* MlnChtM $ ; mm mm s ._/ li'-
1127 W. University Avenue