Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Weather
Partly Cloudy
High 75-82
Low 48-53

Vol. 60, No. 47

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ONE, TWO, CHA CHA CHA
Cathy Boyle dances with Robert Hefley in
Constantinople Smith, a one-act play to open
on campus tonight. See page 11 for the story
and page 14 for photographs.
MEIKELJOHN SAYS
Campus Drinking
Is Not Illegal

Don Meikeljohn, director of
the state beverage department,
said Wednesday that drinking on
the UF campus does not breach
any state laws.
Speaking before a group of fac faculty
ulty faculty and students in the Reitz
Union, said he knew
UF President
May Reopen
Tenure Case
President Stephen C. OCon OConnell
nell OConnell said Wednesday he would
reopen the Jones tenure case
if the Faculty Senates Commit Committee
tee Committee for Academic Freedom and
Tenure found sufficient evidence
of denial of academic freedom.
The committee, an advisory
board to the president, will meet
Thursday for preliminary con consideration
sideration consideration of the case.
OConnell said recently Jones
should have gone before the com committee
mittee committee before charging he had
been unjustly treated.
OConnell also said Monday
that he did not know on what
basis Jones could take the case
to court. Jones has been ad advised
vised advised by several law professors
that he would have a good case
in the federal courts.

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

of no law which stated drinking
on state owned property was il illegal.
legal. illegal.
A revised code of conduct, re removing
moving removing the old restriction on
drinking on campus, has come
under fire recently from UF
President Stephen C. OConnell.
OConnell has claimed drink-*
ing on state owned property,
especially a university commu community,
nity, community, might disrupt academic ef effort
fort effort and cause possible problems
in enforcement of the law.
OConnell has also questioned
whether there are any state or
local statutes prohibiting drink drinking
ing drinking on the UF campus.
Meikeljohn, a former news newspaper
paper newspaper reporter, said that certain
members of the UF faculty have
tried to apply a law to the univer university
sity university that does not exist.
In my experience, no law
exists which states it is illegal
to drink on state-owned proper property,
ty, property, he said.
OConnell must take a real realistic
istic realistic approach to the problem
of campus drinking, Meikel Meikeljohn
john Meikeljohn said.
The beverage director said
he has faith that O'Connell will
make a judicious decision on
whether drinking should be
allowed at UF.
The university must make the
decision; I can only advise, he
stated.

University of Florida, Gainesville

BY STATE LEGISLATORS
'Votes Were Sold/
GOP Leader Claims

By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Staff Writer
Charges of corruption and graft
in the Florida Legislature were
made before an initiation meet meeting
ing meeting of the Florida Blue Key
Tuesday night by State Repub Republican
lican Republican Committee Chairman Wil William
liam William Murfin.
In a speech prepared specifi specifically
cally specifically for FBK, Murfin charged
that Votes were sold for thous thousands
ands thousands of dollars, for hundreds of
dollars, for jobs, for favors, and
worst of all for a little wining
and dining.
Speaker of the House Ralph
Turlington told the Alligator
Wednesday that he is calling a
special meeting of the House
Ethics Committee Monday, Dec December
ember December 4.
Turlington said that Murfin
has been invited to testify
before the committee at that
time.
Richard Smith, a spokesman
in the Republican state headquar headquarters
ters headquarters in Fort Lauderdale said
that Murfins statement was taken
out of context and splashed all
over the state.
He said It was hearsay when
he said it, Smith claimed.
Taken out of context, the
quote can sound pretty mean,
he added, but taken with the
rest of the speech, all he is
trving to do is show that al although
though although there is a reputation that
politics is dirty, young people

THE BUDGET CRISIS
Shortage Os Money
Handicaps Counseling

By RITCHIE TIDWELL
Alligator Copy Editor
The biggest factor in the enrollment increase
at the UF is that more of the students now at attending
tending attending the university are staying in school.
There are an additional 1000 students enrolled
at the UF each year.
However, University College Dean Franklin A.
Doty said recently that no additional advisors
can be hired for this increase of students.
This problem, like others, can be attributed
to a lack of funds.
Doty explained that the class ratio at the UF
has changed considerably over the past couple of
years. For example, there were more junior col college
lege college transfers here in the fall of 1966 than fresh freshmen.
men. freshmen.
The increased amount of state funds to the
Florida junior college system accounts for its
growth. This influx of junior colleges has been
decreasing the number of freshmen at the UF.
Nevertheless, Doty expects an increase of fresh freshmen
men freshmen ior next fail about 2800.1 But there Is
a more noticeable increase in the number of
junior college students transferring at the sopho sophomore
more sophomore level6oo of them this fall.
Doty noted that the disadvantages of trans transferring
ferring transferring from junior colleges are very real.
Three of these disadvantages are:
1) The junior college student from most junior
colleges does not have the kino of pre-profes pre-professional
sional pre-professional work available to him on this campus.
Such colleges as engineering, architecture, nurs nursing
ing nursing and pharmacy begin to make demands on

should not be discouraged from
entering politics."
When asked by the Alligator
if Murfin will attend, Smith re replied,
plied, replied, Mr. Murfin* s not going
to go up there.
It would be notoriously hard
to get up before a committee and
prove such a statement, Smith
stated.
I am amazed that Mr. Murfin
would not want to be there to

Council Grants
BSP Autonomy
S By KATHIE KEJM
Alligator Staff Writer
'
A bill granting temporary fiscal autonomy to student publications
passed unanimously on its first reading as Legislative Council worked
its way through a crowded agenda in its meeting Tuesday night.
Other action on the floor included the passage of the Student
Government Loan Fund Bill on its second reading. A unanimous
vote set up a fund to provide loans to cover temporary emergency
financial needs.
According to the bill, a student qualifying for loans under the
program must be a full-time student having a 2.0 average and
being on no form of disciplinary probation.
There will be a SIOO maximum limit to all loans, which are due
the last day of the term in which they are granted. The bill pro provides
vides provides for a 90-day extension if the note is co-signed.
The student publications act, which will be brought back to the
council for its second reading next Week, provides for the transfer
of control of funds from the student body treasurer to the Board of
Student Publications (BSP). The transfer of authority will be for
the period beginning Jan. 1, 1968, and ending Aug. 1, 1968.

Thursday. November 30. -1967

-freshmen upon their arrival.
2) The adjustment problemhaving to go to
two college campuses rather than one during
the four year span. The atmosphere and purpose
is different. More students attend junior colleges
because they cant make it here as freshmen
and not because of financial problems.
3) The difference in the level of academic
challenge is enough to make a difference.
Doty hesitated when asked if he thought the
university would become an upper divisio ana
graduate school in the future.
**l think its conceivable, but if it hnpf. itd,
it would be in the distant future/ he sa "The
junior colleges are getting bigger and tv :ter.
Concerning expenses, Doty pointed chat
in 1966, he was allocated $9,000 f( r c a ing
capital outlay but this year was aliocab none.
He also noted that the expense one- he
same for the past three years.
Doty was not optimistic about the pi o'
any change in the situation in the ne. re
but he did mention a possible solution.
I dont see how anything but rars
tax could help for the next fiscal v. t
legislature raised that tax and anon j
additional revenues to higher educate re relief
lief relief could come by the next fiscal year," he said.
One solutionmaybe.
One thing is certain though. Some solution must
come soon or thfe UFs reputation for quality
education will deteriorate below univer universities
sities universities for whom this one has he pace for years.
It is left in the hands legislatorsand
Gov. Kirk.

Inside
Reitz Union
May Serve
Alcohol,
See P. 2.

give the people of Florida any
information he may have on
something of this nature occur occuring
ing occuring in the legislature," Turling Turlington
ton Turlington told the Alligator.
"Im sure no one would make
such a statement without sup support,"
port," support," Turlington said.
Turlington said that he would
expect Murfin to attend the com committee
mittee committee meeting and take this op opportunity
portunity opportunity to air the problem be before
fore before the public."



Page 2

, Hie Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 30, 1967

Bulletin News
State National International News
Congress Fears Escalation
WASHINGTON (UPI) -- Robert S. McNamaras impending resig resignation
nation resignation as defense secretary was greeted im Congress Tuesday with
caution, silence and expressed concern that President Johnson might
be planning a major, pre-election escalation of the Vietnam war.
The White' House, still* not confirming McNamaras nomination to n
be president of the- World Bank, denied at the same time that his
departure would mean any change in the conduct of the war.
Car, Train Crack-Up
WALDO (UPI) -- The crack Seaboard Coast Line Silver Meteor passen passenger
ger passenger train plowed into a small truck at a crossing near here today,
killing the driver of the truck.
Students Disrupt Hearing
MADISON, WIS. (UPI) -- More than 200 shouting, whistling students
disrupted a hearing at the University of Wisconsin Tuesday to deter determine
mine determine what action to take against students who disrupt job interviews
by the Dow Chemical Co. last month.
The students sang, stamped their feet and rang cowbells, forcing
the acting chairman of the Student Conduct and Appeals Committee,
Law School Dean George Young, to postpone the hearing.
Drinking Allowed
In Reitz Union?

By FRED MCNEESE
Alligator Staff Writer
The Union Board of Managers
voted Wednesday to recommend
to President Stephen OConnell
that alcoholic beverages be
served in the Arredondo Room
to persons 21 years of age or
older.
The recommendation, which
will be sent to the president
Dec. 4, is a reply to OConnells
request that the board study the
problem of drinking on campus.
The board also suggested that
alcohol be allowed in the fifth
and sixth floor guestrooms.
The managers were also told
tliat any discussion of drinking
in the Reitz Union might only
be academic. Don Meikeljohn,
director of the state beverage
department, had said earlier in
the day that the union would
have a difficult time obtaining
a license.
The Arredondo does not have
enough room to qualify for a

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Hu. Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert-
TSehients and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GCA KAN II K I), though desired position will be given whenever
, possible
The I-lor Ida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
involving tyjiographlcal errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given io the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (1; one lav after advertisement appears. The, Florida Alligator
| will not lie responsible for mot" than one incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
in rmi eveiai times. Notices for corns lion must lie given before next Insertion.
IK- (tiltlDA A1 A IX)|< is the official student newspaper of the University of
I lori'.. and 1- point d. 1 five times weeklv except during Mav, June, and July when
It is published SI i in,-,. ifonals represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address cot'espn The J -lorlda Alligator, Florida t nlon Huilding, L nlversity
Os Florida, Galtp-vllt , >" 1 I The Alligator Is enteted as b ond class matter
at the IT.lt* I Mat* dfire at 1 111 Hie.

special restaurant license. The
union does not have enough
guest rooms to qualify for a
hotel or motel license.
The only way the union could
obtain a license would be to re request
quest request a private club permit. This
would take at least two years.
The union also might be for forbidden
bidden forbidden to sell alcohol by a Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville law which forbids sale of
liquor within 400 feet of a school.
The board also considered al allowing
lowing allowing alcohol in the ballroom
during meetings or dinners of
organizations composed of per persons
sons persons over 21.
It was decided that the only
groups which would benefit by
such a move would be alumni
or non-student groups. The
board, concerned that the ball ballroom
room ballroom would be overrun by such
groups, decided to allow alcohol
in the ballroom during the final
exam periods and when school
was not in session.
This would amount to approx approximately
imately approximately 10 weeks a year.

Leg Council Meeting

(FROM PAGE ONE)
The BSP will be required to
make reports of operations to
the treasurer at the end of each
quarter.
Steve Rushing, a member of
the council, claimed that the
Alligator staff did not want the
temporary autonomy bill, pre preferring
ferring preferring permanent autonomy
from the administration.
Fellow council member Ric
Katz, however, countered that he
had felt the staff welcomed the
bill. Also, said Katz, a trial
period of temporary autonomy
would give the BSP and the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator an opportunity to see wheth whether
er whether they can fully handle autonomy
before permanent autonomy is
granted.
A motion to bring the election
of an interim treasurer failed
by a vote of 22-18, moving the
election to next weeks agenda.
Treasurer Don Braddoek, who

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graduates in December, recom recommended
mended recommended three candidates for his
position. Braddoek asked that
the candidates be considered
Tuesday so that he could submit
names of other candidates if
the council chose not to accept
any of the three hopefuls.
An election this week would
have given the elected interim

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treasurer one additional week
before final exams begin to be become
come become more acquainted with his
position.
The three candidates are Al Allan
lan Allan Casey, chairman of the Coun Council
cil Council Budget and Finance Commit Committee;
tee; Committee; Tom Carnes, SG secretary
of finance; and Don Middlebrooks,
administrative assistant to the



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Thursday, November 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

SUPER RIGHT RIB HALF
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Cook Quick-Frozen Breaded
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PKG. Y
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ANN PAGE
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SPECIAL DETERGENT
FAB
QT.BOX 49£
Limit l With $5.00 Food Order
Jane Parker
Over 2/3 Fruits, Nuts
FRUIT CAKE
5Lb $3

Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 30, 1967

CAMPUS
EVENTS
By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IN JUNGLE BEASTS/ FLUM FLUMMING
MING FLUMMING ENGLISH, AND OLD LA LADIES:
DIES: LADIES: Florida Players gives us
three one-act plays tonight in
the Constans Theater at 8 o
clock: The Tiger," English
Flummery, and A Bad Play
for an Old Lady.
IN NEW WAYS TO BARK UP
THE WRONG TREES: Dr. George
M. Jewison will speak on Whats
new in Forestry Research at
the Forestry Seminar in room
44 of McCarty Hall at 7:30 to tonight.
night. tonight. Highlight of the meeting
will be a guest appearance by
Smokey the Bear.
IN THE GREAT GREEK
MYTHS: No, this has nothing to
do with the abolishment of
hell week. This is a galaxy
of scenes featuring the star starstudded
studded starstudded idea of contrasting the
approaches of ancient and mod modern
ern modern dramatists to the same leg legend.
end. legend. Tonight at 8 oclock in
the University Auditorium.
IN CIVILIZED FLORIDIANS
AND SWAMP-LAND SAVAGES:
Films of the Fla.-FSCW game
will be shown in the Reitz Union
Auditorium tonight at 8 oclock.
IN MEALS TO PLACATE PRO PROTESTANTS:
TESTANTS: PROTESTANTS: The Baptist Student
Union will have a supper tonight
at 5:30 p.m. in the B.S.U. on
1604 W. Univ. Ave.
IN GATOR BRIDGE-WORK: A
bridge tournament happens in
room 346 and 347 of the Union
tonight at 7:30.
IN GLOOM IN THE SUNSHINE
STATE: Ray Potorf, Director
of Teacher Certification in Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, will be the guest of the Stu Student
dent Student FEA tonight at 7:30. He
will speak on important things
for Florida teachers to know,
such as which airlines offer the
cheapest one-way tickets North.
(Not reallybut its possible...)
IN STUDENTS AND FREEDOM
(AND OTHER LOST CAUSES):
The Students for Academic Free Freedom
dom Freedom will meet in room 150 D
of the Union tonight at 8 oclock.
IN THE GIRLS WITH THE
GRADES: Mortar Board, a wo womens
mens womens honorary, meets in room
361 of the Union today at 4:15.

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Dean Wiles Named To Study
Effects Os Smoking On Health

Dean Kimball Wiles of the College of Education has been named to
a nine-man task force on Smoking and Health by U.S. Surgeon
General William Stewart.
Stewart directed the task force to recommend means to discourage
young people from smoking and to reduce the number of people now
smoking.
The task force recently met for the first time at Bethesda, Md.,
and will convene again Dec. 18-19 before submitting its report to
Dr. Stewart shortly after Jan. 1.
Wiles is the sole member of the task force from the South and
the only one from the teacher education field. Others are Jackie
Robinson, former baseball great and presently assistant to the governor
of New York; Dr. Leonard Schuman, professor of epidemiology, Univer University
sity University of Minnesota; Dr. Stephen Abrahamson, professor of medical
education, University of Southern California; Dr. George Beal, pro professor
fessor professor of sociology, lowa State University; Emerson Foote, former
chairman, National Interagency on Smoking and Health; Dr. George
James, dean, Upstate Medical College, Syracuse, N.Y.; Mrs. Jennelle
Moorhead, professor of health education, University of Oregon; D.A.
Kindig, president, Student American Medical Association, and Dr.
Ernest L. Wynder, Slona-Kettering Institute for Cancer Research.
In recommending ways to curb smoking by adults? and to prevent
youngsters from forming the habit, the committee is to consider what
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TU Codm Pin Tin e T ard Jln,Bartletl
n Dan Sapp David Wilson
err'/ D /)/) li George Corl Arlie Watkinson
'I lit Loujpj MdA

/ HELLO, \
LITTLE PIGEON]
V HI, PAD. 1 7
.. *

can be done, not only by government, but by private agencies and in individual
dividual individual citizens as well.
Stewart said about 50 per cent of the boys and girls in tne u.s.
become cigarette smokers before they are 18. He reported that 42
per cent of the adult population -- or some 49 million Americans
use cigarettes.
Another task force, also appointed by Dr. Stewart, is to consider
a companion proposal: how to develop a less hazardous cigarette .
and then how to encourage present smokers to turn to that cigarette
if it is developed.
When Your Studies
Wont Let You
Go Out To Eat...
Order out from Alans Cubana, the UF's favorite sandwich shop.
Alan's has the widest selection of hot and cold sandwiches in
town. Plus soft drinks and desserts. And now you can order pizza
from Alans. FREE CAMPUS DELIVERY.
ALAN'S CUBANA
Mr. Sandwich Shop#l Carolyn Plaza
Phone 376-1252 or 378-1230
Opening Soon Alan s Tavern
(Formerly the Pub)

By TOM RYAN
i THE OL' FIASCO j
\HATCHERY jS



FIRST THREE WEEKS
Saturday Classes Set
During Winter Quarter

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
UF students who might have
planned to go home the first
three weekends of the winter
quarter had better mark those
weekends off their calendar of
free weekends.
The entire student body will
be, attending classes the first
three Saturdays of the quarter.
The basic reason for Satur Saturday
day Saturday classes, said Dr. Roy L.
Lassiter, assistant dean foraca foracademic

Choir To Tour Fla.

The University Choir, the UFs
official representative, is al already
ready already making plans for next
springs concert tour.
Last year, the choir sang as
the Uniter States representative
at Expo 67 in Montreal. The
year before, it toured the South Southeast,
east, Southeast, with New Orleans as the
final stop.
This year, the choir will stay
in Florida, touring from March
16-24, 1968. This years tour
will be shorter than in the past
because the break between quar quarters
ters quarters is shorter.
We are trying to house choir
members in motels as much as
possible this time. In the past,
we had stayed with families when whenever
ever whenever we could, tour manager
Mike Marzella, 4ED, said.
However, he continued,

DONT MISS
The
Campus Shop
and Bookstores
Semi-Annual
SIDEWALK BOOK SALE
Nov. 29,30 and
Dec. 1
......
I
:

demic foracademic affairs, was to comply
with a Board of Regents guide guideline
line guideline for the number of class
days in a given quarter.
According to the guideline,
there are to be 50 class days
to each quarter.
Registration for the winter
quarter will be held Jan. 2-3,
and classes begin Thursday, Jan.
4.

Classes normally held on Mon Mondays
days Mondays will meet Saturday, Jan.
6, while classes usually meet-

our budget is only S4OOO. Dur During
ing During the tourist season, we wont
get far. We need more money.
The tour will start on the
west coast in Tampa and will
continue through Fort Myers,
Miami, Fort Lauderdale, West
Palm and Orlando, finishing in
St. Augustine.

STEAKS
SEAFOOD
OpfrtTini? 1 COCKTAILS
MANOR HOUSE
RESTAURANT AND LOUNGE
U.S. #441 North- Across from Soars

ing on Tuesdays will meet the
following Saturday, Jan. 13.
Classes normally meeting on
Wednesdays will meet Jan. 20.
Since the quarter begins on
Thursday, students will already
miss three days that week,
said Lassiter. By having Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday
classes meet in this way, we can
equalize the number of class
meeting times.
But after the end of January,
students can relax. Next years
calendar provides for no Satur Saturday
day Saturday classes to fill out a short
quarter.
Kito/IA
Office Equipment
The Best For Service, Too
604 N Main

Thursday, November 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Haskell Ward Speaks Here I
Haskell Ward, director of recruitment, Operation Crossroads
Africa, will appear on campus Thursday at 8 p.m. in the Graduate
Research Library's first floor meeting room. >
Ward will speak on Operation Crossroads, which is a friendship
and aid program which takes Americans, Canadians and a few Latin
Americans to Africa during the summer for short-term service.
Ward is a former member of the Peace Corps and has done ex extensive
tensive extensive work in Africa.
Meat Markets
STAMPEDE BEEF SALE
Weve had sales beforej but never
one to equal the values offered
this week.
ROUND JQ t
STEAK
lb.

Sirloin Steak
very 89d
TENDER T
I b.
Stewing Beef
69d
BONELESS lb.
Sirloin Tip Roast
FOR MED QO X
RARE ||/

m
'GROUND w 1.29
CHUCK 3ff
>" \ v
100% Pure Beef. Ground fresh hourly.
Cut and Wrapped for your freezer
Beef 69$ 60 / b s
Rounds ""average
We received a truck load of beef for this sale.
The quality is excellent. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Hal Deloach
OUR BEEF IS USDA INSPECTED
Deloach West Deloachs South
W. Univ. Avt, 34th Street &
at 34 Street SW. Archer Road
HOURS 9-7

T-Bone Steaks
FI Y OR 98<
KING lb.
Rump Roast
89d
BONELESS lb
Chopped Sirloin
HALF AQA
POUND I7 V
EACH lb.

Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 30, 1967

Page 6

v Jon* y
All
Amman.

Dorm Rules Unfair

The universitys housing
office has adopted a policy
which makes it compulsory
for non-fraternity and non nonsorority
sorority nonsorority sophomores to live
in the dorms.
Previously, only freshmen
were required to live in
university housing.
We think this is unfair.
Students who join frater fraternities
nities fraternities and sororities are
guaranteed a superior social
life. Moreover, the moment
they move into their respect respective
ive respective houses they are guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed (generally speaking) a
superior place in which to
live.
The student who doesnt
join a social fraternity or
sorority, on the other hand,
is virtually doomed to live
in the dormitories. He has
no choice about where he
is going to live. He is mere merely
ly merely assigned his place.
Now, there may be stu students
dents students who feel they cannot
afford to join a social group,
students who nevertheless
wish to leave university
housing.
Well, its just too bad for
them under the current sys-

Unanswered Challenge

The case of three sold soldiers
iers soldiers who refused to go to
Vietnam came before the
U.S. Supreme Court re recently.
cently. recently. They claimed that
the war is illegal, im moral,
and that if they participa participated
ted participated in it, they could be held
guilty as war criminals.
The court refused to hear
their appeal/
(Dissenting Justices
William O. Douglas and
Potter Stewart said the
court should decide on the
legality of the Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam War.)
IN ONE EASY STEP the
highest court in America
avoided answering some of
the most important legal
questions in American his history.
tory. history. Justice Stewart listed
three of them:
Is the present U.S.

The
Florida Alligator
To Let The People Know
Steve Bull

Harvey Alper
HmmctorEdltor
Harold Aldrich
Niva Editor

FSDF
FS
FSDFSDF

Harold Kennedy
Emuetmeetu
Bob Padecky
porta Editor

tern. They have, as independ independents,
ents, independents, no choice as to where
they will live. The univer university
sity university has already made the
decision for them.
We think this is wrong.
Another problem facing
housing, and the students who
live in university facilities,
is the length of housing con contracts.
tracts. contracts. j.
Many students are bound
to their housing contracts
which last for one year. How However,
ever, However, in our opinion this is
unwarranted and unjust. The
contract is binding: and it
seems only withdrawal from
the university can break the
contract.
What happens when a stu student
dent student gets fed up with dorm
life after one semester? Ac According
cording According to the housing con contract,
tract, contract, you are obligated to
abide by the contract.
There are pro and cons
to this situation of living in
the dorm. But, as long as
the university has sanctioned
off-campus living, there
should not be any rule which
forces students to live in
the dorm.

military activity in Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam a war in the con constitutional
stitutional constitutional sense?
Can the President send
soldiers to fight there when
no war has been declared
by Congress?
Was the Gulf of Ton Tonkin
kin Tonkin resolution, which Pres.
Johnson has used as legal
justification for the war,
a constitutionally imper impermissible
missible impermissible delegation of all
or part of Congress*
power to declare war?
By skirting the issue,
the Supreme Court may
have supported the convict conviction
ion conviction of the militant minority
to overthrow the con conscienceless
scienceless conscienceless system** that
refuses to recognize right
and wrong.
(Minnesota Daily)

'STEP TO THE REAR AND LET
J A WINNER LEAD THE WAV'
SUPERMARKETS ARE
Gadget Happy
BY JOHN KEASLER

That delightfully interesting institution
called the supermarket has a great many
stimulating things to recommend it, and
the gadget department is my favorite, in
most cases.
I say most cases only because there
are exceptions: Some supermarkets which
display record albums with undraped ladies
on the cover and paperback books in the
same motif arent bad. Get one of these
under the same roof with a lot of games
for prizes and it gives one a feeling of
living dangerously while you lurk around
the cabbage bin half hoping for a raid by
the vice squad.
There are many other things to do at
the supermarket. You can go down to the
market on dull days before payday and thumb
through the magazines. Or thump the water watermelons,
melons, watermelons, in season. Or chat with neighbors.
Or draw up little graphs, charting ones
way to the poorhouse.
But the gadget department is the best
part of all. I am happy to see the gadget
department expanding rapidly in most
supermarkets. Here we can find surcease
from a pressure-ridden world.
Gadget-browsing is a relaxing escape and
one of the most economical escapes avail available.
able. available. Even if you dont buy a gadget you
can spend many a happy hour trying to
figure out what many of them are for.
Go to the store, my wife commanded.
Heres the list.
The list liself was the usual prosaic
stuff. A box of Whiz, two cartons of Whee,
one jar of Poof and a large-size Blip;
two cans of Noodlywoodlies and a six sixpak
pak sixpak of 800-800.
It was with many a happy hop and skip
that I was on my way to the supermarket.
In the gadget department, many of the
regular browsers were already there.
Anything new? I asked.
Some trick corn skewers way up at the
top, said another husband, and gadget
addict. I think when you chomp all the
way over to the end of the ear, a little
bell goes ding.
Hes fairly new it takes a rather
inexperienced browser to get excited over
something like this. Ive already swallowed
two. We old pros need something more
ingenious, such as the spring-operated bar barbecue
becue barbecue baster. You wind it up and it bastes
your spring-operated barbecue.

The clothespins that work on a mouse mousetrap
trap mousetrap principle arent bad, either. Its hard,
to get the clothes off the line, but I havent
got a mouse left in the utility room.
And remember when you could go into
a grocery store without encountering a
single poultry lacer? Boy, those were hard
days unlaced poultry everywhere. (My
wife wont let my buy a poultry lacer. I
think she does our poultry on the machine.
Wives do not understand gadgets.)
I did like the combination cigarette
lighter, ballpoint pen and flashlight. But
I already have a combination can opener,
jack-knife and ballpoint pen, and my out outgoing
going outgoing correspondence has been looking
shaggy enough lately.
Anyhow, I always try to allow plenty
of time to look for the Patented Peeler.
Im not sure why it is, but Patented
Peelers are one of the favorites of my
age group e\ vwhere. Maybe its a hang hangover
over hangover from the o. days when every carnival
and state fair had a pitchman selling Patent Patented
ed Patented Peelers.
They were splendid Patented Peelers,
back then. You could make curlicues of
carrots and potatoes, you could turn
radishes into flowers, make turnips a thing
of beauty and what the pitchman in the
white coat could do to a canteloupe was
a never-to-be-forgotten thing of beauty.
Unhappily, patented peelers reached their
heyday in the depths of the Depression when
hardly anyone had anyghing to peel
staring at todays peelers is probably a
form of wish fulfillment.
The pitchmen went away, but I am glad
the supermarket clings to some semblance
of the past. I was just buying a cookie cutter,
a thing of grandeur, when my wife sneaked
up on me. (You dial it to make various
shaped cookies.)
Come away from there, my wife said,
appearing from nowhere. Youve been
here an hour and the roast is still in
the oven.
How about a meat thermometer? I
said excitedly.
She made me go home on threat of
sending me to bed with no supper.
Actually, a combination wife detector,
rear-view mirror and blank check aimed
simply for the gadget addict trade would
sell a million copies overnight.



Student Press
Supports Jones
(EDITORS NOTE: THE FOLLOWING
IS A COLLECTION OF EDITORIAL
OPINION FROM FLORIDAS COLLEGE
PRESS ON THE MARSHALL JONES IS ISSUE.)
SUE.) ISSUE.)
Academic Freedom?
From THE FLORIDA FLAMBEAU
Florida State University
The recent controversy over the denial of tenure to Dr. Marshall
Jones has raised fundamental questions about the university system
in Florida which badly need to be answered. The most basic question
is this: who is better qualified to judge the qualifications of a faculty
member; his colleagues, who can render an expert opinion on his
professional abilities in his field, or administrators, who cannot.
The answer to this question is obvious; no administrator can evaluate
a mans professional abilities on their merits, because he has no
knowledge in the field.
Next in priority come the practical questions: should the basis
for granting tenure differ from the basis for discharge of an in individual
dividual individual with tenure? We think not.
In either case, the university administration should be required
to show cause why an individual is being discharged, or not granted
tenure, and should give him an opportunity to refute that cause,
in a hearing which is open or closed at his request. The University
of Florida administration did not do this; their reason for denying
Dr. Jones tenure was, in essence, that he annoyed them.
Os what relevance is that? The purpose of a university, we are
told, is education; Dr. Jones is, in the professional opinion of his
colleagues, an inspired teacher and a first rate scholar. Thus, by
firing Dr. Jones, the University of Florida is denying their students
education, and frustrating the supposed purpose for which they exist.
Can Dr. Jones be replaced? With the wealth of good positions open
in the rapidly expanding academic world, who wants to go to a univer university
sity university which has served notice that one will be fired if he annoys the
administration, notwithstanding the excellence of his professional
qualifications.
A university should, we hold, present every shade of opinion to
its students, together with the relevant facts; this, in the broad sense,
is education. Limiting the presentation to those facts and opinions
with which the administration happens to agree is propaganda. If
the ideas and opinions are worthwhile in the first place, they can
stand the test of free examination and debate; if they are not, pro propaganda
paganda propaganda will not sustain them for long.
If a man can be fired simply because he annoys a university ad administration,
ministration, administration, what do the words academic freedom mean? It
is long past time the university system answered.
'Still At Issue
From THE ORACLE
University of South Florida
And the same beliefs for which our forebears fought are still
at issue around the globe. Thus spoke President John F. Kennedy
in his inaugural address Jan. 20, 1961.
His remarks are relevant not only in the political arena, but in
the academic one as well. Because the right to speak ones will is
still at issue on every college campus in the country.
Florida is, of course, an excellent place to find examples. USE
has had at least three cases of disciplinary action or other such
form of public disapproval of professors since 1962 because they
harbored views, or expressed those views, in such away as to
offend, alarm, or otherwise blot the image of the University for
which he was employed.
At the University of Florida this fall, Dr. Marshall Jones has been
denied tenure by the University because, from what we can gather,
he spoke his mind and wasnt afraid to let actions speak with his
words. Again, the image of the University was involved.
From these cases, and what we hear of other similar blunders,
the image of the University is what seems to worry so many people.
And it is the image of the University that seems to rule what actions
are taken and why.
During the Johns Committee nightmare in 1962, Dr. Dana F.
Fleming, who just lectured here this fall, was not allowed to come
to USF because of his leftist opinions. Fear of what that infamous
committee might say to the Legislature is the only fathomable reason
for Pres. (John S.) Allens withdrawal of a Fleming appointment to
the USF faculty.
Marshall Jones at Florida has participated in some civil rights
demonstrations, and like dozens of other civil rights advocates, he
has been failed for his activities. He advocates this kind of activity
because he believes it is the only quick way of getting needed social
changes. He is not advocating the violent overthrow of the United
States government or the government of the state of Florida.
In an area where freer thought and higher understanding is said
to exist than on the street corner downtown, John F. Kennedys
statement in his inaugural address quoted above will continue to
be relevant as long as Universities let public opinion decide Univer University
sity University issues instead of deciding what is really best for the University.

OPEN FORUM:
\d ViMmi
"There is no hope for the complacent man
Fro RISE ABOI/E MEDIOCRACY I FFmEHBER THAT BEETHWEN WAS IF Th r x: }
YOU MUST GET RID OF YOUR DEFEATIST DEAF- EDI SONS GRADES WERE POOF AMD! A j r J ~
ATTITUDE ...THINK POSITIVE 1/ CHURCHILL LISPED DURING'CHILDHOOD.! < h~
-J 5/ : 4. ? THATS MCL^ttPr.UWOKIUMfav
(Y- vY I WI BEEN SOW NORMAL.
' j [STEVE jRoSHIMar


Poetry
Ma nipulation
The party was great
McCleans did not fail,
All had a great time
Rabbits head said so,
The guests all refined
Chauffeur brought the case,
Because our youth waned
We all drank Pepsi,
But our tempers rose
So on aspirin downed,
Our love was assured
With five carat stones,
And on the way home
My sweetheart
Turned into a shiny new
Mustang.
BILI, IX) NO VAN, 4 AS
Its Cool
Its cool.
I can see my destiny
She can see hers
And here we both are
Slipping down the line
Putting off the decision
That might save our lives
From the machine.
R. V. A.,2UC


Spanier Backs Jones Tenure

MR. EDITOR:
In a recent article reviewing the highlights
of Marshall Jones extra-curricular activities
since he joined the UF faculty as a highly es esteemed
teemed esteemed professional colleague, you referred to
his debate with me on the Vietnamese War. As
his opponent on this issue and undoubtedly,
his critic on most public issues, since I regard
Marshall as typical of those well-intentioned in individuals
dividuals individuals who wish to achieve worthy political
ends without indulging in the grubby, compromis compromising,
ing, compromising, procrastinating political means necessary to
realize those ends I feel it important to speak
out on the matter of his tenure.
First, a personal observation. There can be
little question of Marshalls strong convictions
and high personal courage. He has always known
that his views and activities were unpopular
with the Administration but he has never allowed
his convictions to be weakened or quieted by
fears of retribution. One need only contrast Mar Marshalls
shalls Marshalls always open advocacy with the recent silly
letter, critical of Marshalls activities, written
by a faculty member who did not even possess
the courtesy to sign his letter.
Second, it is quite apparent that Marshall is
being denied tenure, not because of his article
advocating rebellion as a means of affecting
political change, but because of his over-all
position. The article provided those who wished
to eliminate a trouble-maker with a good
pretext. It is not the real reason. The fact that
other civil rights advocates and participants have
gained tenure does not mean that, if it had not
been for Marshalls naive article, he would have
been granted tenure. Marshall was the most mili militant
tant militant of the civil rights and anti-Vietnam advocates
and therefore the most troublesome.
Third, one can only be disappointed at the new

Thursday, November 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Run Around?
Well, Almost

MR. EDITOR:
I guess Im among the un unpatriotic
patriotic unpatriotic cowards, but since Sept September
ember September Ive been searching for a
good reason to take ROTC. I read
about Karl Pledger and Marshall
Jones, and listened attentively to
their critics. They told me not
to rebel. Go through the proper
channels. Thats what the system
is for. So I tried the channels.
I talked with an advisor, who re referred
ferred referred me to Asst. Dean Price,
who referred me to Dean Doty,
who referred me to Asst. Dean
Hennessey in Dean Hales office,
who referred me to Vice-Presi Vice-President
dent Vice-President Mautz. Vice-President Mautz
told me that the man to see was
the man that made the ruling,
The Honorable Chester Ferguson.
Tuesday, November 14,1 drove to
Tampa to see The Honorable Ches Chester
ter Chester Ferguson. After shaking hands,
I told him I was a freshman at
the University of Florida and was
curious to know why ROTC was
compulsory at the University.
Why shouldnt it be? was
his reply. I told him that a major majority
ity majority of students and faculty would
like to see a voluntary program.
I dont know that thats true

Presidents decision not to review President Reitz
decision because there were presumably no pro procedural
cedural procedural errors. Even if one were to accept that
logic, it is difficult to understand why a poor
decision by a past President is, for procedural
reasons, considered sacrosanct by a new Admin Administrator.
istrator. Administrator. The new President referred some time
ago to the need for money to build a great Univer University;
sity; University; but it takes more than money. UF, which
has the potential to become a nationally recognized
University, will never attain that status unless
it first gains administrators who, whatever their
personal political opinions, do not fire a competent
professor for views with which they heartily
disagree. If Jones is dismissed, this University
will become known as a school at which tenure
is not granted if one holds unpopular
in which it is the better part of wisdom to keep
quiet -a University in which academic freedom,
if it exists, is certainly qualified.
Perhaps, in the final analysis, Marshall Jones
will ironically be the man who will some day
compel this University, despite itself, to become
a leading academic institution. For, if his firing,
leads to a black-listing of this University by the
AAUP, Tigert may finally come to grips with
the basic issue of the requirements of a great
school if it wishes to remove a stigma which,
if not eliminated, could be the cause of UFs
rapid decline. The issue of Marshalls tenure, in
short, is not a matter of personalities or view viewpoints;
points; viewpoints; at stake is the Universitys reputation and
future. This is why I, as a faculty member who
profoundly disagrees with Marshalls opinions and
think his tactics as usually ill-chosen, hurting only
Marshall himself and his causes, feel compelled
to support his fight for tenure.
JOHN SPANIER
PROFESSOR OF POLITICAL SCIENCE

at all, he answered. I asked if
he would tell my why I should
take ROTC.
Because the Board of Regents
says you must take it.
Why did the Board decide to
make it compulsory? I asked.
Because we wanted it compul compulsory.
sory. compulsory. I took it. It was mandatory
then. I see no reason why you
shouldn't take it. You young people
need the discipline.
Do you think thats a good
enough reason to force ROTC on all
freshman men?
I dont have to give you an
explanation for anything, he re replied.
plied. replied. What right do you have to
come down here, anyway? I asked
a few more questions, received
similiar answers, and left.
NOTE: At the end of our dis discussion,
cussion, discussion, I asked Mr. Fergusen if
he minded if I quoted him.
I don't care what you do, he
answered.
So there is the system, gentle gentlemen.
men. gentlemen. As with Pledger and Jones,
an individual cannot fight it alone.
You have my surrender.
DAVID LOTTIER, lUC

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

[ for sale ~|
40 x o 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)
' 'l
*64 BMW motorcycle R-50 in ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Must sell be before
fore before Christmas. Call 481-2307!
WEDDING GOWN AND accessor accessories,
ies, accessories, S7O. Bridesmade dress, $25.
White formal and accessories,
SSO. All size 5. Half price. 378-
7463 anytime. (A-45-3t-p)
8 x 37 TRAILER FOR SALE:
2 bedrooms, new appliances and
many new furnishings. Excellent
condition. $1,400. Call Jerry.
372-5848. (A-45-3t-p)
t
YAMAHA 1965, 55 cc, complete completely
ly completely overhauled. $125. Phone 376-
2875 after 5. (A-45-3t-p)
SIAMESE KITTENS for sale. 2
purebred sealpoint, 5 weeks old.
$25 each. Call 378-5677. (A (A---46-3t-p)
--46-3t-p) (A---46-3t-p)
MUST SELL my 1966 Triumph
TR-6. Only 2745 miles. Mint
condition. Bates windshield, lug luggage
gage luggage carrier. Has never been
abused, S9OO. Call 378-7819. (A (A---
--- (A--- 3t-p)
LEAVING THE COUNTRY. Must
sell .59 carat diamond engage engagement
ment engagement ring. If you're getting en engaged
gaged engaged buy mine and save S2OO.
Call 378-5126 for more informat information.
ion. information. (A-2t-p)
LEAVING FOR INDIA. Must sell
Southern Jumbo Gibson Guitar.
Excellent tone and condition. Soft
shell case, picks, strings, free.
Call 378-5126, $150.00. (A-46-
2t-p)
SURFRIDER CUSTOM 9'6" board
& Rincon suction rack, original originally
ly originally worth $l6O, now SBO. Phone
378-6693, 7-9 p.m. only. (A (A---
--- (A---
ALLSTATE SCOOTER, 1960.
Looks good and runs well. Call
378-4263 and make offer. (A (A---46-
--46-- (A---46- p)
TRIUMPH 650 cc, 1964, $650.
TR-6, 376-8494 evenings. (A-46-
st-p) v
ORANGES PICK YOUR OWN. $2
BU. YEAR ROUND WATER WATERFRONT
FRONT WATERFRONT HOMESITES. ORANGE
LAKESHORES, McJNTOSH 591-
1143, SIGNS 13 MI. SO. ON 441.
(A-46-7t-p)
FOR SALE: Complete set Ludwig
Drums, $250 or best Worth
$650. John Carouthers 372-9285.
(A-46- 3t-p)
BALDWIN ACROSONIC upright
piano. Must sell immediately at
a loss. Beautiful finish and tone.
$500.00. Call 378-5126. (A-46-
2t-p)
for rent |
FOR RENT: One bedroom apt.
starting January June in Fred Frederick
erick Frederick Garden Apts. Call 378-
8407. (B-43-st-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted:
Williamsburg Apts. 2 bedrooms,
2 bath, pool. 378-4249. (B-46-
3t-p)
y

for rent
WHERE IS HOME NEXT QUAR QUARTER?
TER? QUARTER? Just a short distance off
campus is Georgia Seagle Hall
Men's 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 --$220 per quarter--
terms arranged. Call Resident
Director for information and per personal
sonal personal interview at 376-2476. (B (B---43-st-p)
--43-st-p) (B---43-st-p)
I i i ll "
APARTMENT TO SUBLET.
Immediate occupancy. One bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, University Gardens in Un Undergraduate
dergraduate Undergraduate section. $l2O per
month. Call 378-7546, nights. (B (B---46-2t-p)
--46-2t-p) (B---46-2t-p)
FOR RENT: Two bedroom dup duplex
lex duplex apartment close to campus.
Furnished. Phone 378-7754, 1003
SW 7th Avenue. (B-45-3t-c)
ONE BEDROOM APT. Electric
heat and air conditioning, pool.
Available Dec. 20. 378-4263, 5 to
8 p.m. (B-46-2t-p)
ONE BEDROOM furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, radiant heat, air condit conditioned,
ioned, conditioned, carpeted, pool, laundry
facilities and Bar B Ques. Fred Frederick
erick Frederick Gardens Apts. 1130 SW
16 Avenue. 372-7555. (B-46-lot (B-46-lot.jO
.jO (B-46-lot.jO
FURNISHED apartment. Double
oecupancy. Come to room 108,
College Terrace Apartments.
1225 SW Ist Ave. One block from
campus. (B-46-3t-p)
MODERN, furnished, air-condit air-conditioned,
ioned, air-conditioned, heated apt. Block from
campus. Available starting 2nd
quarter. $65/mo. Call 378-8605,
#426, College Terrace Apts. (B (B---46-st-p)
--46-st-p) (B---46-st-p)
WILLING TO SUBLET apart apartment
ment apartment for winter qtr or longer.
slls per month, 1130 SW 16th
Avenue #63 after 5 p.m. (B (B---
--- (B--- 3t-p)
wanted
MALE ROOMMATE wanted air
conditioned apartment near Med
Center. S4O/month. Available
January 7. 376-8133. (C-42-5t-
P)_,
NEED RIDE to or near northern
Kentucky. Leave Dec. 23-24,
ivfarilee 378-7278. One bedroom
apt., sublease, NW section,
Susan. (C-46-2t-p)
fHQEEu^i
[ww 13th St il J3rfl (toed L/X
EIVIS! *9f\
Ilf'* a storm of
>Jr entertainment
jCIAIMBAKEi
I TECHNICOLOR TECHNISCOPE
I 1:10-3:15-5:20-7:30-9:30 J

I "Waterhole" At 7:07 & 10:50 DORIS DRY
l g£ y IN
isj

Page 8

, The'Tlorida Alligator, Thursday, November 30, 1967

wanted 1
i
3EG STUDENT wants to share
3 or 4 man apartment starting
January 1. Call Sam, 378-8968.
(C-45- 3t-p)
MALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share house (2-car garage and
screened porch). s32.somonthly.
Stop by 210 SW 4th Ave. before
noon or after 6 p.m. (C-46-
3t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted:
Winter Quarter, S3B per month,
Spring Quarter S3O per month.
Two blocks from campus. Call
378-7140. (C-45-st-p)

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)
WANTED: One or two male room roommates
mates roommates to share new Gator Town
pad. Two bedrooms & baths. Call
after 5 p.m. and ask for Sean.
378-3924. (C-46-st-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED
to share Olympia Apt. beginning
winter quarter. $37.50 per month
plus utilities. Call 372-8728. (C (C---
--- (C--- 3t-p)
POETRY WANTED for coopera cooperative
tive cooperative Antholgy. Include stamped
self-addressed envelope. Idle Idlewild
wild Idlewild Publisners, Frederick, San
Francisco, California 94117. (C (C---
--- (C--- 12t-p)
WANTED: Male roommate for
winter quarter or rest of year
in Summit House apartment. Air Airconditioned,
conditioned, Airconditioned, and centrally heat heated.
ed. heated. $38.25/month plus utilities.
378-8806. (C-45-9t-p)
WANTED: Studious, energetic
upperclass female roommate for
remainder of school year in
French Quarter. Call NOW, 376-
4908. (C-45-st-p)
WANTED: One roommate to
share large, beautiful two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. $47 per month
plus utilities. TV equipped. Call
378-6070, John. (C-45-st-p)
GIRL WANTED to share apt.,
prefer grad student near campus,
own room $45 per month plus
utilities. 909 SW 6th Ave. 372-
6259. (C-46-2t-p)
WANTED: Two coeds to share
Village Park apartment for Win Winter
ter Winter and Spring terms. Seniors
or upperclassmen preferred.
Call 378-6934. (C-45-st-p)
COMING SUNDAY
A special Florida
Cinema Society Showing
"Possibly the most
unusual motion picture
ever made.
TOD BROWNINGS
"FREAKS
and
A CHARLIE CHAPLIN
FESTIVAL
3,7, and 9 p.m.
at the Union

wanted
RIDER WANTED to Los Angeles,
leaving 1-2 weeks, Corvette,
share expenses, driving. 376-
8494 evenings. (C-46-st-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted:
for next quarter at University
Gardens. S6O/month. Prefer stu student.
dent. student. Call 378-1290. (C-46-2t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted:
spacious one bedroom apartment.
University Gardens, overlooks
pool. Move in sometime Decem December.
ber. December. Call 378-3595. (C-46-st-p)
WANTED: Two female room roommates
mates roommates for Winter Quarter. Call
Sandy or Nancy at 378-5654 the
French Quarter Apts. (C-46-2t-
P)
WANTED: Student wife looking
for an interesting, full time job.
Call 378-1936. (C-46-10t-c)
DESPERATE: Need one coed for
second and third quarter at Land Landmark
mark Landmark Apartments. Call 378-3184.
(C-46-st-p)
2:35-4:51-7:07-9:23
M. EASILY ONE
? AMERICAN
pictures
I ... Good
pauL
IMEWM3N
as cool
Ha IMP LUKE

i ... wmm bp
g t PQWJ.W. sy s,ill. H P< 1
5:50 7:50 (BMClllllEH SANI) PEBBLES
and 9 :50 1 233 w University Ave. [ l:3o 8:15
PfK FONDA..
V it TJli
c 5 iW
M PSYCHEDELIC
BRUCE DENNIS oSALLI CQLQB
DERN HOPPER SACHSE / :> | [ REC om ME ndeof 0 matu e audie^ti

wanted
Ifc/IALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share quiet, comfortable trailer
for winter and spring quarters.
Must be reasonably serious seriousminded
minded seriousminded and sober, and have
transportation. $26/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)
WANTED: Three female room roommates
mates roommates for French Quarter apt.
for winter quarter. For infor information
mation information call 376-0890. (C (C---46-3t-p)
--46-3t-p) (C---46-3t-p)
WANTED: Two guys who know
whats happening (for roommates
Jan. until B* Term). Village
Park, No. 7 or call 376-9554.
(C-46-3t-p)
Feature 7:lo^|o^3sj
V4Uk<|



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

I wanted
NO CAR? Save gas! One male
roommate to share efficiency for
two. University Apts. 1829 NW
2nd Ave. Apt. 10. sllO per quar quarter.
ter. quarter. Phone 378-1923 after 7.
(C-46-3t-p)
WANTED: male roommate for
1 bedroom apt. Pool, air con conditioning.
ditioning. conditioning. December 1 or Jan.
1. S6O/month. 942 SW 16th Avq,
376-0022. (C-46-2t-p)
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED,
(prefer engineering student). Air
conditioned two bedroom trailer.
$37.50/month. Move in for winter
quarter. 372-6265. (C-45-3t-p)
WANTED: Four riders to north
New Jersey, Xmas, leave 12/14,
return 1/3, 66 GTO, S3O round
trip, Con Kozich, 378-1863. (C (C---46-3t-p)
--46-3t-p) (C---46-3t-p)
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-
WANTED: Bookkeeper. Due to
transfer of husband, we will lose
our bookkeeper on Dec. 3. This
position is open. Interested per persons
sons persons shall apply in person to
Scruggs, Carmichael and Tom Tomlinson.
linson. Tomlinson. 3SE First Ave., Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Telephone 376-5242. Age,
experience and permanency wir
be factors in making this appoint appointment.
ment. appointment. (E-45-4t-c)
WANT a swinging vacation plus
some money? Now hiring child
counselors for a Miami Beach
Hotel for Xmas. Need both male
and female, experience not
necessary. Contact Marilyn at
372-9209. (E-46-st-p)

YOUR London Fog
JACKET OR MAINCOAT
(For Men or Women)
Free...
I
Lonoon fog*
On or off the .green, the Golf has sporting dash and style and
keeps you at ease in all kinds of weather. In exclusive Calibre
Cloth (65% Dacron polyester/35% cotton) it wards off wind,
sheds rain, and is completely wash and wear. With zip-front,
double-lined yoke, and convertible English collar. Sizes 34-46
Regular and 36-46 Long. In a collection of colors. $19.00,
Siivehman'i
225 W. University Ave.
Plenty of Free Parking on the Huge
Lot at Rear of Our Storp

help wanted
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)
PART TIME real estate sales salesman
man salesman needed for staffing model
homes. Minimum hours. Max Maximum
imum Maximum pay. Call 376-7971 9 a.m.
5 p.m. (E-43-st-p)
autos
VW EXCELLENT CONDITION.
6O model with *67 rebuilt en engine.
gine. engine. Must sell quickly. For in information
formation information call 378-4435. (G-46-
3t-p)
1955 or 57 T-BIRD. Excellent
condition, both tops, power
brakes and windows, radio,
SI4OO. Call 378-1202. (G-46-4t-
P)
1964 FALCON. Modified 260, 4
speed. Mags, tac, reverberator
heavy duty suspension, red, black
vinyl top. $1,250 cash. 3524 NW
21 Street. Evenings. (G-45-3t-p)
1961 RAMBLER, 4 door, 6 cyl.,
auto trans., very clean. $350.
Call Frank Puckett 376-9420. (G (G---
--- (G---
1964 6 cylinder CHEVELLE Mal Malibu
ibu Malibu SS Sport Coupe with factory
air conditioning, power steering,
adjustable wooden steering wheel
and other extras. $999. 372-
7274. (G-45-Bt-p)
RED KARMEN GHIA. 1961 in
exceptional condition. Cruise at
70. Real economy, radio, heater.
Only $795. Call 376-9786. (G (G---
--- (G---

Thursday, November 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

autos
1962 CORVAIR MONZA. Good
condition, automatic. Margie Un Underwood.
derwood. Underwood. SSOO. 376-5426. (G (G---46-2t-p)
--46-2t-p) (G---46-2t-p)
1961 MG A 1600 white, conver convertible,
tible, convertible, new tires, fuel pump, ton tonneau
neau tonneau cover, great shape. Call Bill
Brooks, 372-9372. (G-46-st-p)
services
* TENNIS RACKET RESTRING RESTRINGING,
ING, RESTRINGING, satisfaction guaranteed.
Free pick up and delivery on
and near campus. Call M & R
Tennis Services 378-2489. (M (M---33-lOt-p)
--33-lOt-p) (M---33-lOt-p)
KEEP YOUR CARPETS beautiful
despite constant footsteps of a
busy family. Get Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer sl.
Lowry Furniture Co. (M-46-lt (M-46-ltc)
c) (M-46-ltc)
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric
Service 603 SE Second St.
378-7330. (N-36-ts-c)
personal
THE THRILL COMES SOONER
at the GATOR GROOMER where
friends meet, romance blooms
and LOVE DOES PREVAIL. (J (J---45-lOt-p)
--45-lOt-p) (J---45-lOt-p)

3 INITIAL MONOGRAM
J§| AT no extra charge
wjj^ r \J cBSHp HATHAWAY, MANHATTAN,
madis n an donagal.
\ Yyfcfr solids, stripes, and tattersol
:4k IF YOU ARE NOT SURE OF THE SIZE
lliitv ASK FOR OUR CERTIFICATE FOR
ti MONOGRAMING AFTER CHRISTMAS...
W AT NO EXTRA CHARGE
Sdvenmcutd
225 W. University Ave.

Page 9

personal j
ARE YOU TIRED OF YOUROWN
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. fJ-43-st-pj
WOULD THE PERSON or persons
with any information concerning
the fight that occurred at the
football game (East Stands, S.E.
corner, Row 12) Please call 376-
9094 or 376-3505. Your assis assistance
tance assistance will be greatly appreciated.
(J-45-2t-p)

WVW^VVWWWW^WWWWVWWWWWWVWV
5 LUNCH SPECIALS FBQM BSo;!
CHUCK WAGON ME ALSij
!j OPEN 11 AM -9 PM i;
I ipEROSA I
5 wJUL STEAK HOUCK
| In Gainesville at the Westgate Shopping Ctr. !|
;! 3321 W. University Ave. at 34th St. !;
f ALSO IN ORLANDO AND TITUSVILLE <

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/
person for weekend plus meals.
Call 376-4019. (J-41-st-p)
lost-found
FOUND: pair of prescription sun sunglasses
glasses sunglasses with black frames ana
case in Student Publications Of Office.
fice. Office. Owner may claim in room
330 J. Wayne Reitz Union. (L (L---45-3i-jic)
--45-3i-jic) (L---45-3i-jic)



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 30, 1967

LEADERSHIP PROFILE

IFC President Former
Teacher, Green Beret

By CHARLES STONE
Alligator Correspondent
The Interfraternity Council
is only eight years old, yet it
has proven itself as a student
organization that can handle
heavy responsibilities. This
statement was made by Manuel
James, president of the UFs
Interfraternity Council (IFC).
James, now a freshman in
law school, has been with the
IFC in its most important stages
of growth. His first connection
with the organization was as a
member of its Presidents'Coun Presidents'Council.
cil. Presidents'Council. This council is composed
of all fraternity chapter presi presidents.
dents. presidents.
His next step was to the presi presidency
dency presidency of District One and in 1965
he became executive vice-presi vice-president
dent vice-president of IFC. He was elected presi president
dent president in November of last year.
The IFC is the supreme gov governing
erning governing body of the 27 fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities on this campus and repre represents
sents represents some 3,500 students,"
James said.
Our greatest responsibility
lies in the fact that we make
the final decisions on discipli disciplinary

Alpha Gamma Rho
Wants New Image

By JANICE SIZEMORE
Alligator Staff Writer
Social frats. Honorary frats.
Professional frats. All kinds of
frats. Then there is Alpha Gam Gamma
ma Gamma Rho, an enigma to most
students.
Everyone is aware of most
fraternities through campus wide
service projects, interfraternity
sports, rush, and parties. What
about AGR? Why are they dif different
ferent different by most fraternal stand standards?
ards? standards?
Alpha Gamma Rho'sdifference
mo6t likely lies in its discrimi discrimination
nation discrimination policy. It is a social socialprofessional
professional socialprofessional fraternity, the only
one on campus, and the brothers
are all in the related fields of
agriculture.
Hal Osban, treasurer of AGR
and spokesman in an interview
Monday, said the difference ended
there.
We participate in formal

New Holiday Look Reflects
Natural Softness, Romance
Special From Mademoiselle
This holiday season tuck away your kilts and sweaters, your knee
socks and loafers. Exit (for a few hours or days) the college girl.
Enter a new youin a black velvet hostess skirt, a white satin
shirt, sashed with shocking pink kid, your hair shining in curls.
Sound like fun? Definitely! Well, this is the season to try it. Ro Romance
mance Romance abounds in fashion. Ruffles, tucks, soft full skirtseven
marabou feathers--make this holiday dressing more sentimental
than in years.
End hard chic, tough brash fashion. Begin the soft and tender look lookmuch
much lookmuch more appealing, much more approachable. Colors and fabrics
all romantically right for the holidays include lots of white, lots of
black, soft pastels, great contrasts of textures: crepe, velvet, satin,
wool chinchilla, cashmere, soft heathery tweeds.
Ruffles and flourishes sound the knell of the hard-edged dress.
This year arrive in a white satin-backed crepe shirtdress ruffled
at neck and sleeves and down the front. Or a white crepe dress with
a hood of ostrich feathers. At home, wear a dirndl-waisted long
skirt in a heathery tweed of camel, black and ivory. With it, a
ruffled white cashmere sweater. For a special dinner a deux, greet
him in a plunging-neckline dress of pale peach over soft gray
peau de soie wrapped with a brown satin belt. With them all, wear
glittery stockings; shiny, chunky shoes.
The face of romance is shining bright with wistful eyes, rosebud
lips and delicate cheeks. The look should appear completely natural naturalbut
but naturalbut nature works carefully. Soft lights mean more makeup makeupotherwise
otherwise makeupotherwise you'll suffer from low visibility. And hair is shining
clean, flowing loose, perhaps tied with a satin ribbon or piled up
in curls (short hair is curly-topped too, or else embellished with
hairpieces) with tiny silk roses tucked in.

nary disciplinary action connected with fra fraternity
ternity fraternity men. There is no faculty
member or board that may over override
ride override our final decision."
Before entering the University
of Florida in 1963, James served
three years in the army. He was
an honor graduate of the Seventh
Army NCO Academy, achieved
the rank of sergeant, and served
as a Green Beret in the Special
Forces in Germany. He also
taught American History at the
Armed Forces Educational In Institute
stitute Institute in Berlin and was an
exchange student with the Ger German
man German Airborne Corps. While in
Germany he was honored as the
Seventh Army Outstanding Sol Soldier
dier Soldier of the Month.
James said that his entrance
into university life at an older
and more experienced age af affected
fected affected his attitudes toward the
fraternity system.
I believe that the greatest
difficulty facing the fraternity
system here at Florida is ad adjusting
justing adjusting to the influx of the older
and more mature students," he
explained. The changing Flor Florida
ida Florida state university system with
its increased number of junior

rush, interfraternity sports, and
IFC activities like every other
fraternity. We have parties with
the same kind of music and
dancing and drinking and I think
our social life is comparable
to any of the other small fra fraternities
ternities fraternities on campus.
The AGR actives number 40
and most are from Florida. Many
of them are transfers from such
Florida junior colleges as Polk
County, Palm Beach, Miami-
Dade, Brevard, and St. Johns.
Twenty-two new pledges were
admitted this quarter.
When questioned about their
Alpha Grabba Hoe image, Os Osban
ban Osban replied emphatically, Its
hard to make people realize that
the image of agriculture has
changed. The old mule and plow
days are over. Agriculture is an
extremely modern and techno technological
logical technological science. I feel its really
a profession to be proud of.

colleges and emphasis toward
making the larger institutions,
like Florida, mostly upper divi division
sion division in make-up has increased
the number of older students
entering school. Each year a
greater percentage of the stu student
dent student body will be JC transfers.
The fraternities must meet the
demands of the older students.
James emphasized the IFCs
ability to handle this responsi responsibility
bility responsibility through its flexibility which
allows it to meet the need for
change.
He went on to explain that
the IFC is constantly trying to
improve.
During the IFC retreat each
year, he explained, we use
thorough self-evaluation to dis discover
cover discover our weaknesses and
assets.
James also commented on the
IFC's increasing effort to help
fraternity men with other prob problems.
lems. problems.
To encourage scholarship,
the IFC gives tuition grants to
the scholastic top five frater fraternity
nity fraternity men," he said. This loan
money is raised by profits from
the IFC's frolics programs. A
few years ago frolics was nothing
but a campus dance, but now with
IFC backing, it has turned into
a multi-thousand dollar extra extravaganza.
vaganza. extravaganza.
We also award trophies to
the brotherhood and pledge class
with the highest grade point av average,
erage, average, he added.
James concluded, The IFC
has become stronger over the
last three or four years and
will grow much more. Even at
present it is the largest and
best unified of any campus or organization.
ganization. organization. I believe that with
its present potential it is a
sleeping giant.
Beautiful weddings
begin with
MODERN
BRIDE
Pick the worlds prettiest
wedding dress from MODERN
BRIDEs big preview of the
spring bridal fashions ... learn
how to make yourself lovelier
than you ever dreamed in a
special beauty feature ... plan
your honeymoon in the sun with
a travel guide to Bermuda
and the Bahamas. The big
December/January issue brings
you all this, plus a host of
Modern Bride exclusives,
including tips on how to make
your home express yon... how
not to fight about money...the
art of making two really one in
marriage ... making your first
dinner party perfect... and very
much more. Before, during and
after the wedding, youll be glad
you didn't miss the new
MODERN BKIDE
If yourjr tUHSStttnd non'.
fit's
if m

Hf -- BmmuH
K ||
JAMES IN ACTION
. . presides 4 over a meeting of the IFC,
one of many duties required in his capacity
as president. (photo by nick arroyo)
Millhopper Bazaar Offers
f -
Student, Faculty Art Objects
Everyone needs to get away from it all, and the chance to do
it is now. Enter the mad, wild world of the bazaar where UF profes professors
sors professors and students will make it possible through the Milhopper Nur Nursery
sery Nursery School.
The Milhopper Crash Bazaar will be held Saturday,Dec. 2 (10 a.m.-
6 p.m.) and Sunday, Dec. 3 (1-6 p.m.) at the Unitarian Universallst
Fellowship of Gainesville, 2841 NW 43 Rd. An entrance donation of
50£ is asked.
UP profs and students are the chief contributors of the objects
dart, all of which are priced under $lO. Featured art objects will
be pottery, paintings, collages, decoubage, dolls clothing, silk screens,
batiks, wood cuts, stained glass, enamel and silver jewelry. All
profits will go towards scholarships.
The Millhopper Nursery School is the first cooperative nursery
school in the state of Florida. It is a non-profit, integrated orga organization
nization organization affiliated with the UF through its advisors.
HIJTJ
If 111
MA m



Players Don Costumes,
Come To Life Again

By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Feature Editor
You can have your after afterlife,
life, afterlife, just give me my life."
How do you spell CONCAT CONCATENATION?
ENATION? CONCATENATION?
Gore on the floor ywont make
you like your food more.
This is the enemy: look at
him, you might mistake him for
a man.
Ive got a pain . my throat,
neck . Oh, my shoulders .
my breast . knife ..
knife ...
Upstairs a girl is sprawled
over a table with a knife
between her breasts; backstage,
two men are swordfighting; on onstage,
stage, onstage, an army is retreating.
Yes, it's that time again --
time when the Constans Theatre
of the Reitz Union is reincar reincarnated
nated reincarnated time when the Florida
Players don the costumes, apply
the make-up and come to life.
Six Lives
But this time they have six
lives: six one-acts will be pre presented
sented presented tonight and Friday at 8
as part of the players* experi experimental
mental experimental theatre.*
Experimental?
Yes: everything from the
theatre of the absurd to Brecht Brechtian
ian Brechtian anti-war play.
Three plays will be show each
evening each play is directed
by a UF graduate student put putting
ting putting his knowledge and ideas to
work; each play is conceived
differently and performed differ differently.
ently. differently.
Tonights Plays
The Tiger, English Flum Flummery
mery Flummery and Bad Play for an
Old Lady will be presented to tonight.
night. tonight.
Everyone play-acts in terms
of their lives play-acting is
reality. There are bad plays and
good plays -- but most people
play their lives badly. Two people
have a chance, but they dont
make it; they dont have a good
play.
This is the way James Rich Richardson
ardson Richardson describes his play, Bad
Play for an Old Lady.
Richardson, working on his
masters in drama, said he chose
the play because without re reservation,
servation, reservation, its the best play Ive
read thats been written in the
60*s.
Sandy Evans, also working on
her masters in drama, described
English Flummery this way:
My Lord returns from the
Crusades to find My Lady in
the boudoir (that means bedroom)
with a knight of course he
seeks revenge on this canker in
the lotus of wedded bliss, only
he can't remember he*s mad all
i ,
XEROX COPIES
1-18 Copies, 10fe.
20 & Over, 9?
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

the time since the King hit him
on the head with an artichoke
in Jerusalem.
C"
Freer Comedy
Miss Evans chose the play be because
cause because she feels freer working
with comedy. Its a contempor contemporary
ary contemporary play which is a take off,
she said. It has the qualities
of a medevil comedy, but not
the production problems.
Yvonne Dell, director of The
Tiger (which was written by
Murray Schisgal that author
of Luv) refuses to reveal
the plot of her play. All I can
say is it is recommended for
mature audiences, she said jok jokingly.
ingly. jokingly.
Mrs. Dell, working on her
PhD, chose the play because
its the funniest play Ive ever
read in my life the first
time I read it I cried laughing.
I read it to my husband, too,*
she said, he fell asleep.
Friday night Five Days,
Constantanople Smith and
The Lesson will be presented.
Director William Perley
(working toward a masters in
drama) described Five Days
as a Brechtian anti-war play.
Its about two men, a prison prisoner
er prisoner and a guard, in a war
any war, he said. It shows
how contradictory war is to the
natural human impulse of
brotherhood, and how it is im impossible
possible impossible for men to survive as
men in the war situation.
Application
Perley chose the play because
I thought it had a topical ap application
plication application the play itself com comments
ments comments on the world as it is to today.
day. today.

"GUNS JL
HATS (In
BOOTS M
men s and n rannnWr
WOMENS liljjW U Ej
Finest Selection of Levis, H
Jeans, and Casuals H
In Gainesville
bi ism
4821 N.W. 6th Strt At Hiway 441
Open 8 AM to 6 PM Mondays through Saturday.
Open Fridays Till 9 PM

Shelly Frome, Constantinople
Smiths director, said, If you
get rid of the director, or God,
or some controlling force, and
you let the actors live, some
marvellous joyous things can
happen. Constantinople Smith
is about characters trying to live
without the director or God or
whatever you call it.
Frome, also working on his
masters, is trying to accomplish
this by treating the actors as
creative human beings.
If you treat them creatively,
they can create, you can create
and everyone creates together.
Spontaneity is tremendous.
lonescos The Lesson is
about a student who comes for
a lesson and finds out before
her murder that philology leads
to calamity.
More Than Absurd
Georger Statler, working on
his PhD in drama, chose The
Lesson to direct because it's
more than an absurd play; it has
three levels of meaning; its a
good play for experimental
theatre.
Theres no admission charge
to these experimental plays
just come to the Constans theatre
Tonight and Friday at 8 and
hear;
Silence! Or Illbash in your
skull!
Good heroes never die
they just get resurrected.
. . provided you dont mind
a lover who eats pickled onions
for his supper and if you can not
look below his waist ...
Life is an empty jar of Motts
Apple Sauce-- slightly cracked.

Thursday, November 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

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NOW 11
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the RECORD BAR
123 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
PHONE 376- 1042
SPECIAL j
I Thursday I
Nov. 30 Only I
Spaghetti a la Rosaio I
Minestrone soup I
Home-madegarlic bread P
Tossed salad
Tea or coffee
L 51.35 I
U S. 441 South I
4ffli. from campus
Closed Tues.
Cocktails ~ Jr

Page 11



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BUTTER I
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I rfmwl 01 £QB I
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compare! Ear#-? (s| Compare!
SPAG. & MEATBALLS CHtF BOY-AF-DII, 40 n. CAN 71C 73 TETLEY INSTANT TEA-'" $1.25 $1 29 4* SAVE I7<. lOox BOXES (INDIVIDUAL ENVELOPES) INSTANT
LUX SOAP 30< 33c 3c fUEAM ftg fIAfC 1/<1
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QUAKER OATS 51c 53c 2c SAVE 91. AHox CANS. CHICKEN OR IISH ILAVOR
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PLAIN PKG OF 12 BISCUITS. SAVE 2< 1 SAVE 2< EYEImY PKG OF 6
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COMPARE!
OXFORD ROYAL MUSHROOMS StlT*,. 4/JI.OO 4/$1.32 32 CHOCOUTE JUMBO PIES ' 3/sl.oo 3/51.17 17c
MANDARIN ORANGES4/SI.OO 4/$1.16 16c
CRISCO SHORTENING 79c 93 BLACKBURN BLENDED SYRUP > 49c 59c 10c
9" WHITE PAPER PLATES 69c 89c 20c
PANTRY MAID LUNCH BAGS ' 5/SI.OO 5/$1.15 15c
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EARLY OAKUtN IREEN LIMAS SSS" 27f 29c 2c

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1290 x CAN SAVE 1M |j| jgjjgy /

HEINZ**?
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t discount health and beauty aids \
RESPOND mm SPRAY 1
fmiriffl ;t"2s[ 0!t J? Ji # f
UMHY SIZI TUKI SAVI OP TO 3K IVIIYDAT E
ULTRA TOOTHPASTE 6l< 9
In SIZI SAV! UP T 9 43t (VIIYOAV (
LUSTRE CREME CREAM RINSE 37C S
U POTTU SAY I Os TO JK IVs BYDAT
VITALIS HAIR TONIC $1.37 f
UNI IUII MV! IIP IS 171 immv f
GROOM & CLEAN HAIRDRESSING 37< j

3 I AY LOW PRICE!]
uiall
m, I
295*1

COMPARE! sarf-sr
scon PLACE MATS 3/SI.OO 3/J1.17 17#
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CASCADE DETERGENT .ox 75* 77c 2c
UPTON INSTANT TEA <* 85< 87c 2*
REALEMON CONCENTRATE oa.t 61c 63c 2c
V-8 COCKTAIL JUICE -. 39< 41c 2c
LIBBY SLOPPY JOES wpwua*!* 63< 65c 2c
METRECAL LIQUID (AU FLAVORS) ot. TIN 3/85# 29# 2# J
POP UPS or TOASTEMS 39# 42# 3#
JUNE BOY SWEET MIX PICKLES 47# 49# 2#
BOOK MATCHES JO COUNT 10c 13c 3c
PANTRY PRIDE BLEACH h gallon 28c 31c 3c
KELLOGG'S CORN FLAKES 42< 43c 1* K
RED LABEL KARO SYRUP 65c 67c 2c r
WELCH FRUIT OF THE VINE 38< 39c H S
PURE STRAWBERRY PRESERVES SS2 39< 49c 10c j
SUNAID GRAPE JELLY 29C 39c 10c
SUNAID APPLE JELLY 2,b J 29c 39c 10c
VITA GRAIN PAR BOILED RICE ox 45<
OCEAN SPRAY CRANBERRY SAUCE #3OO cans 4/s l>o o 4/SI.OB 8c 1
KELLOGG VARIETY PACK " 2/89< 2/98c 9c S#
FRENCH WORCESTERSHIRE SAUCE 4/sf.oo 4/$l 16 16c
GOLD ARROW MUSTARD * 25<£ 6c 1
ENFAMIL & SIMILAC BABY FORMULA 4/SI.OO 27c 8c '<
JELLO GELATIN 30. 4/42< 4/44c 2c F
PANTRY PRIDE SALT *<* 8<
BUDDY BOY PEANUT BUTTER elastic ja* 99c 10c
CARNATION SLENDER 4 ". 89< f
DEL MONTE ZUCCINI "> 4/SI.OO 4/SI.OB 8c tc
CAMPBELL'S TOMATO SOUP 8/SI.OO 8/$1.12 12c ; l
JOHNSON'S PRIDE '-
SCOTT PLACE MATS ** 3/SI.OO 3/$1.17 17c
KELLOGG'S CRUMBS ** 23c 25c 2c y
A-1 BATHROOM TISSUE 4 OLIMCO 4/JI.OO 4/$1.16 16c
ASS'T 9" PAPER PLATES ,5 count 994 $1.19 20c
PAPER PLATES, 9,NCH 40count whit 4ty 2c l
ALUMINUM FOIL mpootiou.pmtiymbm 4/SI.OO 4/J1.32 32c ij

r" ESa I
--FROZEN vl

IMPARK! H§-Vr ji
HOLSUM PEANUT BUTTER > 699 75tf 6tf J l
KRAFT GRAPE JELLY 339 35, 2 < Jl
ALAGA SYRUP 779 799 29 fr
PANTRY PRIDE MAYONNAISE * 459 49, u a
HELLMAN MAYONNAISE 659 6 9c Z
TREET, SPAM or PREM 559 579 2 9 :l
LIBBY VIENNA SAUSAGE jk 239 24
PANTRY PRIDE TUNA FISH STT" 259 27c 2c P 1
PINK SALMON PACKER'S LABEL *'u 679 699 24 {

I EVERYDAY LOW PRICE
| TROPIC ISLE wl
I CRUSHED 1
PINEAPPLE I
[ 5-ii s i|

[ EVERYDAY LOW PRICE
| frozen VI
I FRENCH I
[ FRIES I
A $1 I
SACS Bf
A r



tmmr tow mas on is tmtr say md
L JMSIRLOIM OR FULL CUT
s|||K§

(EVERYDAY LOW PRICE fl
CHUCK 0
9 ROAST I
(^choTceJl ,6|| Q t I

\. FLA. OR GA. GRADE 'A* A
I FRYER
QUARTER
j Leg a (yo 'ffsteaAta I
I OOC I

2mPAKE! HFf-vf
HUCK STEAKS * 581 691 111
'ONELESS SHOULDER STEAKS u.s. cho.ci 981 I'M 211
IRLOIN STEAKS u.s. choice 981 I'M 211
;ULL CUT RCJTiD STEAKS u.s. choice 981 I'M 211
f.HUCK ROAST u.s. choice 481 591 111
JOT ROAST u.s. choice 681 791 511
STEW pieces d. jno 681 791 111
MEW ZEALAND LAMB ROAST square cut shouidei 391 691 301
"ORK CHOPS fisst cut rib 491 691 201
PARERIBS 491 691 201
jRESH PORK PICNICS 381 491 111
dICED QUARTER PORK LOINS 591 791 201
Ground beef sik *p 2 av
LICED BEEF LIVER 391 491 101
tORK LIVER 29 J. 39L IOC
lECK BOKES, PIG FEET, PORK TAILS 195. 255. 61
*ESH FRYERS GRADE'A'WHOLE IAGGEB 291 391 101
MAKING HENS QUICK FROZEN GRADE'A' 351 451 101
fcKEY DRUMSTICKS ; QUICK FROZEN GRADE'A' 291 391 101
{HICKEN GIZZARDS EROZEN 291 391 101
IJCKORY RANCH BACON 451 591 141
HUMROSE COOKED HAn. *nsua 59 69 ..10
Skinless franks 12k 38' 49* 11*
ASSORTED COLD CUTS sn 25 33- 8*

EVERYDAY 10W PRICE
YE L LOW; GLOBE I
;
i^7#j
b agx 'M*vr. +>%<.*

JRE STRAWBERRY PRESERVES £25 39< 49 JNAID GRAPE JELLY *'** 29£ 39^10^
JNAID APPLE JELLY 2 >>** 29* 39* 10*
ITA GRAIN PAR BOILED RICE 2 ox 45*
CEAN SPRAY CRANBERRY SAUCE 4/SI.OO 4/11.08 8*
JDDY BOY PEANUT BUTTER 89* 99*10*
ELLOGG VARIETY PACK "-om?. 2/89d 2/98< 9*
r.2?KH WORCESTERSHIRE SAUCE >omi 4/SI.OO 4/sll6 16*
jOID ARROW MUSTARD -*
FVUL & SIMJLAC BABY FORMULA 4/1100 27* 8*
GELATIN 4/4% 4/4% 2*

[EVERYDAY LOW PRICE f]
53ft I
LEAN (PICNIC STYLE) wl
FRESH PORK I
SHOULDER I
38" J

[FVEWDAy LOW PRICE f]
mmmmmmA 111,111111111 lfflL I
LONG GREEN 1
I CUCUMBERS I
I'V JSf I
[ "5 t J

j|
ENRICHED SLICED WHITE I
BREA
! I
LOAF sa> || I

SQUARE CUT SHOULDER (shoulder blade lamb chops ib 590
dsu LAMB ROASTj*s! lb 39#
SAVE 11# EVERYDAY- PANTRY PRIDE ALL MEAT
SKINLESS FRANKSL3B{
PORK SHOULDER..2IB n$S.79
r7 SAVE UP TO 40# EVERYDAY-PLUMROSE IMPORTED
PORK LOIN iiicaisl.79
rT SAVE 6# EVERYDAY-LADY FAIR
Scanned bi5cuit5.........6/49#
rs SAVE 17# EVERYDAY-FYNE SPRED-IN 1/2 IB TUBS
SOFT 0LE0...... 3 us* $1
r SAVE 4# EVERYDAY-FRESH FLA. GRADE A*
COTTAGE CHEESE ib SAVE 10# IB EVERYDAY-FLASH FROZEN COD OR FLOUNDER
FISH FILLETS lb49#
_ SAVE 10#- PANTRY PRIDE COUNTRY STYLE
O PURE PORK SAUSAGE.U 59<
All MEAT SKINLESS m
HERMANS FRANKS lb 69#

! EVERYDAY LOW PRICE/')
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U.S. no. I
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POTATOES*!
10 I
iJS. JO ( |
J

( 914 ass.')
I CORNj

| EVERYDAY LOW
W hhkobt ranch 2 ? tSBI
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[ BACON U]
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(choice) 100%
U.S. GOVT INSPECTED & GRADED
SAVE IK IB EVERYDAY-U.S. CHOICE
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STSW BEEF ?. jo 3 m?s lb 681
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TARNOW PIZZA 69' 79' 10*
PLUMROSE PORK SHOULDER cum-suai *| !' 40'
PLUMROSE PORK LOIN CANNID-IV9 U CAN ?J7f $,.9 20
PORK ROLL SAUSAGE morreu pride 351 49L 141
SLICED BOLOGNA 49.1 591 101
MILD DAISY CHEESE WEDGES 69.1 751 61
SLICED AMERICAN CHEESE 691 791 101
SOLID OLEO FYNE SPIED tl PROS 2129* 2=35* 6*
SOFT OLEO fYNE SPUD II PROS 3i*I ## 3i l ,r I r
LADY FAIR BISCUITS canned 6i49 6.55* 6*
HYGRADE CHEESE LOAF niui 59< tv | o
CREAM CHEESE um 29' 35* 6*
FRESH COTTAGE CHEESE inn 29* 33 1 4*
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BREAKSTONE SOUR CREAM to 39' 45" 6*
BREADED SHRIMP imiu 99* 1 40*

EVERYDAY LOW PRICE!

GGSPARI! s"~§-?T
ACCENT < 294 31d 2<
HOLSUM PEANUT BUTTER * *94 754 64
KRAFT GRAPE JELLY 334 354.24
ALAGA SYRUP 774 794 24
PANTRY PRIDE MAYONNAISE >* 454 494 Z
HELLMAN MAYONNAISE * 654 694 4
TREET, SPAM or PREM 554 574 2d
LIBBY VIENNA SAUSAGE - 214 234 24
PANTRY PRIDE TUNA FISH SET* 254 274 24
PINK SALMON PACKER'S LABI . 674 6 ?4 24

2 GREAT STORES
IN OAINESVIIIS!
1349 N.W. 23rd AVENUE
IN J.M. FIELDS PLAZA
927 NORTH MAIN AT THE
CORNER OF 10th STREET
EVERYDAY LOW PRICES GOOD SEVEN DAYS A
WEEK. BONUS BUYS GOOD THRU SUNDAY,
DECEMBER 3rd quantity rights reserved.
V >

! BONUS*BUY! f 1
1 I
iSr]
uIX ( f I



Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 30. 1967

It I
St -- "v '^Su s
flsH 1 |HL japfe-
: B
* b
1 I s ; ; : 5
'AAAAAAAAAAAAAAA!'
Tim Denesha (left) as the professor murders his pupil (Karen
Holmes) in The Lesson, also starring Marcia West and Karen
H oJmes.

#3MBe£ 4 1 '* J ** r * ~ % v x JA -* i'V *i t' ' '>
" > Bbl JWreNB Ep" |T ,A
If .iMHWF
PLEADING
Carol Nurenberg stars in one of six one oneact
act oneact plays.

fgl| *-- j/ 1 s£k, '||f 5 % , i /-'Zhh?p r * 1 ?" i l 4
WmSiKk
y |||p jr* r ' j_- : ' 5 -
jfl
if' M 'V J '' v f
i iMSaw& r iff : V
A E m&[s% 'Hr
! 'S b frbb JO
AA % j MR/. A ; a"va
|g Jgjjf- <'M^ .-t £s jMMfe£wsa!3B£
,r' j*
E|k aflHMOf jflOp jmte
WON'T MAKE HIM LIKE HIS FOOD MORE
The Knight (Barry Handberg) speaks to the audience as My Lord
(Joe Torchia) prepares to kill him in the comedy, English Flummery,
My Lady (Melissa Shepard) sits and Marianne (Susan Wilmas) stands
aghast.

...Absurd To Anti-War

PHOTOS
BY
NICK ARROYO

I Hf
w*W^
'mW
v v ;
H§
'OY VAAY!
So Carol Perley is kidnapped by Ab Hullat
who intends to -- well, see The Tiger
and find out.

** iS^. "***^*CZmk
' 1
x B iM? Is S Xfe,. S S
V S. :: ;X
% ShmiP'
\' Jy Ilf im
AN ANTI-WAR PLAY?
This one speaks for itself. Joe
Torchia plays the drummer in
Five Days. Also in the cast
are Mike Mahoney, Lon Wins Winston,
ton, Winston, Joy Chutz, Bob Fine, Steve
Horowitz and Ken Erwin.



Larry Smith In Range
Os UF Rushing Mark

Florida tailback Larry Smith
is within striking distance of a
Gator rushing mark which has
been standing since 1948.
That was the year Chuck Hun Hunsinger
singer Hunsinger ran for a net of 842 yards
to establish a one season record
which has withstood the efforts
of many excellent Gator backs
since that time.
Smith has gained 713 yards in
nine games, has averaged over
100 yards rushing, per game the
last four games.
Smith has also moved into third
place among all-time rushers at
Florida. He has totaled 1642
yards in his collegiate games
played thus far. Leading the field
here is also Hunsinger, who ran
for 2017 yards in three seasons.
Second is all-American halfback
Larry Dupree with 1725 yards
rushing in his three years.
The Gators' ace running back
led the SEC in rushing last year
as a sophomore, is leading it
again this year despite having
played one less game at this
stage than all his close
challengers.
Smith is having a great year,
says head coach Ray Graves.

Pro Baseball Managers
Call Out Spitball On 3 Strikes

By MILTON RICHMAN
United Press International
MEXICO CITY (UPI) ~ Baseball finally took an
unprecedented step Monday not only to speed up
but clean up the game with a number of recom recommended
mended recommended rule changes, including one that would
abolish the spitball for good.
For years, major league officials have been
talking about such a move, but for the first time
the general managers and field managers did some something
thing something about it at a meeting amongst themselves.
They unanimously recommended to the rules
committee that such sharp-teeth be put into the
existing spitball rule that any pitcher who even
puts his hand to his mouth would be severely
penalized.
Within an hour after the recommendations, it was
officially passed by the rules committee and will go
into effect in both major leagues beginning with the
opening game in 1968.
Hereafter a pitcher no longer will be able to
bring his pitching hand in contact with his mouth
or lip.
If he violates the rule, a pitcher will be warned

Chi Sox Get
Aparicio In
6 Man Deal
MEXICO CITY (UPI) The
Chicago White Sox re-acquired
shortstop Luis Aparicio from
Baltimore today in a six-player
deal which sent pitcher Bruce
Howard and infielder Don Bu Buford
ford Buford to the Orioles.
Along with the 33-year-old
Aparicio, the White Sox also
received outfielder Russ Snyder
and rookie outfielder first base
man John Mathias, who batted
.279 with Elmira of the Eastern
League.
Roger Nelson, a right-handed
pitcher, came along with Howard
and Buford to the Orioles, making
it an even three-for-three swap.
Nelson had a 3-3 record with
Indianapolis of the Pacific Coast
League and lost the only decision
he was involved in with the White
Sox this year.

LARRY SMITH

His running is much improved,
his blocking is about as fine as
Ive seen and, in addition, hes
a great pass receiver, and has

¥ Portraits ¥
tx Its not too late to start thinking
I about the most distinctive gift
I *ru W
you can give at Christmas.
s The finest in portraiture by m
Carolyn and Sam Johnstone
f
W -i* JOHNSTON
*jS PHOTOGRAPHY
m SAM AND CAROLYN JOHNSTON
1642 W. Oniveis;'y A.e. / Gainesville, Fla. / Ph. 372-2512

once by the umpire and if he repeats the action
will be ejected from the game.
Under the present rule, the spitball is illegal and
has been for many years. It is an open secret,
however, that many pitchers in both major leagues
resort to the spitter occasionally.
Jack Hamilton of the California Angels, Don
Drysdale of the Los Angeles Dodgers, Larry Sherry
of the Houston Astros, Ronnie Kline of the Minne Minnesota
sota Minnesota Twins and Dick Farrell of the Philadelphia
Phillies are among those who have been accused of
throwing the spitball and Cal Koonce of the New
York Mets even admitted he does.
It would help baseball 100 percent if this rule
goes through, said Gil Hodges, the Mets manager
and a long-time opponent of the spitter. Its a
great step forward and Im all in favor of enforce enforcement
ment enforcement of the rule. Pitchers should not be a ,l, iwed
to go to their mouths. Thats where the llouble
comes in.
Ed Short of the Chicago White Sox and Bing Devine
of the Mets, who are co-chairmen of the so called
general managers committee which broached the
idea of doing something about the spitball, reported
what went on during their meeting with the field
managers.

never thrown an incomplete pass
in college.
Id say hes a complete foot football
ball football player.

Thursday, November 30, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

/gjjX Whats NEW at the
V BOOKSTORE*?
LORD OF THE RINGS GIFT EDITIONS
J.R.R. Tolkien
PHYLLIS DILLERS MARRIAGE MANUAL
| LINCOLNS LOST SPEECH
Elwell Crissey
I WINSTON S CHURCHILL
YOUNG STATESMAN 1901 1914
Randolph Churchill
IF THIS BE HERESY
James A. Pike
UNINVITED VISITORS \
Ivan T. Sanderson
FAMILY OF MAN Deluxe Gift Edition
SUNRISE TO STARLIGHT
LEAVES OF GOLD
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. to 12:00 P.M.
Campus Shop & Bookstore
: If You Go
//a This Year,
/^)6OEUROPE!
/ iT
Ai But Please,
Ask Us First.
K^AW^yWellHelpYou.
HOUSE OF TRAVEL
THURSDAY ~T
Smothered Salisbury JOy
Steak with rice
Corned Beef Hash 49<
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Page 15



, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 30, 1967

Page 16

All-SEC Team Is Not
by bob padecky
alligator sports editor

Four Florida men were elected to APs All-
Southeastern Conference football team Wednesday.
There should have been a fifth, and possibly a
sixth.
Split end Dick Trapp, tailback Larry Smith, guard
Guy Dennis, extra point specialist Wayne Barfield
represented UF on the leagues offense.
But the SEC all-stars are weak on its defense,
it missed tackle Don Giordano and linebacker
Dave Mann.
Giordano is the best tackle in the SEC, said
his coach, Ray Graves.
Graves calls Giordanos omission a crying
shame. Graves feels a lot stronger than that
but he wont say it.
Graves believes that leaving Gio off is an
injustice.
Giordano played the best tackle of anybody ON
the field, said Graves.
By that statement, Graves implies some of the
boys won All-star honors off the field, meaning
in the press.
But Graves wont say it. He doenst have to.
And Mann, a junior from Pensacola, is in the
same boat, except Manns case is an aggravated
one. --7,
This is the first year of football for Dave
here, said Norm Carlson, sports publicity direc director,
tor, director, and nobody KNEW who Mann was till half halfway
way halfway through the season.
That seems to be the problem in a nutshell;
you have to KNOW somebody before you can play
All-SEC football.
And Graves doesnt have to say that.
Students: Get Tickets
It probably wont happen this Friday with Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville University.
There will be more tickets for the Gators first
basketball game than students.

Some people feel the number 13
Is unlucky!
But not Floridas swimming
coach Bill Harlan, as his Gators
open the 19G7-68 swimming
season eying their 13th consecut consecutive
ive consecutive SEC title.
We had our finest recruiting
year ever, says Harlan. The
whole team is working harder
than ever and I expect great
things from them this year.
The Gator swimmers have
dominated the SEC since its
creation in 1937, winning 19 of
25 charrfjDionships.
Harlan will send this years
team into battle in Tuscaloosa,
Alabama, December 4, against
the highly talented University
of Alabama.
Alabama had a great year
recruiting, probably their best
ever, says Harlan. It should
be a tough meet, but we are
going there to win.
Harlan has a lot of ammunit ammunition
ion ammunition to shoot at the Crimson Tide.
Two all-Americans lead the list
of outstanding swimmers on the
Gator squad. Juniors Steve Macri
and Barry Russo both buterfly buterflyers
ers buterflyers placed high in the NCAA
and gained all-American honors.
Both are outstanding swimmers
and will figure high in Gators
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UF Swims For No. 13

plans for the season.
Other prominent swimmers in
Floridas plans include Andy Mc-
Pherson, all stroker from Jack-

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A 1232 W. University J

But when Florida plays such drawing-cards as
Vanderbilt, Kentucky and Tennessee, UFs students
will want to get to a seat in plenty of time before
the game.
So the Athletic Association currently changed its
basketball ticket policy. Now, four days before
each home game, student tickets will be sold ex exclusively
clusively exclusively to students from 2:30 9 p.m.
The next day, if any ducats are left over, they
will go on sale on a first-come, first-serve basis.
Students can still purchase tickets with a student
I.D. and registration card while the general ad admission
mission admission tickets will cost $2.
Come On Time
But Percy Beard, Assistant Athletic Director
and in charge of ticket sales, said that students
have a better chance for tickets if they come be between
tween between the hours of 2:30 9 four days before the
game.
The students wont have to fight the public
and long lines on the day of the game if they come
early, said Beard.
Beard also emphasized students can still pur purchase
chase purchase tickets within one, two, or three days be before
fore before the game. It has been reported that a stu student
dent student must come within the hours of 2:30 9 p.m.
to get ticl'3ts.
As long as we have tickets, a student can come
in any time before gametime, said Beard.
A student probably can do this for the JU game
this Friday, said Beard, but for Vandy and
Kentucky games, the game will be a sell-out and
students probably better come between 2:30 9.
There will be 5,000 seats up for grabs for
each home game. The remaining 855 in the Florida
Bandbox are for season tickets holders.
For the JU game, there will be 4,600 seats avail available.
able. available. The north stands, containing 400 seats, are
being replaced.

sonville, Bruce Page, distance
freestyler from Chicago,lll.,and
diver Glenn Hoffman from East
Meadow, New York.

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