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
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Cultural Olympic activities soon to be held in
Mexico are illustrated on the fifth floor of the
Graduate Library. The poster display will continue

'New Movement Plans
Nominating Conventions

By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Executive Editor
Mortally wounded Thursday
by a disintegrating split within
its ranks, Forward party has
kicked the political bucket.
And from its remnants has
emerged a new political group
that hopes to bring together
drastically heterogeneous campus
factions: The New Movement.
Heading the New Movement
date as candidate for president
of the Reitz Union Board in the
November elections will be Steve
Hull, secretary of Florida Blue
Key and former Alligator editor.
Hull says the newly-formed
party is merely a group of

The
Florida Alligator

people that suddenly saw this
great coalition between
Forward and United-First party
members as an opportunity to
revitalize Student Government.
Nearly half of Forward party,
claiming obstructionist
politics by party leaders, leaped
over to United-First party last
week, forming one of the largest
political alliances in the history
of campus politics.
The Forward party ioyals,
suddenly left adrift with little or
no political power, launched a
search for ways to stop what
they call the coalitions
Super-Party. The New
Movement party is their answer.

for two weeks during the library hours. Pamphlets
are available for reading about each activity.

University of Florida, Gainesville

The coalition group now
controls at least 4,000 votes,
Hull says.
He charges the bloc votes
are enough to give the
United-First-Forward group
complete control of student
government.
Because we know we would
be lucky to get 5,000 students
to vote in the upcoming
November elections, Hull said,
it is obvious that the coalition
would have at least 80 per cent
of the vote if past figures hold
true.
Forty student senate seats
and eight Union Board Posts are
(SEE 'MOVEMENT/ P. 2)

CSBP PROPOSALS
Regents OK
'Bill Os Rights

By SYDNEY FRASCA
Alligator Staff Writer
Florida college students were
given a greater voice in shaping
university policy Friday when
the Board of Board of Regents
approved policy revisions
recommended by the Council of
Student Body Presidents
(CSBP).
The approved revisions, a
type of Bill of Rights, gives
the students the freedom to
participate with administrators
in decision making, with final
authority still resting with
university presidents andt the
Board. However, student
governments have a clearly
defined means of helping
formulate and review
institutional policy affecting
academic and student affairs.
Two existing board policies
were eliminated.
A provision stating university
administered financial aid may
be terminated if a student is
charged with misconduct, and
another giving the president the
right to declare any area or
establishment off limits were
deleted from the policies.
The revisions to the boards

MISSISSIPPI GAME TICKETS

Student tickets for the
FloridaMississippi State
game are available today from
2:308 pjn. and tomorrow
from 1-5 pjn. only at Gate
13 ticket windows, east side.
The tickets will be
thoroughly mixed and issued
at random so that any seat
location could be given out at
any time. Students must

Cheering students congregated
on the corners by the ATO and
Phi Delt houses and in front of
Tigert Hall for a victory
celebration Saturday, after the
game. Three local police directed
traffic flow around students in
the only reported mass
demonstration to follow the
game.
One student was arrested for
boisterous outbursts but released
at the Gainesville police
department. Police described the
demonstration as orderly.
Joan Fowles, 20, 3PE was
treated and released at the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center for
multiple abrasions after an
explosive was thrown into her lap
during the demonstration.
Miss Fowles was a passenger in
a sports car when the explosive
landed in her lap, ripping apart
her purse and cutting her leg.

Monday, September 30, 1968

operating manual were approved
in substance late Friday
afternoon after members of the
board and CSPB went over the
proposals paragraph by
paragraph.
Three members of the board
and the six student body
presidents met again Saturday
morning for an editing session.
FSUs Lyman Fletcher,
chairman of the CSBP, said the
main goal of the revisions was to
move the state university system
away from the idea of serving as
parents for students.
I think we have achieved
this, and students will be
exposed to a more academic
environment where they can
learn and develop in a more
reponsible climate, he said.
Fletcher said the board
recognized stu dents
government as a body the
students speak through.
For the first time, we have
opened up respected and
meaningful channels of
communication, Fletcher said.
- Through the revisions,
students have been given
increased freedom in campus
(SEE 'REGENTS/ P. 2)

accept the ticket issued to
them.
Each student must bring
his ID card in person to get
his ticket. A student with a
coed date may bring both
cards for two tickets. Once
the card is punched, students
may not buy a date ticket at
a later time. Date tickets are
$3.00.

America's
Number I
Collage
Daily



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 30, 1968

Senate Registration
Procedure May Change

The passage of the new
apportionate law Tuesday night
by the Student Senate will
enable registration for student
government elections to be open
WVdnesday, Thursday, and
Friday, according to Rjc Katz,
secretary of interior.
The bill which is under
consideration relates to the
reapportionation of senate seats.
Under the old constitution
there were 30 senators elected in
the fall from the housing areas,
and 40 elected from she colleges.
The new constitution calls for
an increase to 40 senators
elected in the fall. The bill
determines where the additional
10 seats will go, and also
attempts to create more equal
representation, Katz explained.
He said in addition to the
senatorial candidates, the ballot
will also include officers of the
Association of Women Students,
the Union Board, and
Homecoming Sweethearts.
The constitution requires
candidates to register 13 days
prior to the election if their
name is to appear on the ballot.
He said if a candidate does not
register during the period, he
may still run as a write-in
candidate, if he fulfills other
requirements.
General requirements are:
candidates must have at least a
2.0 average, and senatorial
candidates have to pay a $5
qualifying fee. The fee for Union
Board candidates hasnt yet been
decided. Write-in candidates, if
they are to be seriously
considered, must pay the fee by
the close of election day.

Whats NEW at the
BOOKSTORE*?
SAM JOHNSON'S ROY Steinberg
TRUDEAU FEDERALISM & THE
FRENCH CANADIANS Elliott
_ - ~ u I e iiL ~)>y : ~
i
THE RIGHT PEOPLE Birmingham
IDENTIFIED FLYING SAUCERS Loftin
LOST IN THE FUNHOUSE Barth
THE SENATOR Pearson
THE PRESIDENTS' ..lEN Anderson
THE RICH AND THE SUPER-RICH Lundberg
RED SKY AT MORNING Bradford
OR I'LL DRESS YOU IN MOURNING Collins
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. 8:00 RM.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. 12:00
* Campus Shop & Bookstore
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida
And is publlahsd five times weakly except during June, July and August when It Is published
semi-we airly, and daring student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
official opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, Unlverslty of Florida, Galnsavffle, Florida, 32601. The Alligator Is antarad
as sacond class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year or 53.50 per quarter. (
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all adver advertisements
tisements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which it considers objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice is given to the Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Mans IT" within (1) one day altar advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will
sot be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices tor correction must be given before next insertion.

Offices open for the Union
Board are president, vice
president, and treasurer.
The Union Board which has
been reorganized, is the body in
charge of the programs at the
Reitz Union. Before it was
changed the officers of the
Union Board selected
committeemen, who in turn
decided who the new officers
would be at the end of the year.
The officers are now publicly

'New Movement Plans Convention

f FROM PA6E ONE
up for grabs in the upcoming
N ovember election.
He said the New Movement
party plans to hold nominating
conventions to select
candidates to open posts,
allowing students on campus
for the first time in recent
history to become involved in
student activities.
Were going to let students
not political bosses choose
their own candidates, he said.
Hull said the dorm
conventions, to be held
Wednesday at time and places to
be announced later in the week,
wfll be conducted under the
old town meeting hall
approach.
No specific rules will be in
effect, he said. The students
will merely get together and
select their candidates for the
open seats.

elected to avoid possible
perpetuation of the ideas of
outgoing officers.
There are nine dorm precincts
and one in each married area.
The off-campus constituents,
who elect a large number of the
senators, will probably vote at
the Reitz Union.
A memo will be sent to
students to explain voting
procedure before election day,
Katz said.

He said a Thursday meeting
of the partys policy or platform
- board was to select candidates
for 23 off-campus seats and
eight Union Board positions.
The policy board, Hull said,
will be composed of
representatives from all campus
organizations joining the party,
each of whom is to have equal
vote power.
He said the boards selection
of off-campus candidates was
forced by time limitations.
Students must qualify to
run for the offices by Friday,
he said, and it would be
impossible to do it any other
way.
Hull said New Movement
party representatives had already
contacted several student
organizations, urging them to
attend a 10 p.m. meeting of the
Policy Board today at the Pi
Kappa Alpha fraternity house.

" v
r~
ANNOUNCING
. %>
the fall opening of
.
The Arredondo Room
fourth floor J. Wayne Reitz Union
v
Open 5 days weekly
Moderate prices
Attentive service
* ; ~ - - y
Lunch 11:30- 2:00
Dinner 5:30- 8:00
Gala Buffet 11:30-2:00
before every home game
Meal Plans may be used

Regents Approve
Student Proposals

fBOM PAGE ONt
activities, which includes
determining somewhat how
student fees funds shall be used.
Student government is also
authorized to propose student
social regulations.
Other revisions call for an
impartial committee including
students, who will judge the
guilt or innocence of students
charged with misconduct.
In cases of serious violations
of university regulations, the
administration of discipline will

We invite any organization
or student group interested in
getting involved to attend this
meeting, he said.
Hull added all party meetings
would be open to all students
interested.
This is the first time that a
political group asks the students
to tell, it who they want as
nominees, he said.
The approval by the Board
of Regents of the Council of
Student Body Presidents
proposals has given student
government a decisive voice on
campus affairs, Hull said, and
thus students should get
involved in SG now more than
ever if they are to have a true
voice.
Acting as Hulls campaign
manager is Mick Callahan,
secretary of academic affairs in
SG President Clyde Taylors
cabinet and a candidate for vice

provide for the correction and
positive guidance of the
offenders.
Also included is the provision
that each institution shall
establish guidelines fo r
developing an effective public
forum featuring a diversity of
content and a balance of
opinion.
Many of these provisions
have been part of the function
of student governments
Fletcher said, but they have
never before been written into
actual policy.

president under the Contrived
Party label last winter.
Callahan said the New
Movement Party intended to
remain a potent force on
campus" regardless of the
outcome of the November
elections.
"But this movement is
nothing without the interest of
students, Callahan said.
He said numerous of the
former Contrived Party members
have joined the New Movement
party group.
Hull said it would not be
easy to change the attitude of
people on campus who dont
want anything to do with the
student government because of
the way it has been run up to
now.
But we want people to give
a damn as to how this campus is
run, he said.



Opinion Never Submitted
In Election Invalidation

By CAROL SANGER
Aligator Staff Writer
Bob Hughes, former
chancellor of the Honor Court,
told the Alligator Tuesday that
the long awaited opinion on the
reasons for invalidating last
years first student government
presidential election would be
submitted to Pete Zinober,
present Honor Court chancellor,
this week.
Asked why the explanation
of the invalid election was not
submitted while he was in office
Hughes said, Theres no
reason ...I didnt know you were
all still interested or I would
have typed it up sooner.
The opinion is written and
will be approximately 20 pages
when typed, Hughes said.
The presidential elections
were contested by United-First
party (Clyde Taylor) on 10
different counts of election
fraud against Forward partys
Bill Mcride.
Mcride won the first
election by a majority of only
eight votes out of the more than
6,000 votes cast.
UF Teacher
Series Starts
A unique University of
Florida teacher aides program
will be featured this week on the
Southern Regional Education
Boards weekly radio series,
Perspectives in Education.
The three-and one-half
minute series is carried by about
150 stations in 15 states,
including 13 Florida cities.

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10:30 AM 2:00 AM FRI & SAT
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Honor Court ruled the first
election invalid on nine counts
of election fraud in procedure.
Taylor swept into office in
the second election by a margin
of more than 1,100 votes.
Zinober said the Honor Court
did not have the power to
invalidate the election. He
emphasized his opinion was
.issued as a lawyer and not as
chancellor of the court.
Nine of the charges made
were proved and the only legal
remedy for these violations was
a fine, Zinober said. The tenth
charge was the only one that
could have invalidated the
election and it was never
proved.
The charge made by
United-First party and never
proved concerned deprivation of
the individuals right to vote,
Zinober said. This includes
non-student voting, stuffing

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ballot boxes,* voting more than
(mce and voting in the wrong
college.
As a lawyer on Bill
Mcrides side, I do not think
the right decision was ever
made, Zinober said. During the
election Zinober was a member
of Forward party.
He said Hughes took the
decision upon himself and only
after pressure from the outside
did he agree to write out the
decision. Zinober did not name
the outside sources.
The election statute was not
clear on this matter and this
created the confusion, Zinober
said.
The election statute has been
clarified under the new SG
constitution.
I believe Hughes did the best
he could, but 1 cannot agree
with his decision, Zinober
stated.

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HURRY! LIMITED SUPPLY Park in rear of store or tE§m tm/rns
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9:30 5:30

Monday. Sap tin bar 30. 1968. Tha Florida Alligator.

Page 3



Page 4

l. The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 30, 1968

Sharp Appointed
Education Dean

By DAVID OSIER
* and
LARRY JORDAN
>, Alligator Staff Writers
For the first time a doctoral
alumnus of UFs College of
Education has been appointed
its dean.
Today a good [education is
invaluable, and prepared
teachers are the" keystone to
providing such an education, Dr.
Bert L. Sharp commented on his
appointment.
His appointment was
confirmed at a Board of Regents
meeting Friday in Tallahassee.
He will be the colleges seventh
dean.
Sharp has been the colleges
acting dean since the death of
Dean Kimball Wiles in February
in an auto accident.
Sharp, 41, received both his
masters and doctoral degrees
from the college.
Biafran Head
Appeals
To Red China
UMAHIA, Nigeria (UPI)
Biafran leader Lt. Col.
Odumegwe Ojukwu has appealed
to Communist China for help in
the war with Nigeria and against
Anglo-American imperialism
and Soviet revisionism, it was
disclosed Sunday.
His appeal was revealed as
federal Nigerian forces closed in
on this last major Biafran
stronghold and Nigerian air raids
continued to take a heavy toll of
lives in this refugee-packed city.
At least 121 civilians were
reported killed or wounded in a
raW f Or^Saturda^ i^^^>B^^^

THE UNIVERSITY
OF FLORIDA 4?T
VETERANS Cyj
. > -v : *
Welcomes all Incoming and returning
veterans, and extends a cordial Invitation
to oor first meeting of the 1968-69 year,
on Wednesday, Oct. 1, at 7:30 p.m. In Room
C-4 of the J. Wayne Reitz Union. All veterans,
and their wives, are encouraged to attend.
1 MEMBERSHIP OPEN TO: SCHEDULED ACTIVITIES:
& All Veteran Students Block Seating for
B. Students currently football games
JjJi Serving in one of the AFTER game Parties,
IIJi Service Branches. Picnics, and dances,
111 Members of Faculty and Smokers.
Staff who are Veterans. Service Projects,
' Speakers at meetings,
L/ASON.
Winner of 1966
Refreshments will be Served Tickets for the Miss. State
Foundation A ward w/// bg distributed

As I look at the College of
Education and education in this
state, two things are apparent,
he said.
All of the states schools
combined are not training
enough teachers to meet the
states needs, and there must be
improvements in graduate
education, he said.
1 feel the College of
Education can make a significant
impact for the UF in the field of
graduate education, he
continued. And this is to be his
\top priority.
q However, emphasis will not
oe shifted, as at UCLA, where
advanced graduates teach most
undergraduate courses, he
added.
By 1975 the college will have
1,600 graduate students and
2,000 undergraduates, he
predicted
We have chosen this
direction because there are other
institutions in the state which
will provide primarily
undergraduate education,
Sharp said.
The other major state
institution, FSy will also begin
to emphasize graduate study
programs, according to Sharp.

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ABOUT BAA
BONUS ? ilkirk
PHONO l lrW
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DR. BERT SHARP
. . more teachers
X N
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because we're right
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jp*
1220 W. UNIV. AVE
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Campus RFK SupportersDisillusioned

This is election year, but for
one group of UF students, the
former Florida- Students for
i h p
...in'72 campaign and
what is there for them after this
long, hot summeiof the political
conventions?
Thomas L. Page, assistant
professor of political science and
former advisor to the Florida
Red China
Sees Russia
As Threat
BELGRADE, Yugoslavia
(UPI) Communist Chinese
Premier Chou En-lai Sunday
night accused the Soviet Union
of massing troops on Chinese
frontiers, the Yugoslav news
agency Tanjug reported from
Peking.
Tanjug said Chou, speaking at
a reception for a visiting
Albanian delegation headed by
Defense Minister Beqir Bullaku,
also claimed the Russian sent
troops into Bulgaria to widen
control over the Bulgarian
people and seriously threaten
the security of Albania and the
Balkan peoples.

J|,Do YOU Give A Damn? jfe
Are You Willing To Serve YOUR Campus... J
...And Your Community?
THENJOIN THE WORLDS LARGEST FRATERNITY
ANDTHE ONLY SERVICE FRATERNITYON CAMPUS
ALPHA-PHI-OMEGA
ALL INTERESTED MEN ARE CORDIALLY INVITED
TO OUR FALL SMOKER TONIGHT, 7-8 P.M.
IN ROOMS 121-22-23 OF THE REITZUNION.
COME AND SHOW YOU CARE
r-'p - i
\
. ...

Students for Kennedy said that
the students he has observed
seemed to have dropped out
of the 1968 political scene.
They havent joined any
other groups. They are still very
disheartened and disappointed,
as I am, Page said.
There was a Brief surge
among them to become involved
in the draft for Sen. Edward M.
Kennedy, but even this was done
with mixed emotions, Page said.
I plan to hold my nose and
vote for Humphrey, he said.
Howell Ferguson, former
chairman of the Florida
Students for Kennedy, described
the feeling of the former
Kennedy students as a general
depression prolonged by the
conventions and the current
campaigns.
Ferguson attended she
Democratic National Convention
in Chicago. He became gradually
enthused for Sen. Eugene
McCarthys campaign because it
seemed like the only direction to
go in.
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ENDED IN TRAGEDY

There was a genuine
excitement for the Draft Teddy
movement among all of the
former Kennedy people, but I
How Short
Is Normal?
Robert Michael Ferguson
returns to Gainesville High
School Monday to try out the
vague clause in the schools
Handbook, students must have
a normal and acceptable
haircut.
I got my hair trimmed, said
Ferguson, but it still runs over
my ears.
Ferguson, suspended from
school Sept. 13 for refusing to
cut his hair, still does not know
whether his hair is normal and
acceptable.

CHOICE APARTMENTS
STILL AVAILABLE
fjy(atuyl
2919 S. W TUrtecith Stract Alu
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(904) 372-2200

guess this is the cyde most of us
have gone through, he said.
Several Florida Students for
Kennedy who went to
Indianapolis to work in the
Indiana primary early last May
said that they are not getting
involved in the national
campaign this year
Its not apathy, because we
do care, said Ginger Andrews,
3AS, but right now there is just
a great loss of meaning.

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Patricia Digby, 3JM, will not
vote in her first election because
she cannot support any of the
candidates and refuses to vote
just because its the thing to
do.
I went all out for Kennedy
because 1 believed in him, but i
dont believe in Humphrey,
Nixon or Wallace. Its just not
the same now as it was last
Spring, she said.

Page 5



Page 6

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 30, 1968

Wilson Grad
Fellowships
Available
All qualified seniors in Arts
and Sciences interested in
attending graduate school are
urged to discuss with their major
advisors the Woodrow Wilson
Fellowship competition.
Each year the Woodrow
Wilson National Fellowship
Foundation awards fellowships
to prospective First-year graduate
students. This year the
Foundation will identify 1,000
Woodrow Wilson Designates who
will be eligible for financial
support at the graduate school
of their choice.
A single Fellow or a married
Fellow without children receives
a living stipend of $2,000 for
one academic year. Married male
Fellows with children receive an
additional SI,OOO for the First
child and $250 for each
additional child.
Seniors who will graduate
with a 3.0 average are eligible.
All applicants must take the
Graduate Record Examination
(GRE) on October 26 and have
copies of their scores sent to the
Woodrow Wilson Foundation.
The deadline for applying to
take the GRE is October 11.
Protest Rally
Draws Few
CHICAGO (UPI) A scant
80 marchers stepped off Sunday
afternoon in a demonstration
aimed at countering Saturdays
mass rally protesting police
conduct in confrontations with
antiwar demonstrators during
the Democratic National
Convention.
A group calling itself United
Patriots International gathered
in Chicagos Civic Center shortly
after noon Sunday and waited
around for an hour and a half
for the expected hundreds of
marchers. The multitudes failed
to appear.
Saturdays antiwar and
anti-Mayor Richard J. Daley
march drew upwards of 10,000
demonstrators. There were no
incidents.

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Students Warned To Register Cars

Chief Justice of the Student
Traffic Court Phillip R. Lezarra
warned all students having cars
on campus to register them
immediately with the campus
polic The University Police,
Lezarra said, are open for
registration seven days a week,
24 hours a day. The fine for
having a car on campus without
a decal will be $5.
Lezarra said any student can
request a trial before the
Student Traffic Court for even
the most minor violation.
The student must first pay his
fine, actually a bond, to the
Traffic Court Secretary in
Room 327 of the Reitz Union.
He may then apply in writing for
a trial, giving his defense which
will be read by the court before
the trial. He is then told the date
of his trial.
Trial is held in Room 120 of
the Law School Courtroom at 7
p.m., every other Tuesday.

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At the trial the Court,
consisting of the chief justice,
who must be a law student, and
at least two associate justices,
hears the charge against the
student, and the students
defense. The student may have
counsel to represent him.
The Court may suspend the
fine and assign appropriate
penalty points, or vice-versa. It
may also suspend both the fine
and penalty points if it wishes.
The student may appeal the
decision of the court, in writing,
to the committee on Traffic and
Safety. The decision of the
Committee, composed of seven
faculty members and three
students, is final.
Any student receiving six
penalty points may be refused
permission to have a car on
campus. Any student who,
having already gotten six penalty
points, gets a ticket within the
same academic year is
automatically denied permission
to have a car on campus.

BY TRAFFIC COURT

BY HOWARD POST

The student is usually
notified by mail as to when he
must pay his fine if he was not
present to receive the ticket
personally, Desk Sergeant J. M.
King of the University Police
Department said. If the student
does not pay the fine within.a
week and a half a warrant is
issued for his arrest. The case
then comes under the
jurisdiction of the Municipal
Court.
Coeds Cant Flush
All we could think of using
was the garbage disposal, cited
a Towers co-ed.
However the Towers
information desk suggested
buckets and pans to the many
residents awaiting use of their
non-functionin toilets yesterday.
The no-go problem was
caused by a lack of water
pressure.

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Lezarra noted that SIO,OOO
to $12,000 in fines are received
by his office every year. This
money goes to Student
Government.
Anyone who has questions
about the Traffic Court should
feel free to call or come by our
office in the Union, Lezarra
said.
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Nixon Proposes Council
To Curb Rising Crime

MIAMI (UPI) Richard M.
Nixon pledged Sunday to
establish a cabinet-level crime
council and a national police
academy to curb the crime and
violence he charged has been
fostered by the Johnson
administration.
The Republican presidential
candidate said that, if elected,
his National Law Enforcement
Council would coordinate
federal crime control and
prevention policies. His national
acadbmy would train local
policemen in sophisticated crime
prevention methods as well as
social sciences and community
relations.
In a nationwide radio speech
pre-taped for broadcast Sunday,
Nixon likened the destruction
wrought by crime and riots to an
attack by a foreign power and
compared student
demonstrations to
insurrection under an alien
tyranny.
Meanwhile, George Wallace,
still running alone but
continuing to increase his
strength in the polls, plans to
demonstrate his popularity
Monday with a high noon parade
through downtown Chicago.
The former Alabama
governor who is expected to
name his running mate this week
- apparently wants a comparison
with Republican candidate
Richard Nixon who was
welcomed by a huge crowd
during a similar Chicago parade
recently.
Wallace claims he has been
outdrawing both Nixon and
Democratic nominee Hubert
Humphrey. He said Nixons huge
Chicago turnout was merely a
result of Nixon being where the
people were.
Wallace has said that he
already has sewed up 177
electoral votes in 17 Southern
and border states. Most surveys
dispute this but several have
shown him running ahead of
Humphry in electoral votes.
A Gallup poll, published
Sunday, showed Wallace with 21
per cent of the popular vote

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UPI
NEWS
nationally compared with 43 per
cent for Nixon and 28 per cent
for Humphrey.
Republican vice presidential
candidate Spiro T. Agnew said
Sunday he would consider
debating the Democratic vice
presidential candidate, Sen.
Edmund Muskie of Maine, if the
two presidential candidates got
together for such a showdown
first.
Democratic vice presidential
candidate Edmund S. Muskie
campaigned through the corn

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belt Saturday, attacking George
C. Wallace in Ohio and wooing
backers of Sen. Eugene J.
McCarthy in lowa.
At a Columbus, Ohio, news
conference, Muskie called third
party presidential candidate
Wallace dangerous to America.
He has got to be stopped, not
so much for the party but for
the country, he said.
He told the cheering auto
workers, if we elect George
Wallace we have proven that the
idea on which this country was
founded was wrong.
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US. Reserve Center Hit

EUGENE, Ore. (UPI)
Saboteurs attacked a U.S. Navy
and Marine reserve training
center Sunday, blasting a crane
with explosives and destroying a
half dozen military vehicles by
setting them afire.
The Federal Bureau of
Investigation joined local, state
and military police in
investigating the sabotage, which
authorities said involved several
persons.

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Monday, September 30, 1968. Tho Florida Alligator,

This was no amateur job,
said Navy Lt. Cmdr. John Gobel,
the centers commanding officer.
The attackers siphoned
gasoline from vehicles inside the
fenced compound, poured it
onto several vehicles and the
one-story reserve building, then
lit military type time fuses.
The training compound is
located in a residential section of
Eugene.

Page 7



Page 8

I, Tlm Florida Alligator, Monday,

The Florida Alligator
*Th pric* of f rattan
('riW\ftrrtf*ra is Ihc exercise of rwponsibility."
PftCl/kflJu/V Dave Doucette
Managing Editor
Raul Ramirez dames Cook
,/ANu/ttfiM. Executive Editor News Editor

EDITORIAL

The political air on campus has an unholy
stench in it these days.
The coalition last week of more than half
of the old Forward party with United-First
party and the subsequent birth of a group
calling itself the New Movement defies
belief.
The jump from Forward party to
United-First party by a significant number
of politically powerful fraternity and
sorority houses stinks of dealism and power
politics.
And the sudden creation of the New
Movement, started by the remnants of
Forward party and headed by one of
Forward's bitterest critics, former Alligator
Editor Steve Hull, has all the earmarks of an
idea bom from desperation rather than
careful thought.
The Forward party renegades claim their
reaffiliation resulted from an earnest desire
to serve the students of this university. They
believe, they say, that the goal can be best
accomplished in the United-First camp,
officially headed by Student Body President
Clyde Taylor.
Ironically, the New Movement also
contends that they have come together to
offer UF students better government.
We think both stories are little more than
verbal smokescreens.

Changes

The revolution is over.
Its goal was nothing less than
the freedom to liberate every
individual, body, mind, and
spirit. The demarcation line
between those who participated
and those who didnt, iq its most
general application, lay in
whether a person placed priority
one on humans or things.
All were welcome.
Life was all. There was no
ideal or word or idea or place or
thing surpassing you the
individual in importance. Those
ideas or ideals or possessions or
government forms or institutions
that thwarted, hindered,
restricted, hurt, controlled,
crippled, scared, killed,
deformed or broke the human
body or mind or spirit were to
be transformed. And in internal
structure so their external
accomplishments would have
been transformed in quantity
and quality.
Its timetable for conquest
was now.
While the past was not to be
forgotten and attention was to
be given to the future, the
revolutionaries maintained, were
illusions, distractions by which
those in power controlled the
present. The imperative was that
it be realized that: today is the

Gasp!

The Supreme Individual

first day of the test of your life;
fife was a constantly becoming
now that demanded constant
living and participation,
enormous attention and respect.
. Rewards and justice and equality
in an afterlife, while considered
possible, were not going to be
permitted to continue to masque
the horrors in which most of
mankind is forced to live.
Without this understanding, it
was said, humans exist instead of
being, react instead of thinking,
parrot instead of speaking.
Demand your reality. That
lied at its heart. The two most
famous expressions of it were:
Do your thing and thats where
its at. Do your thing meant
everybody had the freedom to
live life as they wanted. Thats
where its at was the fulcrum of
its active thought. It implied
each human was free to fully
develop his own reality, as he
saw it or interpreted it. It was
freedom to be you.
All revolutions have nones. In
the one now dead, the only but
biquitous prohibition was: do
nothing to harm another human
or lifeform. You were free to do
what you pleased with yourself.
The threads of these guiding
principles run the length of
man's history in society.

Because at the heart of this political
chicanery is a potent, long-tentacled creature
known as Florida Blue Key, the promised
land of campus politicos.
Power and prestige in campus politics and
ultimately in state politics is usually attained
through membership in Blue Key.
Membership is based on major and minor
fields of student leadership.
So they who control elections and the
subsequent appointments can cut the
political pie so that their friends become
student leaders and eligible for a Key.
Hull, incidentally, is secretary of FBK.
The apparent architect of the party jump
last week was FBK President John Ritch. He
apparently offered United-First party an
unbeatable power base of 20 fraternity
houses, voting as a bloc..
In exchange, UnitedFirst apparently
allowed Ritch to name the candidate for the
major position in the Oct. 13 election
Reitz Union Board president, who controls a
huge budget and 10 committee
appointments that are Blue Key majors.
And that is dealism in the worst tradition
of American politics.
As we said, the political air on this
campus is wretched.
Gasp.

Its plan of action, plan for
life, was:
Know Thyself
Be Thyself
Free Thyself
It was leaderless, bordedess.
Its politics and religion were
one-life. It had no politics in the
traditional sense. It saw nature
as free food and shelter and
recreation. Anything else was
exploitation. Labels** tricks by
which to control others.
It was secular and nonsecular.
It was urban and rural, classical
and romantic. It was
quantitative and qualitative. It
sought to liberate not imprison,
permit not restrict. It was the
world becoming not ending. It
was cooperation and
competition- mutuality. It was
joy. It was yes not no.
In short, it sought to
completely reroute history, to
change the quantity and quality
of life.
In dress you saw it as the
freedom to wear whatever you
wanted, male or female. In hair
it was the freedom to have none,
wear it short, long, all over your
face. In sex it was the freedom
to do what you wanted, when
you wanted, with whichever
peer would consent. In internal

7 "Aint Life A Gas"
pThe Inquizitor
I Todays Teasers
By LEWIS ROTHLEIN
Good day, you salvatory beasts of the uprooted jungle of
1. There was, several years ago, a television program about a talking
dog, called The Peoples Choice. It was quite popular. Can you
remember the name of the dog?
2. What were the names of the first three American Astronauts?
3. If someone were to lift his glass to you and offer a toast in the
following words, in what country would you probably be?
a. Avotre sante, b. Salud c. Vashe
zdorovie d. Kampai e. Skal f. Eislgian g. Salute
4. What two nations fought The Opium War of 1842?
5. How many points did Pete Maravkh score against UF last year
to the nearst 5?
Here are yesterdays answers:
1. A clavier is the keyboard of an organ, pianoforte, or
harmonium. Johann Sevastian Bach wrote THE WELL-TEMPERED
CLAVIER.
2. United Arab Republic, Jordan, Syria, and Lebanon.
3. Clutter.
4. The Chocolate Soldier
5. One eighth of a mile, or 220 yards.

consumption it was the freedom
to put in your body what you
wanted.
It was yes not no.
It was life not death, peace
not war, love not hate. It was all
not some. It was freedom not
slavery. It was freedom from
hunger and poverty and social
despair.
You saw it when teachers
struck, when soldiers refused to
participate in Vietnam or
Chicago, when LBJ could no
longer govern, when the Pope
could no longer govern, when
pediatricians and novelists and
veterans and poets and clergy
and everyone violated
anachronistic laws, when police
struck, when blacks rioted, when
police rioted, when RFK and
MLK and any of us were killed
or arrested for what we dared to
think, when ghetto life was
rejected as natural, when pot
supplanted alcohol, when parks
supplanted structures, when
underground newspapers
sprouted and thrived by the
hundreds, when the Beatles
replaced Bing, when Berkeley
and Columbia were shut down,
when students and then all
Frenchmen shut .uwn France,
when Africa derw 1 i?ed, when
God died id, when

By Richard Thompson

Democrats nominated their
presidential candidate under
armed guard, when adults feared
love as a four-letter word, when
pornography died, when Czechs
liberalized, when unionizing
began in the army, when life was
theater and theater life, when
you learned to respect and
accept yourself.
It was peaceful and violent
but mostly peaceful. It started
nonviolent. Lice die eternal
irony found everywhere in life,
its outward posture depended
not so much on those who were
pursuing it, but on those who
actively opposed it. And in die
last analysis, success swung to
the side to which the great
nonparticipating majority
wmked.
It sought to use the vast
technological muscle of the
world to help accomplish its
physical goals. Life or
psychedelics or religions were to
have helped accomplish its inner
goals. That was Camelot and
Quixote and the eternal
assertion of the individual in an
increasingly depersonalized,
dehumanized, indifferent and
alienated world.
But alas, that was now long ago
and far away and the children of
all revolutions are spurious.



It Can Happen

Strange Dreams

Last night I had the strangest
dream. I was in Nazi Germany.
Yes, that's right, Id taken a
juggemautical voyage to the land
of the Bavarian barbarians,
where Reich was right. What was
1?... Oh, yes, I was a minister.
Yep, I, a Jew, was transformed
by my nether-nether land
nightmare into a W.A.SJP. man
of die cloth. I really don't know
why I was a minister; this was
the first dream in which I was a
Gentile. I do know that the
scene was Nazi Genqpny because
there were signs all over saying:
Dont buy from Jews! And no
one seemed to notice the signs.
Except the Jews. And I wasn't
one of them. I just wasn't
involved.
Unless I'm mistaken, I was in the
middle of a party of sorts, there
was a Jew there. And a Marxist.
And a Mason. And a Unionist.
And a Catholic priest. And we
were all blithely gabbing away,
when suddenly there was a
knock on the door, and some SS
men came along and took away
the Jew. I thought of trying to

Alachua Schools

MR. EDITOR:
These days we seem to be
hearing some confusing things.
One candidate cries for the
return of school control to the
local level. Perhaps it would be
beneficial to consider this idea as
it affects us in Alachua County.
In Gainesvflle the high
schools are on double session
and many have lost
accreditation. The reason for
this is that two years ago a bond
issue was voted down in Alachua
County. Although in the city of
Gainesvflle the issue was favored,
the form vote was strong enough
to kill it. The majority wanted
lower taxes rather than better
schools.
Since the people of Alachua
wont pay for the educational
system, the schools must turn to
other sources. That they accept
federal aid is not the school's
fault, nor the governments
fault, but rather the fault of
Alachuas citizens
Another aspect* of
governmental interference is

New Day Coming

/-
MR. EDITOR: /
Walking th
and the Gainesville area, yPii are
greeted at every turn with
Gumey-WaHace bumper stickers.
No one can deny that this is a
year of particularly pressing
problems and discontents. Yet it
seems to me that the people of
this community and state may
be unwittingly contributing to a
continuation or worsening of
our problems by electing these
two men.
Rep. Ed Gurney stands for a
land invasion of North Vietnam,
Cambodia, and Laos -a prelude
to a land confrontation with
Red China, and possibly leading
to World War 111. Wallace asks
for a police state in our country,
letting the police run the
country for a year or two to
straighten it out. Both men
appeal to the reactionary and
repressive feelings of many

By David Miller,

help the guy, but everyone else
told me not to worry, that I was
safe, since I wasnt a Jew. We
resumed our conversation and a
few minutes later some more
thugs came along and took away
the Marxist. Again I
contemplated helping out but I
was told not to worry since I
wasnt a political enemy of the
government. Soon they took
away the Mason. And the
Unionist. All this time, no one
had spoken up. And the priest
and I realized the awful truth.
Everyone can be a Jew at one
time or another. But it was too
late, because the priest was the
next to go, and I didnt say a
word in his defense. And then
they came to get me. And there
was no one left to speak up for
me.
Some dream, eh? Most
unrealistic one Ive ever had.
You know, Oh, excuse
me... Til have to stop writing
now. Some guys are here to see
me. Seems they have the word
Wallace written on their
armbands.

in the matter of accreditation.
There are high schools in Florida
that have never sent as many as
five graduates to college in over
a hundred years. If there were
no standards for a high school
diploma then soon all diplomas
would become worthless. This
would hardly be a tragedy,
however, to a man who says that
anyone who diverges from blind
patriotism and dares to consider
the meaning of Wallace's
Americanism is
over-educated.
For one who is said to speak
so clearly and honestly, the
ex-Govemors views seem to
conflict within themselves. The
people want control of their
schools but don't want to pay
the bill. Wallace says that this is
as it should be.
The German nation, who has
walked this road before,
describes this situation as a
political paradox," an
, euphorism for a lie. You can
decide for yourself.
J. MARC DANIELSEN, 3AS

voters, and the racists and bigots
are having their finest hour since
the Klanshey-day in the 20s
Former Gov. Leroy Collins
and Hubert H. Humphrey, on
the othef hand, stand for
positive solutions ending the
war and keeping order while
guaranteeing justice for all. As a
former McCarthy worker, I feel
that we should be realistic and
support the best candidates,
even if pur own did not make
the finals. If we sit out 1968,
Gurney and Wallace might see to
it that well never see 1972. If
you want to heal the divisions in
America end the war, and work
to correct our problems, making
a New Day in America instead
of a Last Day, you should
support and vote for Leroy
Collins' and Hubert H.
Humphrey.
MIKE HITTLEMAN, 2UC

OPEN FORUM:

n JMCP
I UAK t\\
ZAIOMT [_____// V \ /-r\
j I \ 1 If I
I (0 1 f
You college gals are amazing, you can be
half blind yet read a greek letter a mile
away.
Monday Musings

TV Headache from New Commercials

By JERRY SILBERBERG
Alligator Columnist
For those of us who came equipped with
television sets let me point out that this seasons
commercials will provide better entertainment if
you are majoring in psychology, engineering or
marketing.
The psychology major should take notice of the
JellO commercial. Mother Nature or her son sits at
a table talking to fruit. Who told?" she asks.
Sonny Boy, however, picks up the Princess
Banana hoping to find out who spilled the
strawberries on a new flavor secret.
Switching channels youll find Ford came up
with a better idea.
If you think anyone would be interested in
drinking the Bup! Bup Bup! Bup Bup Bup! coffee

What If It Happens?

MR EDITOR:
Now that the convention
farces are over and more
important times are here (the
football season) it seems to me
that it would be nice:
If RFK was here and GCW of
Alabama was only a historical
figure
If the offense didnt get to
play any because the defense
scored eveiytime FSU tried to
pass
If the faculty ran his school
instead of the reactionary
politicos
If people would leave you and
I alone
If more songs like
IN-A-G ADDA-D A-VID A w ere
around
If Joe and Steve were still
with the Alligator
If Stokly and Rap could be
exchanged for Malcolm X and
Dr. King
If Tricky Dick could be
replaced by Pat Paulson before
Nov. 5
If Calculus and P. Chem were
crip courses.

Addict cud Vi Mwt

There is no hope for the complacent man /*

If good ole Bob Shelton
should turn black for a year and
then come back and talk to us
again to explain any
philosophical changes that may
have come over him.
If the draft started with the
oldest first how many wars
would we have?
If Mr. Hoover were too sick to
get out of bed again

I Faculty For O Connell I
MR. EDITOR:
I have written to President OConnell to express my appreciation and
support of his position with regard to the recent events concerning
Major Ramseys resignation from the Action Conference and
Representative Sikes public statements concerning that body. It is
regrettable that such a worthy effort as the Action Conference should
be subject to innuendo and attack on such shadowy grounds.
Recalling the atmosphere engendered during Sen. Joseph
McCarthys infamous influence, I felt that it was especially important
for him to know how deeply he has 7 the support of the members of
the academic community in his efforts to provide open discussion of
important problems.
While I speak as an individual faculty member, being a member of
the AAUP executive board I am even more sensitive to the importance
of his leadership in this matter. I hope the support of faculty members
like myself will hearten him in his continued efforts for this very
important forum.
JACQUELIN GOLDMAN
h Department of Clinical Psychology

Monday, September 30, 1968, The Florida Alligator.

whfle your roommates are asleep, try the little green
bottle of Excedrin.
Finals are earning up sooner than you think and
the idiots in the next room decide to play, on full
volume stereo hi-fidelity, the theme from The
Good, The Bad, and The Ugly (sounds like a girl I
once dated), the best defense is to rap on the door
or call on the phone a sugar-sweet insult as: You
can give an Excedrin a headache or Youre giving
my Alka-Seltzer indigestion ad nauseum.
rhave found, through an independent survey,
that Canada Dry's commercial is misunderstood by
people in the southern states. Even a New Yorker
cant understand Its got class real class. What I
do like is bang-bang flavor!
To make matters worse, my mother made a
sponge cake that squeegies water. And you think
you got problems?

If student activity fees paid
for BC pills
If I knew the Real reason Sen.
Smathers is retiring
If it were illegal to have a kid
without a license
If I wake up in the morning
and find that someone hasnt
pushed the button
JACK ROQUEMORE, 7ED

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE f
Girls- Free color catalog showing over
500 styles of 14kt Gold Pierced
earrings, 25% to 50% below retail.
Send 25 cents for postage and
handling to DIMAR, Kendall P.O.
Box 531, Miami Fla. (A stp)
Allstate crusair motorscooter 1965
motor in excellent condition SIOO.OO
Contact Johnson Sigma Alpha
Epsilon House. (A-35-sp)
1960 VW-Runs well-body
Good-$350. Also 1968 RCA Tv-12
inch-B&W Portable-4 mts old-$75.
Finally A 12,000 BtuFrigidare
conditioner 4 mts old- excellent
cond. $165 Call Or. Coskuner
376-3211 ext. 5541.
Cycle for sale 1967 Triumph 650
excellent condition. Call Ralph
378-4311. (A-3t-sp)
SCHWINN RUN-A-BOUT. Bicycle
with basket, chain, lock. Like new.
was SBO.OO Call 376-5531 after 5.
(A-13t-5-p)
Honda S-90. Only 4,200 mi. and in
Great condition. Helmet Inc.
CalTChip between 5 and 7 at
378-7733. The Frist $200.00 takes it.

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Dont use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are requiredJMinimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines. For
each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the number
of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for consecutive
insertions' (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with remittance (check
preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330, Reitz Union,
Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
. DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
O) IO ft
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(J! -t to M M
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FOR SALE |
Air Conditioner, G;E., 1 yr. old,
8,500 BTU. Great for small living
room or large bedroom, $165. Call
Bill at 3789577 or come to 710 SW
16th Ave., Apt. 104. (Ast-6 p)
FRIGIDAIRE AIR CONDITIONER,
(the best model), 15,000 BTU,
approx. 1 yr. old, excellent
condition. $l6O. Call 3763211,
Ext. 5706, after 5 p.m. 3723956.
(A 3t 6 p)
Attractive 10 x 46 1962 trailer, Air
Cond., utility room, awning, choice
site, $2595. Available now.
3 78701 2 or 376-6982.
(A3t 6 p)
4 BEDROOM, 2 bath, plus five
rooms. Excellent family house, NW
location, large lot S3OOO equity or
terms $17300 balance 5% interest.
3725765. (A2t6p)
CHEAP!! Two beds with box springs.
3787197 after 8 p.m. (A3t6p)
GUNS GUNS GUNS Inventory
over 450 Buy Sell Trade Repair.
Reloading Supplies, Custom
Reloading HARRY BECKWITH,
GUN DEALER, MICANOPY,
466-3340. (A-l-ts-p)

I. The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 30, 1968

Page 10

r-x-x.v.-.-.-.-.vx-xc-x-x.v.'X^-x-x-x-x-vXg
FOR SALE |
250 cc Honda Scrambler, one owner,
sunburst gold, completely stock. In
mint condition, motor just broken in,
$475. Call 3783724 after 5.
(A 5t 4 p)
Honda S 90 1966 3,000 miles
excellent condition helmet & mirror
included only $250 contact Mickey
Ross TEP house 372-9479 If gone
leave message. (A-3-st-p
You saved and slaved for wall-to-wall
carpet. Keep it new with Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer. SI.OO.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A It 6 c)
2BEDROOM, 1 BATH HOUSE for
rent. Livingroom Diningroom
Kitchen l2 x 16 enclosed Fla.
room. Sleeps 6 comfortably. Walking
distance of campus. $J 05/month.
Call 3789813. (A 5t 6 p)
CYLINDER TOP DESK, tables, odd
& sets chairs, wicker chairs & table,
chest drawers, dresser, bookcase,
antiques. 6110 SW 13th 9530,
closed Sun. (A3t6p)
GIBSON FALCON AMPLIFIER
with reverberation, 12 speaker &
tremolo, including foot switch
control and cover- Excellent
condition! $75.00, 3764905 after
5:00 p.m. (A3t6p)
National full keyboard manual
adding machine in good condition.
Add, subtract, repeat, total, subtotal.
S4O. Call 3764232 after 6 p.m.
(A3t6p)
1966 TR6 CYCLE S6OO. Call
3781776 after 5:30 and weekends.
(Ast 6p)
Miranda Sensorex single lens reflex
camera, brand new. Paid $250, will
sell for $225. Call 3787188 after
8:30 p.m. (A 3t 6 p)
| WANTED
Female Roomates
$25.00/mo./person. 125 N.W. 10 st.
Apt. 2 Charlene. (C-sts-p)
Law or Grad Student wanted to share
nicely furnished 3-bedroom house
near campus. Be quiet, poised. Call
Bill early evening at 378-2261.
(C-2-st-P)
Female roommate wanted Summit
House s4omo. Air Cond. 1 block
from campus call 3785862.
(C2-st-p)
Fourth female roommate for two
bedroom Camelot Apts. Poolside
sauna baths. Call Diane 378-8068.
(c-3-4t-p)
WANTED: Used 120 twin lens reflex
camera. Call Judy, 3765449.
(C 4t 4 p)
TWO ROOMMATES NEEDED at
Village Park Apt. Call 3769529.
(C 3t4 p)
WANTED: Attractive coed to cook
dinner for 4 handsome bachelors.
Meals included. Call Mike or Andy.
3787997 after 5 p.m. (C3t4p)
Daily Passengers To and from Jax
Leave Jax at 7:30 a.m. Gains. 3
Contact Helen Lundy 3781055 Jax.
(c-3t-5 p)
j "now'h popular'prices .sj" ;
| 330 & 700
REG. MMup :
I adm SIV9TC j
ittam
pswHKafimsiaavnv I
w.w. > ir.
AT *;00
Paramount Pictures Presents
a William Castle PRODUCTION
Rosergaryis
Paramount Picture SMA
2nd FEATURE AT 10:35

| WANTED |
Two roommates wanted for smnmw
House. Pool, air cond. 1 block from
campus. Call 376-5151 or come by
apt. ?-l (C-2t-5-p)
ONE COOK for four seniors. Inquire
at Frederick Gardens Apartments,
Apartment 77, after 5:30 p.m.
(C 3t 4 p)
ar
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted for
new, one bedroom apt. on SE 4th
Ave. SSO a month. Call 3783184.
(C 3t 6p)
2 COEDS to share large, 3-bedroom
home just o.f Univ. Ave. Rides no
problem. Own landlord. Call
3783789 after 5. Will return calls.
(C 5t 6 p)
FEMALE GRAD STUDENT is
looking for apartment to share with
other student who already has an apt.
Please call 3720052 in evening.
(C It 6p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED
for Apt. 28, Colonial Manor. Call
Jane 376-1571. (Cst-6-p)
v. vKvX-x-X'SSv.vivXvi-x-x-X'X-v,;
HELP WANTED
WANTED: Student Journalists
dedicated to accuracy and
objectivity. Gain valuable experience
with the nations top college daily
work at the center of campus
activity, pay availiable for
experienced and hard-working
reporters and deskmen. The Florida
Alligator, Room 330, Reitz Union
(E-l-tf-nc)
HELP WANTED MALE. Mens
Clothing Salesman, part time.
Discount Privileges. Salary
commensurate with experience.
Apply Wilson Department Stores,
Inc. (E-2-st-c)
WANTED male subjects age 1825
for voice experiment. IF accepted
$6.00 for task. Call R. H. Colton,
378 5738, 5:00 to 8:00 p.m. daily.
(E 3t 6 p)
Listeners Wanted Will pay $1.50 for
1 hour session. Must be native
English speaking and have normal
hearing Please call Harriet Wilkerson,
ext. 2049. (El-Bt-c)
t9ft ST. ft LW. 23rtf H.
| fL 378-2434 I
1:3 9' 3:30 5:30
I OPEN 1.00 LJJ 7:40 9:40 J 1
I ip, CHINE
Suggested For Mature Audiences
9: 55 Ron Taylor
ULAuniA Carlin ale
Harry Guarding
wi.i The Hell
with Heroes

Derosa
f STEAK HOUSE
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM 7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
3321 W. University Ave. Gainesville, Florida

Use our handy
mail In order
form.

HELP WANTED |
Female: Various openings for cashier*
& waitress duties. Day or evening
Good pay. Apply Kings Food Host
1430 SW 13 or 1802 W Univ Ave
(E-ts-5-c)
PART TIME DRAFTSMAN. 4th or
sth year Architectural student. Call
Norwood Hope, 376-5301. (E-2-st-p)
MALE:Various openings forecarhon
frHI& cashier. Good pay App*y Kin
Food Host 1430 SW l 3 or ISO 2 w
Univ Ave. (E-ts-5-c)
WANTED Male or Female curb
attendant. Apply 2310 SW 13th St
or 1505 NW 13th St. JERRYS
(E-2-10t-c)
WsKow PEAff
iz martin
I T hobeut
MITCH UM
I Technicolor I
I BMffl I
STUD
F fV I \ \
POLICE? \
rarrrw . vwyi
f LAUGHING... \
/ LOVING... \
/ SWINGING! \
* -AS NEVER BEFORE!! 1
Sidney FeUiCP i
\*riare-A*
\ oft vamm
COLOR
I rn w. IhhJrAv
[Sa i
S\
Shews /1 ENDS THURS.
3:30 I T || |1 |l|
5:30 I ] I | J_LLLJ |
930 ..% ELIZABETH TAYLOR J
RICHARD BURTON t
for Mature >*NQEL
* udiences



.....
CLASSIFIEDS

| AUTOS |
nsvxv>x<*xx*:-vw*xv>x*x*xn*v;v;*x*>;'
Jaguar xk lou o u)nv. 1959 or Fiat
850 Coupe 1967 Will sell either, see
Pat Day in Games Area or call
376-2998 sat/sun/eve. (G-3t-5-p)
TR3. Rebflt engine, good tires.
Runs, but needs lots of work and
love. $65. 2014 NE 7 St. 3785295.
(G 5t 4 p)
1964 Volvo 1800 S. 41,000 miles,
showroom condition. SIBSO. Call
3787441. (Gst4p)
Rolls Royce styling and size.
Superbly maintained 1960 MK. IX
Jaguar. 4door, air cond. 400 miles
on new engine. Complete with bar.
3760201. (Gst 4 p)
Must sell 1968 SS 396 Coupe air,
radio, power steering and brakes
$2,900 call 3784994. (G-2t-5-p)
1967 Valiant 2dr. $300.00 and take
over payments. Call Beverly from 8
to satU of F Ext. 2269. After 5 call
964-6024 in Starke. (g-2t-o-p)
1958 Ford Fairlane, V-8, automatic,
new tires, radiator, tuneup, less than
60,000 miles, must sell best
reasonable offer. Call 472-2541.
(G-3t-5-p)
VOLKSWAGEN BUS 1966. Clean,
new tires. Sound mechanically, good
family car. Spacious. SI4OO.
37279 25. Call anytime.
(G 6t6p)
61 Rambler American, automatic
Transm; Radio. Very Good
Condition $275. Call 372-3110.
(G-3 st-p)
Red Impala Convertible 1965 new
Transmission Radio & Heater Call
3763261 x 2636. After 5:30 376724
SI2OO or Best Offer. (A-3-stp)
"" JI ; -vr
For sale 1965 Porsche 3565 C good
condition inside and out. Call
378-0696. (G-st-5-p)
1966 Mustang, 6cylinder, Radio,
heater, standard shift, new paint,
inspected, excellent condition, new
tires, $2,295, or best offer, 376050
stud. (G-st-5-p)
PERSONAL

WAW.MIVIOyrfViVIiWsVAWAVA'AWOMw
Bruce: Am staying in North Dakota,
Box 155, Stanton, you helped much.
Thanks, Ginger (J-st-5-p)

11 |CL/LD-~
I Mm

. PERSONAL I
Girl. to cook for four pleasant people
neck change for good food and good
music Peace 3780493. (J-2t-5-p)
THE SUBTERRANEAN CirtCUS
your personal Headquarters for
posters blacklites, flourescent paint,
burners, and something
S ERE nT in men s and womens
clothing. 10SM 7th St. (Just around
the comer from Santa Fe Junior
college). (J-3-3t-ri __
Patty and Ralph: Keep up the good
life, you are made for each other
C.A.R.E. (J It 6-p)
Whoever hit a ,1965 Mustang at the
light on 13th and Archer Rd. about
1:30 Wed., Sept. 25, please contact
Pat at 3724032. The trunk will not
open. (J2t6p)
RALPH be good Jo Patty this"
quarter. Or stomp on you. Were
cra *y about her. And know you Love
her. (Jlt6p)
We four are litter trained, well-fed
and Free. We are 7 weeks old and
would love to have a nice home. Call
372-0220 after 6 p.m. Meow.
(J 2t sp)5p)
J'AVAViWi*X*!Wr*TOTrtVVVrVVA*X*Vi^i
I LOST & FOUND |
&*x*xX4Mix.x.x*x*xxx.v;sw; w*x x*Xn*!
Lost wallet, old Library. Please, if
found, keep money, return IDs, etc.
No questions asked. 3786042,
Williamsburg Apts., No. 28, Bob
Russo. (L3t4p)
SERVICES §
vX*X*X*SVX*X*>X*X*X*XXXi,*.*WvXvWv;%X
My office is small. My business is
new. Parking is terrible, BUT youll
be glad you came. Buy your next
eyeglasses at University Opticians,
526 SW 4th Ave. Next to Greyhound
Bus Station. 3784480. (M-ts6-c)
TENNIS RACKET RESTRINGING,
satisfaction guaranteed. Free pickup
and delivery on and near campus.
Call M and R Tennis Services.
3782489. (M It4p)
FIGURES, graphs, illustrations, for
dissertations, articles, slides, etc.
Nancy McClelland, Professional
Graphic Artist. 378-4260. (M-4t-3-p).
THE TEDDY BEAR NURSERY will
be open for Florida football games.
Hours of operation will be 7:00 a.m.
until 6'oo p.m. Night service for all
home games. Contact Mrs. Townsend
at 3760917 or 372-4021 for
reservations. (M 2t 4 p)

Ole Days Os Dixie Pass
As UM Kills Rebel Song

MIAMI (UPI)- Pointing to his
own Southern heritage as the
reason, the president of the
University of Miami has
instructed the band to quit
playing Dixie and ordered all
symbols of the Confederacy
discarded on the campus.
In a letter to the students to
be published in Fridays edition
of the campus newspaper, Dr.
Henry King Stanford explained
his request to the university
band to refrain from playing the
rebel marching song at football
games.
Dr. Stanford said nobody
asked him to ban Confederate
symbols and added that he
reached the decision as a
genuine Southerner, one whose
family goes back three hundred
UF Reunion
Here Oct. 4-5
UFs annual alumni reunion
shifts to a Fall format for the
first time in recent years Oct. 4-5.
Highlights of the weekend
program include recognition of
the 50th anniversary for the
class of 1918, additional
reunions for the classes of 1923,
1928, 1933, 1938, 1943, 1948,
1953 and 1958, and a briefing
by UF President Stephen C.
OConnell on the institutions
dynamic growth in recent years
and its future needs.
Capping the agenda will be
Floridas home football opener
Mississippi State at 2 p.m.,
Saturday.

Why should you read JHn
The St. Petersburg Times Ms Ml
in Jll
MmmW
Gainesville
SSH
Because its the newspaper
/or the compleat thinker.
Wherever you are. wm
It s tuned in to our times
the best state and national news coverage
the most comprehensive sports coverage
the liveliest features and best-known columnists
the most penetrating background and analysis
Keep up with The Times, the best-read newspaper on Florida's west coast
To start your subscription in Gainesville, call 372-4532. Just 65c a week,
delivered to your dorm.
y&t. Petersburg uTimea"')
FLORIDAS BEST NEWSPAPER

years into the history of the
South.
I pride myself on the nobler
aspects of my Southern heritage
a dignity, a courtesy, a
civility, a mannerly approach, all
of which denote a respect for
the individual.
He added, It is not
honorable to force upon a
minority group the symbols of
the Confederacy which, rightly
or wrongly, have become so
distasteful to them.
The development at the
university came on the heels of a
controversy at South Dade High
School where Negro students
have asked that the school
abandon its nickname, Rebels,
its use of the Confederate flag as
a school symbol and the use of

S\W M SI
1 gJ
? 7 tis ..
Exclusive dealer for American Shelby Cobra
Southside FordJacksonville
Fla. Shelby Sales Representative Jay Baranich.
Fast ones and slow ones, I've got them all.
Come see me. Over 2 dozen in stock.
5303 BEACH BLVD. JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
ph. 398-4513

Monday, September 30, 1968. Tho Florida Alligator,

Confederate uniforms for the
school band.
Dr. Stanford said when he
came to Miami six years ago, he
discovered the school had
developed a curious attachment
to the Confederate flag and
Dixie.
Noting that last year Miami
drew students from 49 states
and 70 foreign countries, he said
the university is by no stretch
of the imagination a deep South
institution.
The president added, I take
a dim view of both the
Southerner, and the Southerner
not by birth, but by recent
conversion, who embrace the
Confederate symbols as an
anachronistic expression of their
prejudices.

Page 11



Page 12

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 30, 1968

Ombudsman Approach Termed Success

dy DAVID OSIER
Alligator Staff Writer
Ombudsman, Student
Gove r n ments individualized
approach to personal student
problems, is a success,
according to Student Body Vice
President Gary Goodrich.
Goodrich, who created the
post last spring and was its first
director, said the office has

I
IMS 9K.
Let Me See * STEVESPECK
What did she say her phone number was?l'd better write it down
before I forget

Ticket Lottery Gives
Bloc Seating Spots

The first bloc seating
arrangement was drawn in a
spirit hat lottery by the six
married villages, and the medical
and law students, last week.
Whats
Happening
By DAVID CHAFIN '
Alligator Staff Writer
IN NOBLE ROAMIN: The
Florida Cicerones, a new campus
organization that specializes in
going hither, thither and yon
'(Yon*!) performing hostess
duties, will meet in rooms 150 C
and D of Reitz Union tonight at
7.
The group takes its name
from a group of guides that used
to conduct tours of the famous
Latin orator Ciceros palace back
in the days of wild orgies,
violent drunkery and other
activities that have since been
superseded by fraternity parties.
IN THE COMPLEAT
WARRIOR: Those of you
thirsting (hie) for the days of
King Arthur can partake of the
opportunities afforded by the
UF Beginning Fencing class
which meets tonight at 7:15 in
the basement Rec room of the
Fla. Gym.
IN NOW, THE JOHN. M.
TINKERTOY AWARD FOR
OUTSTANDING INEF INEFFICIENCY
FICIENCY INEFFICIENCY IN THE DESIGN DESIGNING
ING DESIGNING OF THE TWIN TOWERS
TOILETS GOES TO. .: The
Student Contractors and
Builders Association has an
awards convocation in the Union
Auditorium tonight at 7:30.

resolved a large number of
personal problems.
The ombudsman office is
initially concerned with
resolving students immediate
problems, Goodrich explained.
The Ombudsman office
originated in Sweden in 1809.
The word means re presen
tative. U.S. representatives are
sometimes referred to as
ombudsmen since they are

The eight dorm areas drew
second, IFC third, and 42 service
organizations drew fourth.
These seating applications
were approved by the Group
Seating Committee, headed by
Student Body President Clyde
Taylor. The group administers
group seating as established by
the Group Seating Law and
serves as an appeal board.
Groups without a charter
were refused seating until a
charter was applied for.
The four major groups
rotate from bloc to bloc with
the number of participants in
the bloc divided by the number
of home games.
Rotation within the blocs will
be the same as for the four
major blocs. Groups which did
not apply in time were placed at
the end of rotation.
The minimum request was 28
seats. The seating committee
approved the requests on the
basis of the number of last years
ticket receipts. Organizations
that did not sit in the blocs last
year received the number of
seats requested.

That's, v.ith life insurance. The finest quality ;>ou can
[ bu> costs, no more. In fact, it will often serve you money. My companv
H has, for years, been the leader in quality life insurance at low net
cost. I would like to discuss this quality side of life Insurance. There
||j% is, of course, no obligation.
/ w William M. Olinger J. Steve White
jfe The Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co. Fh liTTi
|B3| N< w> street 378-1391

BY GOODRICH

representing their constituents
complaints.
At UF Goodrich and an
informal group instituted the
office in the spring as a pilot
project. There is a long-range
effect served by the office,
according to Goodrich.
This effect is the possible
initiation of a change of
university administrative
policy, he said.
Since its inception the office
has been instrumental in some
major policy changes, he
emphasized.
One of the first involved a
case in which Ombudsman
learned campus police were in
Goodrichs words, advising
students to pay their bills with
Gainesville merchants.
A campus policeman
attempted to collect a
delinquent bill owed a
downtown merchant by a UF
student. The student complained
to Ombudsman. Goodrich said
the merchant-student dispute
was of a personal nature.
Ombudsman called UF
Vice-President of Business
Affairs William Elmore to
mediate the dispute, whdh was
resolved.
However, in the long run a
policy was changed. In a letter
to Goodrich, Elmore said police
will not be used for this
function unless the case is
unusally severe.
Another administrative policy
is pending change right now,
Goodrich commented. This
involves the $5 fee charged for
duplicating picture ID cards.
Ombudsman received a
complaint from a recently
married coed. She was still in
school and needed her name on
her ID card changed. She was
told she would have to pay the
blanket fee charged for any
reason. Goodrich said.
Ombudsman mediated, and
the coed will pay only the cost
of duplication, he said. He

MONDAY FISH FEAST
B y SPECIAL
Fish Sandwich 30d
Get Another
Monday Tuesday Wednesday ntAMUi foeiT'jj
Sept. 30 Oct.l Oct. 2 B
sp.m. -Bp.m. ONLY 715 NW~l3th St.

estimated this would be about
$1.25 and the regulation will
probably be changed.
G oodr i c h said the
Ombudsman office was too
much for one person to handle.
For this reason he stepped down
and a new director was
appointed during the summer.
Bob Young, the new director,
now has an Ombudsman office
and a few staff assistants.

aiiu a tv?? tf>****
THE MACCABEE STUDENT
ORGANIZATION
will hold its first meeting
of Ihe fall quarter
Thursday, October 3
-
Elections Meeting
All Israelis and Friends

of Israel invited
Free Israeli Food
~ WINDJAMMER
STEAK HOUSE
STEAKS SEAFOOD SANDWICHES
520 Southwest 2nd Avenue Phone 376-9265
Cocktail Lounge
DINING ROOM SERVING
10a.m. to 2a.m. lla-m. so n midnight
Dancing
OCEANS OF FREE PARKING
CLOSED ON SUNDAYS

Complaints are recorded on the
Code-A-Phone and processed
every day.
Ombudsman is planning to
move into the old Alumni office
under the University Auditorium
as soon as possible.
There are plans for a full-time
secretary and a part-time student
assistant. Total allocation for
Ombudsman would be about
$20,000, he said.



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NICK ARROYO
Last year's homecoming queen, Carol Still smiles a reminder to
those on campus who also hare a body perfectly formed by nature.
Deadline for the contest is Wednesday. Applications must be turned in
to the Blue Key office at the Reitz Union along with an entrance fee
of S2O.
f *1
| Public Decency Award I
| By GRANNY FLETCHER §
5 CivicMinded Writer X
'
|: This months award goes to the Gainesville Police g
: Department for their valiant raid on Dubs Mini-skirt contest :j|
:j Thursday night. > |
:j With flash bulbs, badges and .45s all flashing simultaneoudy, §
: these minions of public decency waded fearlessly through a
: forests of beer bottles and bare thighs to bring the wrong doers !j:
: to justice. &
: Dubs has long been the type of iniquitous den that blights g
: oUr community image. Drinking, laughing, and dirty joke-telling g
: have been on the bill of fare since its evil beginning. But §
j Thursday they went too far! :
: An exposed breast! Yes, thats the type of thing that has >
: been going on out there. And the G-vflle police were right on |
: the scene to see the criminals brought to justice. >:
: For this outstanding action, those fearless officers will :
: receive a two years supply of Mother Fletchers Pre-Digested :
: Oatmeal and a completely censored copy of Madame Bovary. £
:j Keep up the good work boys! :
S See yall at Wednesday prayer meeting. :|i
! |
'^WWKWWIWKttOiOM'KWiWXWKWWK'WKWW.V.v.v.v.v..VAV.v.vAV.v
'/TTff I
100% HUMAN HAIR
FALLS
LONG 7 oz. REG. SALE
20-22 s2*o3 $37.50
REGULAR SVi oz. REG. SALE
16-18 s39!ss $25.00
GOOD TODAY ONLY
a B iila^^B
THE MALL 376-0165 378-8366
MEET MR. SAM AND THE PROFESSIONALS

FIRST MEETING FRIDAY

ACLU Forms Chapter

By LEE HILLIKER
Alligator Staff Writer
People sat on chairs, tables
and (Mi the floor. They were
propped up against walls. They
wore long hair and beads. Some
were without shoes.
Others came with cut hair,
neatly groomed, wearing coats
and ties. There were professors
and students. Some were SDS
and YAF (Young American For
Freedom). All interested in one
thing Friday night at the Reitz
Union civil liberties.
The first meeting of the
American Civil Liberties Union
consisted of people discussing
ideas about rights and freedom
and dissent.
There were several short
speeches, but the main speaker
was Assistant Professor of
Philosophy Dr. Ken Megill.
Dr. Megill gave a talk on
social and political conditions in
Hungary and revolutionary
conditions in the U.S. and the
need for the ACLU.
The formation of the campus

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THE ADLER COMPANY Cincinnati, Ohio 45214 A Division of Burlington Industries IS

chapter was the result of a
suggestion by the Miami chapter.
Andrew Eilers, 3AS, undertook
the task of organization.
The local chapter will be
autonomous and will have
complete freedom as to the
projects it undertakes. No
politics will be involved.

I ROBBIES I
Best In
Meals. sJM OBgandmchea
rCOLOR TV & BILLIARDS
11718 W. University Ave.
I t OnTheGoldCoat <

Monday, Saptombar 30, 1960, Tha Florida AWlaalr.

The guiding theory of ACLU
is to protect those whose rights
have been violated and to see it
doesn't happen a second time.
I do not want the ACLU
chapter to become a clique,
Eilers emphasized, we welcome
everyone interested in civil
liberties.

Page 13



Page 14

, Th* Florida Alligator, Monday, Sap tarn bar 30, 1968

EL*} *4 V.' | Pf
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The slh Dimension, whose recording of Up, Up
and Away," recently won a Grammy Award for
record of the year, will perform this Thursday, at 8

Fourth Album Is Magnificent

&
By BRUCE GREER
Alligator Reviewer
Just how is it to be old? Or
even how was it to have youth?
Paul Simon has written another
album and, as usual, it is
magnificent. The title of this
album, his fourth effort, is
Bookends, which
appropriately signifies the
bounds of a human life.
The beginning title
instrumental is the half minute
birth of a child. Without even
the pause of infancy we are
thrown out on a ledge with a
boy that must jump because, I
got no hiding place. With
typical humanity the crowd
decides, he must be high on
something, while officer
MacDougfad reasons he got no
respect for the law and blah,
blah, blah. Hie first song tells
of the aloneness and
disenfranchisement of the
young.
As we move through the
album we meet a couple that has
decided to search for
America, to find themselves.
Michigan seems like a dream,

r v
We'd like to talk with you on
Wod. and Thurs., October 9 and 10 about
ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES
at Florida Power Corporation...
We'll tell it like it is . and it's beautiful! Growth?
We must double our capability in ten years. Advanced
technology? Our first nuclear-fueled generator
scheduled for operation in 1972. No industry employs
more sophisticated equipment and we re right up
' with the best. Florida and our company is where
the action is.
i Please sign interview schedule now posted in the
University Placement Office.
LnrR ) FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
. YOU* TAX-PAYING, INVtSTOP-OWNtO CItCTNK COMPANY
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STH DIMENSION TO PERFORM

.SIMON & GARFUNKEL:

he says as they board a bus but
their idealistic optimism is belied
when she falls asleep and he
says, I am empty and aching
and dont know Why. Again
aloneness, but this time not that
of a young child As we listen
further we meet another couple,
this one with a dying marriage.
Over, is the simple title of the
song with an equally clear
message. No good times, no
bad times, no times but the New
York Times. No laughs left,
he says. Sleeping separately with
nothing to say seems almost
more solitary than being merely
along. Perhaps this is the
aloneness that hurts the most.
As we pass this middle age
catastrophe, old age is ushered in
with the poignant recording of
voices from Homes for the Aged.
Immediately juxtaposed to this
is the song, Old Friends,
perhaps the best of the album.
The scene is a park bench and.
the people sit like bookends in
the twilight of their lives waiting
for the sunset. Young Paul
Simon questions Whether we will
someday sit on the same bench

p.m. in Florida Gym. Tickets priced at $1.50 and
$2.00 are on sale at the Reitz Union Box Office for
this SG Production.

so quietly. How terribly strange
to be seventy.
And now we have passed old
age and whats left but the
bookends theme that began
this journey; this time there is
Simons poetry added to the
music from Art Garfunkels
guitar. The statement, 1 have to
be an old man, I cant be young
again. Thats all. He looks back
at his life to his early year, again.
Thats all. He looks back at his
life to his eary years, Thats all
thats left. Alone and over.
New Play At
Little Theater
Tryouts for Lillian Heilmans
The Little Foxes will be held
today at the Gainesville Little
Theater, 4039 N.W. 16th Blvd.
at 8 p.m. Performance dates are
November 14-16 and the 21-23.
Many Degrees
In 1967, 320 Masters Degrees
were awarded from the College
of Education.

Florida Players
Hold Tryouts
Tryouts for roles in the Florida Players first play of the fall
quarter will be held this evening from 7 to 10 p.m. in the Constats
Theater, adjacent to the Reitz Union.
John Ardens experimental anti-war play, Sergeant Musgrave s
Dance, calls for a wide variety of acting abilities, both female and
male. The play is a vivid portrait of a group of deserters shocking
campaign against war.
Tryouts will continue Tuesday and Wednesday evenings at the
same times in the Theater. Much technical assistance is needed as well.
' JIM LINTZ, WATCHMAKER
903 N.W. 6THST.
WATCH REPAIRING
KRSGNAUZmSERVICE^
Guaranteed work
Welcome Students
Meet your friends at the
L&W CAFETERIA
,fl "THE Place toEat
Gainesville"
1 money-saving Specials
1 Every Day!
H 1 No Tipping ... Ever!
Vfl Serving the Finest Foods
m M (more for your money)
| I SPECIALS THIS WEEK
FRIED CHICKEN ROAST BEEF
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ONLY SPECIAL
LARGE SELECTION OF CRISP SALADS
HOME MADE PASTRIES, GARDEN VEGETABLES
SI 313 W. University Ave.
V 2 Block From Florida Thea.
yjfta I SERVING HOURS:
* 11:15 to 2 p.m. 4:30 p.m. to 8 p.m.
FREE PARKING IN REAR

FOOTBALL CONTEST
PRIZE: $25 in Men's or Ladies' Wear
Place an "X" in the box of the team you think will
win Saturday, Oct 5. Estimate total yards to be
gained by Florida, which will be the tie breaker.
Entries must be deposited in the "U" Shop by Fri.,
Oct 4. In case of tie, prize will be divided equally
among winners. A
OCT. 5
D FLORIDA w n MISS. STATE
FLORIDA ST. vs Q TEXAS A&M
OHIO STATE vs OREGON
KENTUCKY vs q AUBURN
SOUTHERN CAL vs q MIAMI (FLA.)
DAYTON vs Q LOUISVILLE
MISSOURI vs Q ARMY
MISSISSIPPI vs ALABAMA
D S.M.U. vs N.C. STATE
D TEXAS vs OKLAHOMA ST.
V bV FLORIDA ]
Winners Signature Must Agree With
Signature On Entry
WINNERS NAMES TO BE POSTED IN: v
br Untwrmig &4ap
162 West University Avenue university plaza
SIGNATURE
ADDRESS
CITY-, STATE
* ENTRIES LIMITED, TWO PER PERSON



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. \-*%'sii|^svfStv r iOr #
-*bJP " ' BjpN Pu| V

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|1
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'BHbF^> : s ~' :'-> "y. yragraaa -
' *' 'K a ' ?. v:^^ rag' ' -^ /V
WORRIED COACH PETERSON
. . "all my fault"
* l
HARD-HITTING DEFENSE
. . Mark Ely prevents another first down j

Gators Make It 2-0
On Defensive Win

If Florida has ever been
known as a second half team,
they disproved it Saturday. If
the Gators are well known as
having the worlds worst defense
in the fourth quarter, they blew
the illusion.
They also threw the
oddsmakers a real curve, because
at three minutes before 5 p.m.,
the game was over, and Florida
had scalped the Florida State
Seminoles, 93.
It was a day for stopping Ron
Sellers, pre-season All-America
choice, and for stopping the
Seminoles on the Gator four
when it counted.
It was a day to win.
Both teams concentrated
heavily on defense throughout
the game, with FSUs major task
being to hit Jackie Eckdahl and
Larry Rentz as hard and often as
possible. Instrumental to this
was Floyd Ratcliff, who
terrorized Rentz, and later
Eckdahl whenever either
attempted to get into the slot
for a pass.
As a result, Florida
accumulated two First downs, all
on the ground, in the first
quarter, and were unable to
move the ball into FSU
Va
territory.
The Seminoles, on the other
hand, at first found ample
passing room to Sellers, but the
Pajcic-Sellers combination was
unable to accumulate the
impressive gains which have
characterized the tribe in
practice.
With alternate passing and
running attacks, FSI) penetrated
to the Florida 43 before giving
up the ball as their lone drive in
the first period.
In the second quarter,
however, the Gators got onto
the scoreboard on a pair of FSU
penalties.
The tribe, punting from deep
in their own territory, put the
ball out to their own 41. Steve

Monday, September 30, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

The
Florida
Alligator
Tannen took the return to the
35, and gained fifteen extra
yards when FSU was charged
with a clipping penalty.
On the next play, Larry
Smith, charging through the line,
fumbled the ball. Eckdahl Eckdahlrecovered,
recovered, Eckdahlrecovered, but it cost the Gators
a play. The next two successive

?HB>-.: 9Mk JEk A ..j&jr- aPRIi
b '&W B~ 4 m
LARRY RENTZ
. . Thrown By Tough FSU Rurfi

plays netted Florida only seven
yards, and the Gators settled for
a 30-yard field goal by Jack
Youngblood.
On the kickoff, FSU returned
the ball to their own 21, but the
Gator defense, keying in on
quarterback Pajcic, tossed the
Seminoles back to their own
seven. Florida took the punt at
the tribe 28.
Eight plays later, all but one
run by Smith, the Gators scored
their lone touchdown of the
game from three yards out.
Smith bounced off two
defenders, and took a third one
with him as the score stood at
9-0.
Late in the third quarter,
FSU moved from mid-field to
the Florida 16 o n a
(SEE "UF WIN" PAGE 17)

Page 15



Page 16

i. The Florida Alligator, Monday, September 30, 1968

Football Tickets
- JBlock Seating:
Fee cards are to be turn turned
ed turned in Monday, September
30 by 3:30 p.m. for tickets
to the Mississippi State
game. Tickets will be is issued
sued issued to the ticket chairmen
Wednesday, October 2, no
later than 3:30 p.m.
Ticket Windows:
Tickets will be issued at
Gate 13 ticket windows as
follows:
Sept. 30: 2:30-8:00 p.m.
Oct. 1: 1:00-5:00 p.m.

Union Offers Bridge, Dancing

Dancing:
Meets Monday, 7:00-9 p.m.
Dates: Sept. 30
Oct. 7, 14, 21, 28
Nov. 4, 11, 18
Place: Reitz Union Ballroom,
Room 245 (Oct. 7 in
Room 118)
Instructor:
Mrs. Frances Kessler
Cost: SB.OO per person

Sri 5^
%fO TICKETS
Sox OFFICE RE C

.jfC a m p u SJH#
|F Crier

Beginning Bridge:
Meets Tuesdays, 7:30-9 p.m
Dates: Oct. 1,8, 15, 22, 29
Nov. 5, 12, 19
Place: 4th Floor, Room 400
Reitz Union
Instructor: ~
Mr. Ronald S:hoenau
Cost: $7.50 per person

p, i
Got a Problem?
If you have problems
with landlords, professors
or the administration, con-
I tact Student Governments
OMBUDSMAN in Room
305, Reitz Union, or phone
376-4001. His hours are
Monday through Friday,
2:30 to 5:00 p.m. All cases
are confidential.

Homecoming Sweetheart
Applications Wanted Now

Applications for the Homecoming Sweetheart Contest are
now being accepted in the Florida Blue Key Office, Room 312
of the ]. Wayne Reitz Union.

The deadline for applica applications
tions applications and the S2O entry fee is
Wednesday, October 2. Con Contestants
testants Contestants must be full-time stu students
dents students of at least sophomore
standing with a 2.0 overall
average.
Three finalists will be selec selected
ted selected by a panel of five judges
during two days of prelim preliminary
inary preliminary judging. The personal personality
ity personality portion of the competition
will take place October 7 in
the Union. The bathing suit
and evening gown competi competition
tion competition will be October 8 in the
Constans Theatre.
Judges for this years con contest
test contest are Head Basketball
Coach Tommy Bartlett, Dr.
Robert Cade of Gator-ade
Campus Crier
Open to All
Student Groups
This Student Government
Activities page is sponsored
by Student Government every
Monday to publicize all stu student
dent student activities. Material for
Mondays page be sub submitted
mitted submitted the previous Tuesday
to Mrs. McCleod, Student
Government office, third floor,
Room 305, Reitz Union.
Dorm Open
House Hours
Extended
Within a week the Inter Interhall
hall Interhall Council will petition the
UF Housing Committee for
autonomy for dorm areas con concerning
cerning concerning open-house policies,
Mike McNerney, Interhall
president announced today.
The Interhall Council, in an
attempt to strengthen area
governments and give stu students
dents students more participation in
the organization of their af affairs,
fairs, affairs, has already received au authority
thority authority from Vice-president
Hale to extend the hours for
open-houses from 10 a.m. to
9 p.m. on class nights, and
from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. on
Friday and Saturdays.

fame, Mrs. Terry Kabaros,
fashion coordinator for Maas
Brothers, and Mrs. Clyde
Taylor, wife of the student
body president and also Mrs.
University of Florida for 1967.
The queen will be elected
by the student body in the
fall elections and the winner
will be announced at Gator
Growl Friday night, Novem November
ber November 1. Immediately following
Growl, the queen and her
court will be honored at the
Coronation Ball, to be held in
the Union Ballroom.
FREE
DANCE
Friday
October 4
Sponsored By
THE UNION PROGRAM
COUNCIL AND
BARBER SHOP
THE
KI D Z
UNION TERRACE
8:00-12:00 P.M.
The idea of a more liberal
open-house policy, explained
McNerney, is to give students
more responsibility to make
their own rules and regula regulations,
tions, regulations, and at the same time
teach them to realize that
some regulations and restric restrictions
tions restrictions are necessary in the liv living
ing living areas, where hundreds of
people must live together.
Senate To Meet
The Student Senate will
hold its first meeting of the
fall quarter Tuesday night at
7:00 p.m. Caucus and meet meeting
ing meeting rooms will be announced.



UF Win Comes On Stopping Ron Sellers

(FROM PAGE 15)
Pajcic-Tommy Warren pass.
Two plays later, Tom Bailey led
a sweep around right end and
picked up the first down at the
UF four.
In three plays, FSU netted a
single yard, and on fourth down,
took their lone score of the
afternoon, a field goal from the
21.
The games second half
turned into a defensive battle of
two evenly matched teams.

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Floridas Steve Tannen stopped
numerous passes that would
have cost the Gators the game.
On the FSU side, Florida seldom
had proper field position for
passing, and generally gave up
the ball with a single first down.
Neither team posed a real threat
until the end of the game.
In the fourth quarter, FSU
took over the ball on a short
punt by Rentz inside UF
territory. From there, two
Sellers passes and a Florida

penalty put the ball on the
Gator four. The Seminoles took
two more plays to get to the
Florida one, then called time
out.
The extra minute may well
have cost FSU the game, as the
exhausted Florida was given a
momentary rest. On the next
play, Bill Gunter was thrown for
a two yard loss, and a fourth
down pass intended for Chip
Glass went through the ends
fingers.
In the final minutes of the
game, Florida State, playing
desperation football, gave up the
ball after an unsuccessful fourth
down effort on the FSU 21.
A Seminole penalty put the
ball down to the 10 on a
personal foul, then an offsides
penalty put the ball on the five.
At this point there remained

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recommend our popular button-down model shirts in mint, French
blue, Sahara or rum. As an added advantage, all are made of durable
press oxford doth that can be machine washed, tumble dried, and
requires no ironing.
May we sho w you our selection soon. $9.00
Number 6 Main Street South
THE HOME OF HIC KEY-FREEMAN CUSTOMIZED CLOTHES I

only 30 seconds. Smith and Tom
Christian hammered the line to
the three before time was called
by the Gators with only two
seconds left. The clock ran out
as Smith plunged inside the one.
The Gator triumph ruined the
Tribes hopes for a repeat of last
years victory on Florida Field.
While the Seminole defense

BNAI BRITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
HIGH HOLY DAYS
YOM KIPPUR KOL NIDRE
October 1- 7:00 p.m. Traditional
9:00 p.m. Liberal
Medical Center Auditorium
Tickets available at Hillel Office
YOM KIPPUR
October 2-9:30 a.m. Medical Center Auditorium
1:00 p.m. Yizkor
5:00 p.m. Neliah

Monday, September 30, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

effectively slowed Florida to
under 200 yards in total offense,
the FSU offense was unable to
put together a drive long enough
to score, and was totally stalled
within the Gator ten yard line.
One serious injury marred the
afternoon. Comerback Bill
Gaisford will be lost for the
season on a knee injury.

Page 17



Page 18

I. The Florid* Alligator, Monday, September 30, 1968

f|Hf f 8|
Rut
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Peterson:" All My Fault

ByMARC DUNN
Assistant Sports Editor
FSU had a couple of strings
broken Saturday by a tough UF
defense.
The along with
Penn State, held the longest
winning streak in the country,
eight games. Now Penn State has
the longest winning streak in the
country. Also the Seminoles had
scored in double Figures in their
last 25 games.
Coach Bill Peterson
Mouldered the blame for his
team's loss.
I dont care for hindsight,
but when we had the ball on the
one yard line with three plays, 1
should have called three
quarterback sneaks, Peterson
said.
Peterson had praise for the
Gator defense, but he added that
the FSU offense did not
establish anything.
We haven't been able to
condition our offensive unit so
that its timing is on, Peterson
said. Our offense established
nothing, you can't win a game
with only half a team and we
only had a defense out there.
FSU Quarterback Gary Pajcic
commented that playing the
game so early in the season
didnt allow them time to get
some experience and reach a
peak. J
The height of the defensive
linemen hurt my passing, Pajcic
added. They batted down a

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number of passes so 1 had to
rush my passes or loft them
higher.
Pajcic and All-American Ron
Sellers had less than a stellar
afternoon. The Gator defense
kept Pajcic and
Sellers empty-handed mRt of
the time.
Tannen is a great defensive
back, it was a good match
between him and Ron (Sellers),
Pajcic said.
Florida didn't show us
anything new on their
of Sellers, Peterson said. It
was just a real good job of
execution. They were taking his
cuts away from him.
Peterson did add that UF was
deserving of its high national
ranking.

I STAK*SHRK i
I Student Special J
j (With The Coupon)
Our Regular 88t Steakburger |
Luncheon And Any 15 < Drink I
| $1.03 Value Only 85< plus tax |
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1610 S.W. 13th St. Gainesville I
9

RON SELLERS BAD DAY

. . getting smashed by a tenacious Gator defense and missing passes

It was all my fault, weve
been working too many people,
Peterson said. We did not get it
all together, Ive got to go with
one group.
Enrollment Jumps
In eight years, enrollment of
non-Florida students has jumped
over a thousand students.
In 1960 final enrollment
Figures of non-Florida students
was 1,424, in 1967 the total had
gone up to 2,440.
RAME HAIR STYUST
319 W. UNIV. AVE.
20% discount with
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ph 372 5549

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You'll drive safer with our brake and
tune-up service, too.
Were the student's friend, so stop in
and save money.
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CORVAIR SPECIAUST
1031 So. Main Phone 376-7771
SPORTS CAR
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615 N.MAIN ST. 378-1668



SEC Battle Underway
With Six Top Hopefuls

ATLANTA (UK) Make no
mistake about it; the
Southeastern Conference is
stronger than ever this fall and
the race for the league title is
going to call for some real
head-knocking between now and
the end of November.
Florida, hurtling a major
non-conference roadblock in a
9-3 win over Florida State, still
remains the favorite on the basis
of schedule. But Alabama,
Georgia, Louisiana State,
Mississippi and Tennessee all
made it plain Saturday that they
plan to be contenders.
The seventh-ranked Crimson
Tide came from behind on the
passing of sophomore Scott
Hunter to sophomore George
Ranager to edge strong
independent Southern
Mississippi 17-14;
- Georgia crushed Clemson
31-13 on the passing of
sophomore Mike Caven;
-LSU polished off its second
straight Southwestern
Conference victim, beating Rice
21-7;
-Mississippi, led again by
sophomore quarterback Archie
Manning, offset a fine individual
performance by the incredible
Dicky Lyons to beat the
Wildcats
-and Tennessee, with
Richmond Flowers back in the
fold after failing to make the
Olympic team, beat Memphis
State 24-17.
These six now have a
combined record of 10-0-1 with
the tie in the family that 17-17
opener between Georgia and
Tennessee.
However, something has to
give this coming Saturday when
Alabama plays Ole Miss at
Jackson. The other four
contenders should all continue
merrily on their way as Florida
hosts Mississippi State, Georgia
is at South Carolina, LSU hosts
Baylor and Tennessee is at Rice.
Elsewhere in the Southeast
this past weekend, Auburn beat
Mississippi State 26-0;
Vanderbilt surprised Army
17-13 on the passing of
sophomore John Miller; Miami
edged Georgia Tech 10-7 in a
tenacious defensive struggle; and
Texas A & M trounced Tulane
35-3.
Larry Smith was the
difference in the Florida
Florida State game. The big
fullback was the Gator
workhorse and scored the
second-period touch-down that
provided the winning points.
Alabama trailed Southern
Mississippi until the final period
when Hunter, who hit on 13 of
23 passes for 158 yards during
the game, connected on a
34-yard scoring strike to
Ranager who caught six of
Hunters passes for 120 yards.
lW
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Caven, who hit on 14 of 26
passes for 225 yards, passed for
two touchdowns and set up two
others in a real switch for the
Bulldogs who normally like to
stick on the ground. Highlight
for Clemson was a 108-yard run
by little Richie Luzzi on an
aborted Georgia field goal.
LSU and Rice were tied 7-7
at halftime but a 34-yard run by
Frank Matte and an 11-yard pass
from Freddie Haynes to Tommy
Morel changed that after
intermission.
Manning completed only 7 of
22 passes for 87 yards but he ran
for 74 more and the touchdown

v
*
\blkswagen doesnt do it again.
: f ; ' . M
Beautiful. It's not any longer.
Its not any lower. And its not
any wider. The 1969 Volkswagen.
13 improvements. Ugly as ever. ____
Beautiful. Just beautiful.
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that put Ole Miss ahead in the
final period for the first time in
the game. With Lyons scoring
one TD and setting up another
with a 59-yard punt return,
Kentucky led 14-3 in the second
period and 14-10 prior to
Mannings 20-yard go-ahead run.
Flowers, activated Thursday
and playing tailback, scored on a
pair of six-yard runs, gained 66
yards in 18 carries and caught
five passes.
Auburn, upset by SMU last
week, scored a fast 16 points
and then coasted past Mississippi
State which appears destined to
wind up a distant lasi; in the

Monday, September 3a 1968, The Florida AMfator,

I Track Meet 1
There will be a cross country
meet between Florida and
Baptist College Monday at 3:30
pjn. It will be held at Florida
Track, and there is no admission
charge.
21st Anniversary
The UF has been
co-education al since 1947.

Institute of Judaic Studies
Elementary and Intermediate Hbrcw
Conversational Hebrew
Jewish Philosophy and History
HILLEL FOUNDATION
16 N.W. 18th Street
Classes start Tuesday, October 158:00 P.M.

7
roiwsry is SniCmvs
The smallest college at UF is
the college of Forestry. In 1959
the college had 49 students
enrolled, this total has now
jumped to 196 Ts total of 93.
The largest college at UF is
die College of Arts and Sciences.
Total enrollment in 1967 was
3,009.

Page 19



*~ -*~* *> P? (nSgl&r HOhAt OF THE ORIGINAL
TEST DRIVE A REAL SPORTS CAR ] Q big boy
AT YOUR DATSON DEALER! doubu-mck hamburgo
" "* *s >,, i
- I y*.
jp? f* ; -Jui I ctiip} of Perch
Bob Sharp of Wilton, Connecticut won the 19681 U f ;JB I r A
Northeast Divisional Sports Car Championship ini I F renc Fries | 00
Class C Production driving his Datsun 2000. By I I Cole Slaw | #
winning at Nelson Ledges, Ohio combined with! f A I and Butter
five other Ists, Sharp has won the maximum I
number class, even though I 'jHkJ
there are two more months of racing left this year. I |L l Hr I
Gainesville, Florida I 11111111 I
STEVE TANNEN BILL DORSEY |T"
|l | Announcing
ikml play against Florida State. I
91 straight week, Tannen, a likely candidate for All-American honors,
I have given Florida State the lead 10-9. By his superb coverage of I mm M
I All-American Sellers, Tannen showed that he, too, is eligible for I |||A Cll*flltlC Ol
Replacing fullback Larry Smith for the other half of this week's I m m B
Player of the Week award is middle guard Bill Dorsey. I CllallP^eCrS#
I The tough senior from Jacksonville contributed one key tackle I
I after another, as he and his defensive buddies kept Florida State's I
attack at a minimum. I TOb
| He, too, preserved victory for the Gators when, on third down I _
with the Seminoles on our one yard line in the final quarter of play, I MUMBlilil MAAMIA
I he broke through to plaster running back Bill Gunter for a two yard I wl|illlll
This weekend's game was strictly a defensive battle, and for that I ~
reason, we'd also like to pay tribute to the rest of Coach E Henson's
*Cm I S
HwJm of long-distance aa **l+l, i >j and knock each other out in 1 'wKS&rI^ZMmBHEkO--jj
rYIRfAM Mlft (IlfTthtll > I
Jf \ man-mao* JJ27 yy # University Ave. |is formulated for all people. Even
Here it isthe beef-roll slip-on, with hand-sewn I ij carryinghometheSundaypaper.
front, in rich golden brown Corf am/ (As ad ver- Jr $ Cola-flaVOrcd Gatorade Works
tised in Sports Illustrated.") Corfam lasts and |j exactly like the Gatorade
lasts, regains its shine after a few whisks with a jj: athletes drink. But it tastes like
soft cloth. Come in soon for a pair, while we In The /Wall the col a people drink. Available
have your sice. Theyre movin fast! $ wherever soft drinks are Sold. Roya! crown Bottler, of OrtsadoOstassvMft
. .' 1. . .; ...