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The Florida alligator

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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

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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
The
Florida Alligator

Vol 61, No. 14 University of Florida, Gainesville Thursday, October 10, 1968

CALLED 'OBSTUCTIONISM'

Senate Meet Halts
On Quorum Failure

*
f w :
GARY GOODRICH
. .typical move"
Union Board
Elections
Under Fire
By GAYLE McELROY
Alligator Staff Writer
The demand by Student
Government for the
campus-wide election of Reitz
Union Board officers has come
under fire.
A bill, passed last spring by
SG, cancels the method of
selecting board officers from its
own members who have served
at least two terms. Students are
now to select officers in a
general election Oct. 17.
There is some question
about the validity of the bill,'*
said current Union Board
President Roger Brown.
We are not chartered directly
under Student Government, he
said, but under the Board of
Managers. We are a subdivision
of the Union.
The premium has been on
experience in the past, Brown
said. Now seven of the eight
candidates running have had no
previous board experience.
Brown stressed the need for
experience because of the
variety and amound of functions
presented weekly at the Union.
A perfect example of an
uninformed candidate was
shown in yesterday's Alligator,
he said.
Brown cited a quote by Steve
Hull, New Movement candidate
for UB president, saying The
Union Board spends $500,000
of the students money.
He doesnt know what hes
talking about, Brown said.
The board handles less than
SIOO,OOO of student money. Its
(SEE UNION' PAGE 2)

Americas Number 1 College Daily

By ELLEN DUPUY
Alligator Staff Writer
With cries of political obstructionism and return
protests of student representation, the Student Senate
adjourned after five minutes Tuesday night when a quorum
call was requested.
Because a quorum was not present, progress was halted
on four items which Senate leaders said needed immediate
consideration.

The evenings agenda included
approval of five university policy
committee appointments;
approval of a new Reitz Union
charter; a special request for
$3,000 to provide additional
reading clinic services for
students and confirmation of
appointments to the Action
Conference.
Student Body Vice President
Gary Goodrich, Senate
chairman, termed the agenda
items vital.
The call halted progress of
Student Government and
virtually paralyzed the
university, Goodrich said.
I preached genuine
representation in my campaign
for the Senate, said Scott
Holloway, who asked for the
quorum call. I called the
quorum because Id like to see
the students represented as they
should be.
Holloway is a member of the
New Movement.
A fellow New Movement
member, Frazier Solsberry,
defended Holloways action.
Hes on the Budget and
F inance Committee and he
realizes the importance of this

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Bs flk 1 9| £7 HB
IBHBPI !; JHBImHPBHHP'' s,-p>
NICK ARROYO
DONNA BETTS, PATTY BOHANNON, SUZANNE ROGERS
... chosen from 34 contestants '*'* vC *.

meeting for the reading clinic.
But Scott is very idealistic and
he feels that 23 senators
shouldnt be allowed to run the
business of the school.
With the adjournment went
student appointments to five
committees: Board of Student
Publications, Committee on
Student Conduct, Committee on
Student Affairs, Committee on
Student Activities and Social
Life and Committee on
Intercollegiate Affairs.
These appointments were
nominated by Student Body
President Clyde Taylor and with
Senate approval would have
been submitted to UF President
Stephen C. OConnell for final
selection.
Since the Student Conduct
Committee can not take action
without its student members, a
proposed liberal student code
of conduct can not be
considered, Goodrich noted.
The Students for a
Democratic Society wont have
its charter considered (by the
Committee on Student
Activities), Goodrich added.
Two nominations were to be
(SEE'SENATE'PAGE 2)

.*
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mgsm
'"


H

I

1
; : I
TUESDAY NIGHT nick ARROYO
. . under the lights
Finalists Chosen
For Homecoming

Three Greek-sponsored
long-tressed blondes will
represent UF Nov. 2, as
homecoming queen and court.
Donna Betts, Alpha Delta Pi;
Patty Bohannon, sponsored by
Sigma Alpha Epsilon; and
Suzanne Rogers, Delta Delta
Delta were chosen from 34
contestants at Tuesday nights
Homecoming Sweetheart
Contest.
Judges for the annual event
were: Tommy Bartlett, UF
basketball coach; Dr. Robert

Cade, inventor of Gator-Aide;
Senator Robert Saunders,
D-Fla.; Mrs. Clyde Taylor, Mrs.
UF; and last years homecoming
queen, Carol Still.
Master of Ceremonies was
Dick Stratton.
Students will select the
sweetheart from the three
finalists in a general election
Oct. 17. The winner will be
announced No. 1, the night
before the homecoming game.
Homecoming sweetheart
prizes include: a SSOO wardrobe
from Maas Brothers; a trip for
two to Nassau; a scholarship
from Publix; $25 gift certificate
from Sears; portable radio from
Couchs; tape recorder from
Fidelity Sound; stereo stereophonograph
phonograph stereophonograph from McDuffs and
mail calls from Hancocks.
The runners-up in the contest
will receive: a trip for two to
Daytona; S2OO gift certificates
from Belk Lindsey; SSO gift
certificate from the Record Bar;
a gift certificate from Mr.
Mitchells Shoes; SIOO from
Liphams Music and $75 worth
of clothing from Jodys
Fashions.
Honor Court
Is Postponed
The Honor Court trial
scheduled for Oct. 13 has
been postponed, according to
Chancellor Pete Zinober. A
motion for continuance has
been granted. Prospective
jurors will not be required to
appear for jury selection, and
they will not be called again
for jury duty.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 10, 1968

WHEN WAR IS OVER

Four Profs To Aid Viets

By BILL DUNN
Alligator Staff Writer
When the conflict in Vietnam
ends assuming it will-four UF
professors will play a high
priority role in Americas
post-war involvement there.
The four were supposed to go
to the tropical, war-ridden
country this summer but had to
stockpile their hoes and test
tubes in lieu of arched mortars
and machine guns. Their mission
was to beef up the University of
Saigons College of Agriculture.
The Tet offensive early in
July brought word from the UJS.
State Departments Agency of
International Development
(AID) that the program would
be postponed indefinitely
because of the first total military
mobilization of civilians in
Vietnam.
The Florida agriculturalists
were chosen for the mission last
February partially because
Vietnam and Florida have
Union Board
Elections
Under Fire
Hill FROM PAGE ONE
the union itself which receives
the $500,000, not us.
Hull said the board received
$4.85 from each students fees.
Brown said the figure was closer
to $1.25.
The president said Florida
State University was the only
school in the southeast he knew
of that popularly-elected board
officers. And even there
candidates are required to have
had past experience, he said.
SG wants to make the board
more responsive to the students,
he said.
I could endorse a student
election, Brown said, But I
disagree with this one. The new
officers would now have to work
(SEE 'UNION', PAGE 6)

SWING INFASHIONS FROM DANDY lION
PSYCHEDELIC "FASHION TUNNEL"
"NEW MIRACULOUS PHOTOKINETIC
FABRICS" IN ACTION UNDER
THE BLACKLIGHT
"UNDERGROUND" FASHIONS FOR
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TUNNEL
ULTRA ULTRA NEW STYLES
FREE GIFT TO ALL VISITORS
DANDYUON
1236 N.W. 3rd AVE.
ONE BLOCK N. OF UNIVERSITY
Vi BLOCK OFF 13th ST.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR U the official student newspaper of the University of Florida
ud to five times weekly except during June, July and August when It to published
MBil>weekly, and during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Relts
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32601. The Alligator is entered
ng_ Mffliwl ***** *** at the Unkind States Sap t Office at Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Subicription rate it SIO.OO per year or S3.SO per quarter.
IBs Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all adver adverllnsnunto
llnsnunto adverllnsnunto and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment tor any advertisement
involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice is given to the Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will
not be jmapqMlhle. for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to fy*rgtor correction must* gives before next insertion. X i

comparable climatic and
topographical characteristics.
Each of the members of the
team are specialists in their fields
- Dr. Bill Llewelyn, soils; Dr.
H.B. Clark, agricultural
economics; Dr. Buford Dale
Thompson, vegetable crops; and
Dr. George T. Edds, veterinary
sciences.
The educational ambassadors
were scheduled to establish
contacts at the Saigon campus in
July, create a graduate exchange
program, strenghten curriculum
and consider sites for a new
agricultural college over a
two-year period.
The new campus site, located
12 kilometers outside Saigon, is
an area highly subject to enemy
fire.
The graduate program was
intended to bring Vietnamese
students to this country and to
the UF for study so that they
might return to apply the latest
techniques in their own land. It
would also allow UF graduate
agriculture students to study in
Saigon.
The mission was put off. It
was not cancelled.
Because the Buddhist religion,
predominant there, places such a
reverance on education, the U.S.
State Department has placed
high priority on this particular
AID mission despite the fact
that others have caused
considerable debate on Capitol
Hill enough debate to bring
about a thorough reappraisal of
AID.
The UF quartet was in
Washington for three weeks in
June for an orientation program
that in addition to preparing
them for the trip, gave them
some insight into the
governments long-range
intentions in Vietnam, war or no
war.
They told us that we would
go when it was deemed safe,
said Clark. But they said it may
not be until there is either a
cease fire or some negotiated
settlement. They gave no
indication of optimism.

wt JMI
JKU?' Hfl
DR. BILL LLEWELYN
... soils
.
ms m
, l|li I" l|fc - 1
DR. H. B. CLARK
... agricultural economics
It jji
Â¥ %'SjB
DR. BUFORD THOMPSON
... vegetable crops

. I PIZZA HUT SMORGASBORD
I 1723 S.W. 13th ST. 11:30am to I:3opm
Gainesville, Florida s:oopm. to 8:00pm
T l- i7 *' 5741 THURSDAY
EAT ALL THE
PIZZA YOU WANT
5 1.35 Per Person In The Pizza Hut
Smorgasbord Olympics (includes soft drink)
You there with the bia
appetite. With a Wing for? 6n t ,J " d * '=.
tor m-m-m-m marvelous Smorgasbord Olympics ore ,han
mushroom pia and you 1o Ql a|| C "T Wl ' ' '
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pizza, and cherishable up to 13 rIQ pl2zo and well give
cheese pizza; and super- each year of age badge for being a
daope, supreme pizza. (Warning: One tape WOi "" 9

Senate Meet Halts
On Quorum Failure

r BOH PAW ONE^J
made to the Action Conference
Tuesday night, also.
The quorum call also stopped
passage of a new union charter.
Unless the charter is adopted in
time for the completion of
elections, the elected officers
will have no office to hold.
Another meeting cannot be held
until next Tuesday night, and
SGs move to recapture the
union for students will not be
adopted. Goodrich said.
Goodrich said if Holloway
were truly interested in filling
the Senate vacancies with
representatives, he should have
waited to call quorum until after
replacements for graduating
seniors could be appointed.
It is a typical obstructionist
move by the New Movement. It

THE
UNION
BOARD
HOSTESS
COMMITTEE
I IS
I MEETING WITH ALL
I INTERESTED GIRLS
I 4:00 P.M. ROOM 357
I SUNDAY REITZ
I OCT. 13 UNION

is this type of non-student
oriented policies that led to the
break-up of Forward party and I
believe it will lead to the
rejection of the New Movement
by the student body on Oct.
17, Goodrich said.
I dont like this name of
obstructionism. I only want to
see the students represented as
they should be, Holloway
countered.
The New Movement has
initiated a new day of sorry
political games, where the
student body is the victim and
all the while, they call this new
Idealism. It is now fully
exposed as the New Farce,
Goodrich charged.
Solsberry said that the move
was Holloways decision and
that party leaders were not
informed beforehand.



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Thursday, October 10.1968. The Florida AMgolor.

Page 3



Page 4

t The Florid* Alligator, Thursday, Octofaar 10,1068

Two Appointed To Agriculture Posts

Dr. Alvin T. Wallace,
geneticist and head of the Plant
Science Unit at UF, has been
named assistant dean for
research with the Institute of
Food and Agricultural Sciences,
according to an announcement
by UF President Stephen C.
OConnell.
Wallace came to UF in 1950
from North Carolina State
University, and he has been head
of the universitys Plant Science
Unit since its inception eight
years ago. The unit is part of the
research programs being
conducted by IFAS.
Dr. E. T. York, Jr., Provost
for agriculture at the university,
said Wallace will be concerned
primarily with agricultural
research problems involving
plants.
These would include
breeding to develop plants with
increased disease resistance and
improved quality. Weed control,
pasture and forage production,
plant nutrition and fundamental
research involving a better
understanding of plant
physiological and cytological
functions will also be stressed by
the new dean, York said.
In plant breeding and genetic
research with tobacco, oats, rye
and lupines, the
scientist has contributed
significantly to the development
of five major improved varieties
of these crops.
He was the first to publish
estimates of genetic variances
and genotypic correlations for
several characteristics in oats. He
was also the first scientist to
publish results of induced
mutation rates at specific points
in higher plants.

SUPPER PEAL!!!
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With:
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X Cold Slaw
UU Q Vegetable
Rolls & Butter
Tonight Only !!
5-8 p.m.
WONDER
HOUSE
RESTAURANT
AFTER THE TULANE GAME
, '#
jTtedt your dcte to a Steak you can afford

Wallace and other IFAS
scientists developed Florad,
the first improved variety of any
crop derived from
neutron-irradiated material.
The new assistant dean for
research is active in many
professional organizations,
including: American Society of
Agronomy, Genetics Society of
America, Florida Soil and Crop
Science Society, Sigma Xi,
Gamma Sigma Delta, and Alpha
Zeta.
At the same time OConnell
announced the appointment of
Dr. Ernest T. Smerdon as
chairman of the Agricultural
Engineering Department of the
Institute.
Smerdon succeeds Dr. D. T.
Kinard who has requested to
return to full time teaching and
research.
Smerdon joins IFAS at a
time when the demands on
research, education, and
Extension programs in
agricultural engineering have
never been greater. For example,
KISER OFFICE EQUIPMENT
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604 N. MAIN ST. 372-9607

BY PRESIDENT O'CONNELL

the high cost of labor makes the
development of successful
harvesting systems essential
particularly with fruit and
vegetables, according to Dr. E.
T. York, Jr., provost for
agriculture at the University.
Similarly, the Provost cited
pressing irrigation and drainage
problems which must be solved
if agriculture is to remain the
states leading industry.
Finally, Dr. York said the
demand for qualified graduates
in agricultural engineering
greatly exceeds the number of
graduates.

Old Bomb.
New Honda.
IK WXS A
Same Price.
It s true this sleek new Honda Scrambler 125 would cost
you the same money as the old used bomb, but the low
price isn't the whole Honda story. Far from it.
When you ride any of Hondas 23 models, you can forget
high insurance, upkeep, and maintenance costs. Forget
parking problems too.
9
And look at the Scrambler 125 styling: new candy
colors, chrome fenders, trim new forks, upswept pipes.
And performance: the 125s dependable 4-stroke parallel
twin OHC engine delivers an impressive 13 hp at 10 000
rpm : up to 153 mpg.
The hot new Scrambler 125. Can you think of a better
reason to ba n the bom b ?
HONDA
There are seven Honda Scramblers from 90cc to c oa

t nnn[| n*
w t
mm.
WALLACE
... research

'S^^HPlV^''l3 1 #r> - slm
1
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afe, ,- x>
Jrm s|
vHp,: --':-^W
DR. EARNEST SMERDON
.. agricultural engineering



V s k it m m s s KfiKiiiii' i
j| lilllHf tflli
808 WHITE
A STUDENT LEADERWITH NEWIDEAS
BSP
Bob White is a student leader of proven MW Bob White feels that we arent getting full use
ability. He has served you as chairman of the m w of our student union and that many changes
Senate Budget & Finance committee, showing are needed in this area. More attention needs
that he not only has new ideas, but the II tobe what the students want, not to
h M m
Bob White has spent long hours in our union "" Bb White is a thoughtful student leader,
he knows its problems and its potential. w NIO N interested in achievements, not promises, and
Only through his leadership will we have a 4 RO AP H e es re experience to see things
union truly responsive to our needs. DvMKU through.
SI 808 WHITE/COMMITMENT TO STUDENTS
- : 1 , i

Thuraday, October 10, 1960, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

i, Tha Florida Allifitor, Thursday, October 10,1968

Reitz Union
Record Room
In Dispute
Refusal of a UF student's
request to hear a radical
record, has prompted Reitz
Union officials to study a
proposal for a definite policy in
the Unions Music Listening
Rooms.
Mrs. Jane Faust, two weeks
ago, asked to hear Andy
Warhols Velvet Underground
in the large listening room, but
was told she could only hear it
with earphones in a smaller
room. The operator of the room
could not give her a definite
reason why she couldnt hear the
record in the outer room.
Ive always left what could
be played up to the discretion of
the person running the record
players, said Aylene Harper,
who is responsible for die
rooms operation.
There is neither written policy
stating what records could be
heard in the outer room nor a
general stated purpose for these
rooms.
The rooms were designed as
a quiet haven for students,
where they could listen to
records one notch above the AM
radio station selections, Union
Director W.E. Rion said.
Rion and Program Director
R.C. Dawson feel that records,
such as those of Jimmi Hendrix
or Warhol, would be too loud,
disturb students studying in the
outer room or adjacent library,
and should be limited to the
smaller rooms.
The Union Board of
Managers, responsible for
making all final policy decisions
governing Union facilities, will
discuss the controversy at their
meeting next week.
No Leads Found
On Abduction
University police are still
investigating the abduction of a
UF student early last Sunday.
The student, forced by four
wliite males into a light-colored
Mustang, was taken to a wooded
area west of 1-75 where he was
beaten, threatened with death
and then brought back to
campus.

MODERN POETRY SERIES
PRESENTS
PROFESSOR JIM HIGHSMITH
ON DYLAN THOMAS
THURSDAY OCT. 10
4:405:30pm
REITZ UNION
LOUNGES 122 & 123

DROPOUTS.

. PO YOU REALIZE "\ % It
/ WE'VE PEEK OH / t v
as*- / t
j'| 0 b //
J ' !* u ** '* s '** l *--

Proposed Revisions Not

By DAVID OSIER
Alligator Staff Writer
secret, UF
President Stephen C. O'Connell
said in reference to circulation
of two proposed revisions of the
Student Code of Conduct.
An editorial in the
off-campus newspaper
University Report Wednesday
Sports Car Club
Sponsors Rallye
The Gainesville Sports Car
Club will sponsor a Kampus
Khana Sunday at the new
engineering parking lot located
across Radio Road from the
Reitz Union.
Registration and practice will
be held from 10-12:30 pjn.,
followed by a Drivers Meeting
at 12:45. The first car will start
off at 1 pjn.
Entry fees for the event are
$2.50 for non-members and
$2.00 for members.
Technical inspection and
metal to metal seat belts are
required.

PRIMROSE INN
Superb Service
Attractive Atmosphere
Privut# Parties
Practical Prices
114 W. University Ave. Phene 376-847*

AVAILABLE TO ACTION CONFERENCE

claimed the proposals were being
distributed secretly and that the
Action Conference had not
received a copy.
But at leak one copy of the
proposals has been sent to an
Action Conference task force,
according to Alligator Editor
Harold Aldrich who also heads
the Freedom of Expression Task
Force.
Union Board
(FROM PAGE TWO)
The union board presents
films,'forums, recreation, classes
in painting, dancing, bridge, self
defense for women and charm
classes.
under budget already
committed, he explained.
Brown listed programming as
the boards main function.
The reason we work on
small-scale productions is
because there should always be
something going on in the
Union, he said.
We have met with some
disapproval, he said, but we
would like to provide weekend
functions for the 13,000
students not in fraternities or
sororities.

BY HOWARD POST

One of the proposals concerns
the current policy governing
demonstrations and freedom of
expression. The other is a draft
of the proposed Code of
Conduct.
In a letter to Aldrich, UF Vice
President for Student Affairs
Lester Hale said, the proposals
were made in response to a
request by the president that the
issues and the language be
clarified.
The demonstration/freedom
of expression draft simply
restates policy already in
published form in the Student
Handbook Hale said in the
letter.
The drafts have been sent to
Student Government officials,
and, according to O'Connell,
members of the Faculty Senate,
Student Affairs Committee and
Student Conduct Committee.

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Secret
The proposals include changes
made in the Board of Regents
policies in July, OConnell said.
However, another draft will
have to be redrawn to conform
to policy changes made by the
Board of Regents in September
after the current drafts had
begun to be circulated,
OConnell said.
Good Sorvico Starts
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Paul Newman For Veep?

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
Paul Newman for
Vice-President? Yes, everyones
favorite movie star is New
Partys nominee for the second
spot on the fourth party slate in
Florida.
In other business at the New
Party convention in Orlando
Saturday, Sen. Eugene McCarthy
was nominated for President He
is on a New Party slate in about
12 other states, but Newman is
on the ticket only in Florida.
Newmans election came as
the result of a deadlock between
the supporters of New York
Mayor John Lindsey and
Sherman Thompson, Negro
director of the Accent on
Learning Center at the

Final Plans Underway
For Dental School

Plans for the construction of
a College of Dentistry on the UF
campus are now reaching their
NameMcPhail
To New Rank
John McPhail, present brigade
commander of Army ROTC will
soon be named Cadet Brigadier
General, the first UF student
appointed to the newly-created
rank.
McPhail, 4AS, from Niagara
Falls, N.Y., said the rank was
created out of necessity.
Formerly,' where there was one
brigade commanded by a cadet
colonel, there are now two
regiments with cadet colonels.
The two colonels will now
report to McPhail.
Last summer he was honored
as second in his platoon at the
Armys Ft. Bragg, N.C., summer
camp. On receiving his
commission, he hopes to go into
the medical service or infantry,
in preparation for medical
school.
The key idea of ROTC this
year is that we want it to be a
challenge to freshmen, said
McPhail. In the past, all they
did was drill. Now, we want
them to take the leadership
initiative.
We feel McPhail is one of
the best brigade commanders
weve ever had, said McPhails
commander, Lt. Col. L.E. Good.

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University of South Florida.
The UF delegation almost
walked out when it looked like
Lindsey was going to win," Mike
Kurman, a delegate, said.
It is possible that Newman
will make appearances in Florida
before the election.
New Party has been in
contact with Newman," said
Kurman, and we are hopeful
that he will come."
However, McCarthy has not
responded to New Partys
choice. And, according to
Kurman, McCarthy has
responded in many states by
removing his name from the
ballot.
But he cant do anything
about a write-in campaign,"

final stages of completion
according to Dr. Edmund F.
Ackell, dean of the proposed
college.
Included among the plans for
the College of Dentistry are
plans for the enlargement of the
College of Medicine. This
enlargement would entail an
increase in facilities, out-patient
clinics and faculty members.
Funds for the proposed plans
will be appropriated by the State
Legislature and the federal
governments program for the
construction of dental and
medical facilities upon approval
of plans by both parties.
Representatives from the
federal government visited the
site on Aug. 26 and 27, and are
expected to return their report
in the near future. Ackell said
the university will request the
state for its share at the next
session of the state legislature.
If the plans are approved and
ground is broken this spring, the
College of Dentistry will,
according to Ackell, accept its
first class of students in
September 1971. The class is
expected to include 60 students
and will later expand to 80 after
the new college has become
adjusted.
The College of Dentistry will
concern itself primarily with the
basic sciences and the various
training programs in the clinical
specialties.

Kurman said. _
Which is exactly what the
Florida campaign wifi be. New
Party delegates picked 14
electors, but since the
convention came after the
election deadline, their names
wont appear cm the ballot.
Basically though, New
Partys purpose is just to provide
an alternative for people who
cannot vote for any of the other
three Presidential candidates,"
Kurman said.
New Party convention
delegates, besides nominating
McCarthy and Newman, threw
support behind senatorial
candidate Leroy Collins and
drew up a party platform.
The UF delegation, eight
strong, was the second largest at
the convention. And it was the
only delegation representing
North Florida.
About 60 people, from ten
Florida counties, came to the
convention. The UF delegation
was manned by Students for
New Party, a newly-formed
campus organization which has a
temporary charter from the
administration.
New Party is a fourth party
with some type of activity in 41
states. Newman is the nominee
in Florida partly because he has
advocated a fourth party
movement, Kurman said.
Hughes Again
Promises Report
Bob Hughes, former
chancellor of the Honor Court,
again told the Alligator his
written decision on last springs
student government election
invalidation will be submitted
this week.
Hughes had promised two
weeks ago the report would be
submitted in a few days to
Pete Zinober, present Honor
Court chancellor.
Hughes said that he had
somehow forgotten to bring
the decision with him when he
came to Gainesville this
weekend.
Hughes is now working with a
Panama City law firm.
FLYING HAWKS, INC.
Flying dub has
several openings in
1966 CESSNA 172
CALL 378-8046
or 376-4248

Automatic Cafeteria
Set For GirlsDormitory

A fully automatic cafeteria will be stationed in Rawlings Hall in
response to a petition circulated by co-eds living in the dorm.
At the meeting Wednesday night in Rawlings Hall Council, Steve
Johnson, vending machine manager, promised the Rawlings girls a
complete vending machine.
Earlier this term, over 300 girls signed a petition for cafeteria
facilities to be reopened.
Linda Frazier, Rawlings Hall food committee chairman, said the
Broward facilities were taking care of most Rawlings residents and the
facilities are inadequate for the overload.

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genuine "Scotch Mist" jackets and rainwear. Always a school
and casual favorite I
Gainesville Mall ,
Reg. from 14.50
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jbs
F. LEE BAILEY
AMERICAS DYNAMIC, BRILLIANT CRIMINAL LAWYER
- Defender of Dr. Sam Sheppard THE
"THE DEFENSE NEVER RESTS
Tuesday October 15, 1968 8:00 P. M.
J. Wayne Reitz Union Ballroom I pHB
Tickets: Students, Faculty and Staff: SI.OO, General Public: $1.50 I
Presented by : forums committee of the j. wayne reitz Florida Union

Thursday, October 10, 1960, The Florida AlHgetor,

Page 7



Page 8

I. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 10, 1968

EDITORIAL

The Students Lost

Scott Holloway, a student senator for the
freshman class, says he was elected to
represent his constituents.
Fine. But before the freshman senator
brags too much, he ought to learn the
meaning of true representation.
New Movement member Holloway,
apparently in an effort to strike up the band
for representative government, called for a
quorum at Tuesdays Student Senate
meeting because only 24 senators bothered
to attend.
And in the process, he effectively bombed
important Senate business.
One question, Mr. Holloway who was
elected to represent the students: Who do
you think you hurt most by your sudden
burst of constitutional patriotism?
The students, Mr. Holloway. The students,
you were elected to represent.
A couple of examples:
The students lost out on getting student
representation on university committees,
which cannot begin work until the student
appointments are approved by the Senate.
And student participation on university
policy committees is of central importance
to your constituents the student body.
The students lost out on the approval of a
new charter for the Reitz Union. The charter
revision is designed to give students a greater
voice in the operation of the union, an area
of much concern to students, the people you
represent, Mr. Holloway.
A lot of students lost out on a better,
bigger reading clinic which tries to improve
the skill most necessary for successful
college work. The $3,000 request on
Tuesdays agenda would have been a dose of
adrenalin to that nearly-forgotten but
crucially-importnat clinic.
There were more items on the agenda, but
the point should be obvious by now.
Frequently in a democratic legislative
body, extreme time pressures prevent full

/ caught him saying a prayer out behind the gym
The Florida All igator
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
Editorirf. Business, Advertising offices in Room 33), Reitz Union. Phone
Ext. \ \ y c ,, m\* \m ) *r' \*:mvs sre \
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or of
the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida."

attendance. Apathy also has a hand in
reducing the number present.
But government, if it is to truly serve the
people it represents, must go on. Legislation
must be passed.
This in no way condones or excuses the
twenty or so other senators who didnt care
enough about the student body to even
attend the meeting.
But is responsible government tearing the
entire building down because a few bricks
are missing?
We think not. And we urge you, Mr.
Holloway, to take the time in the future to
think about your actions, rather than relying
on hastily-considered, often-brash decisions
which may hurt them who you wish to serve
faithfully.
Only then can you begin to have a
legitimate claim on being a true
representative of the people.

Too Busy?

Speaking of the Student Senate....
After a lengthy budget fight last
summer, about ten student organizations
ended up with no appropriations for this
year.
The tale was the groups would be
reconsidered during the first week of classes
this term and their requests submitted to the
Senate for approval at the first meeting.
We read the agenda carefully, but didnt
notice any requests by any of those ten
groups.
Perhaps we missed it.
Or did we, Budget and Finance
Committee Chairman Bob White, who made
the promise but may be too busy running
for the presidency of the Reitz Union Board.

The Spectators

No Secrets To Meditation

It happens every time I let it
slip from my mouth that I
practice meditation. The
reaction always seems to be the
same.
Who is your teacher, Im
incessantly asked. What books
did you read? Did you begin
by using pot? Whats the
secret, huh?
Since my friends seem to be
slightly confused, Ill share with
anyone whos interested some of
the secrets of meditation.
And the first secret is that
there is no real secrets to the art
of meditation. Except, however,
the unique and secret potential
qualities of each human mind.
No one can teach you how to

i Alligator Inquizitor l
By LEWIS ROTHLEIN
: Good ,i,omin g. Ive been told to pass something on to you by J
: Mrs- Samuel Sensen. It seems that this is the season for growing:
; spinelian Vine Lilies. 1 hank you, Mrs. Sensen.
And now on to less important matters: i
1. (Easy) Who played Batman on the BATMAN television show!
(Harder) Who played Robin?
What character in the Book of Judges slew a lion and when he:
happened to pass the same way at a later date saw a swarm ofi
bees and honey in the carcass of the lion ? :
: 3. Who did Florida play in the Orange Bowl two years ago? j
i Mycologies. Your agony. Answers: :
I. Andamo 1 Gary Ijehaji 3. TH£ WIND AND'THE WILLOWS
rAhK--EfNAVONDERLAM);ANIMAL FARIU. Lhroy Cdfc&TWi
Bryant, Havdon Burns, Claude Kirk 5. Nagasaki :
Smell a Vine Lilly today. ~

The Florida Alligator
'The price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility."
Dave Doucette
'Ppff/kifllrt/u Managing Editor
Alt Raul Ramirez James Cook
AmUUIM Executive Editor News Editor

Fifth Column"

Come On Gary

Yah-hah. The silly season is
on us again. Gary Goodrich has
finished reading The Last
Hurrah and now the campaign
cliches are reverberating off the
walls of the Union third floor. A
few days ago Gary sagely
concluded that good ol Mick
Callahan is a political
prostitute.
Well, now.
Ive known Mick for quite a
while now and never had even
the slightest idea that he whored
around. But what the heck,
Garys an hongrable man, right?
Well. .just to be sure I caught
Micks act at the Plaza on
Thursday and really grilled him.
Just to look at him youd
never know. Tall, slim, pleasant
looking,. . how could such a
nice boy go bad? But Garys an
honorable man, right?
Nevertheless, I gave it a try.
Hello, Mick.
Hiyah, big boy.
Listen, Gary Goodrich, the
vice-president of Student
Government has called you a
political prostitute.
Yeah, well hes just jealous,
sweetie. And besides its just not
true. Ive never taken a penny,
not one cent. I may be easy, but
Im not a tramp. Besides what
difference does it make?
Indeed. What difference does
it make, Gary? So what if
Callahan started on the

sit alone for hours at a time
reflecting on those meaningful
ideas which might be projected
on the screen that is your
subconscious mind. No one can
teach you how to clear,
voluntarily, those irrelevant facts
which are often on our minds.
To dwell on thoughts of
personal and universal
significance must be the prime
desire of one who searches for
truth in a sea of doubt and
confusion.
Those who are successful in
their meditation are usually
passionate individuals. They
often appear weak on the
outside, because so much nf

.By Jason Straight,

Contrived party and then
became head Mo-Mo of
Academic somethings and now is
helping out in the New
Movement?
SO WHAT?
Is it worth all this silly name
calling? Jesus, Gary, hes a
student, not a U.S. Senator. He
drinks beer, burps, goes out,
studies, and sometimes dabbles
around in campus politics. Big
deal.
Instead of taking yourself so
seriously, Gary, why dont you
look at Callahans results. The
only thing Im aware that he did
while working in Taylors
cabinet was Intercourse. It
was a success. Thats what
counts in Student Government,
right, Gare? Results, right?
I mean, I could care less what
party he belongs to, and so
could everybody else.. except
you. And concerning whether or
not he and Steve Hull would
know idealism if it struck them
in the face, again I think the
results and the candidates of his
partys nominating conventions
last week speak for themselves.
So why dont you just cool it,
Gary. Sit down, have a beer,
watch Mission Impossible and
stop worrying about running for
student body president. Thats
not until April. And besides,
chances are the students will
vote it out by then anyway.

; By Stephen Robitaille

their strength is within.
Many have found meditation
through the use of drup r
However, it is not necessary, nor
is it desirable. Whether or not an
Individual needs drugs depends
on where that person begins his
journey within. It also depends
on how you want to get to
where you are going,and what
you want to give up along the
way. Those who achieve an inner
peace without the influence of
mind-expanding drugs find the
journey as beautiful as their
destination.
The problem with drugs and
meditation is that many who use
drugs believe they will offer a
short-cut to inner peace and the
understanding of themselves and
i the realm of human existence
i
which they now experience.
| Often the opposite is true
: however. Meditation depends on
the strength of the individual
: mind (desire for perfection) and
: not on the dosage or frequency
: of psychedelics.
: It is easy to understand the
: response I get when I mention
: my personal experience with
: meditation and supra-psychic
experiences. What 1 find hard to
: understand is why more people
: havent discovered the potential
--of-thifr-expenefice, and set out
on their own journeys into the
: secrets of their minds.



Changes'

The Madness Is Happening Here

Soon.
Madness is here. It is free and so we are obese.
eading the news, I see it coming in larger doses
every day.
When it relies on force and succors money and
insists on regimentation and prohibits individual
differences, it is called fascism.
Mostly, fascism borns through chauvinism or
righteousness.
It begins when the state is permitted to have
rights and privileges the individual is denied. It
begins when the state is automatically right and its
citizens have to prove the state wrong. It begins
when the state blames individuals with mistakes it
has made. It begins when it will lie. It begins when
saving face devours saving life.
It begins when you default.
That is, there is a strong streak of fascism in all
countries in the world. That is because most states
are the individual writ large. That is, nost of us
want rights and privileges others should be denied.
Most of us are right and anyone who challenges our
beliefs, wrong.
Most of us blame others with mistakes or
inaccuracies we have commited. Most of us lie. Most
of us would rather save face than mirror it.
Most of us default.
But that is no reason for the madness to
continue. I do not know what it is that will turn
most of us around, make our eyes over, let us see
other realities that exist with ours, like it or not.

OPEN FORUM:
Aitnami 'DiMwt
**There is no hope for the complacent man."

'Speaking Out"

Individualism Faulty

The viewpoint on collectivism
expressed by R.E. Osteen in the
10/3/68 issue of the Alligator is
such a common one and bears
with it such a potential for evil
that I believe it must be
answered forthwith. It is
particularly tragic, and I use that
designation carefully and
deliberately, that it is espoused
by someone who has had the
benefit of higher education. For
the thrust of my argument is
that anyone who has more than
just a superficial acquaintance
with history, social philosophy,
and the social sciences, would
not attempt so unsophisticated a
discussion of either individuality
or collectivity.
This is by no means a new
problem. Greek philosophy
asserted that all problems could
be reduced to an argument
between the one and the many.
Individuality and sociality are
therefore aspects of the human
condition which have troubled
us for a long time. Socrates
recognized, though he was the
individual supreme, his
obligation to the polis, even if it
meant death. The 19th century
The "Advice and Dissent"
page is designed to offer an
open forum for ideas. All
views will be printed, subject
only to normal legal
standards of libel and
obscenity.
Letters and columns
express the views of only the
writers and not necessarily
those qf the Alligator
editorial board.

liberal professed a belief that the
individual was superior to and
prior to the institutions in which
he functioned. Very few
sophisticated minds accept this
notion, at least in this form,
today.
The false dichotomy between
individuality and sociality is
stressed by both the extreme
right and the extreme left. The
right in this country has been
able to gather a mass following
by refusing to recognize that the
army, the corporation, and the
suburbs, are all collectivities, and
all as insidious, or lacking in
insidiousness, by virtue of their
collective natures as any federal
government. The crucial
question is not between the
individual and the collectivity,
but which collectivity the
individual is going to join to
express his individuality. The
decision to attend college, for
instance, is a decision to join a
collective.
The decision to open an
individual business in typical
bold free enterprise fashion is
supposed to make for rugged
individualism and great moral
stature. But it, too, is totally
dependent on the way the
collective sets up its zoning laws,
its police protection, its roads,
its tax policies, its health
services, and all the other aspects
of the collective cocoon. To say
one aspect of the collective
cocoon is good intrinsically and
other parts are evil intrinsically,
is a demonstration of poor social
philosophy and poor social
science. To say that, the state

Maybe nothing can.
Maybe even thinking it possible is nothing more
than transcendental sentimentality. Maybe we are
rascists. Maybe Hiroshima is only for the yellows,
not for the whites. (Yes, Virginia, China has a
nuclear devise.)
Chicken Little warned us.
In 1963 when the air stopped in New York City,
400 humans died. There was nothing to breathe and
they suffocated. That happened because we pollute
the air. That happens when we pollute our
priorities.
We are reaping only tancid rewards. Do you
really think we would stop the pollution madness if
40,000 suffocated? Really.
We alone have enough missiles to blow up the
world 20 or 30 times. Thats madness.
Because of chemical and biological warfare
research (outlawed by the Geneva Convention), we
alone have enough poisons and gases and spores
locked up to kill the worlds population at least 10
times over. Thats madness.
Its sheer insanity under euphemistic titles. But
were all doing these latest dances of death, Russia,
Israel, France, Britain, China. Its happening here,
too.
That is, were all fascists under different labels.
Regardless of that, what will stop the madness?
Your opinion? Mine? Hardly.
There is a madness going around today which
says the state is right and may do what it can get

iy Robert Primack<

collective or the corporate
collective is superior to the
federal collective without
supporting evidence is not
defensible, or that one social
purpose, police protection, is
supeiior to the elimination of
poverty, a priori, is also not
intellectually respectable in my
book.
One could say a great deal
more about this but to put it
succinctly, the 19th century
notion of individuality is both
intellectually and morally
bankrupt. Whether the discipline
is anthropology, sociology,
political science, or economics,
the evidence is overwhelming
that the notion of the individual
that originated with capitalism
and proved so convenient and
energizing a fiction, and which
Americans give such vocal,
though not actual allegiance to,
is not worth the worship because
it is largely untrue. A political
program by either the left or the
right based on this faulty model,
I suggest, is a sure road to
disaster.
ROBERT PRIMArK
LETTERS
In order to appear in the
Alligator, letters to the editor
must be typed and signed and
should not exceed 300 words
in length. Writers names may
be withheld from publication
for just cause. The editor
reserves (he right to edit all
letters in the inteiest of

Column Showed
Lack Os Respect

MR. EDITOR:
Recently I came across the article by ace criticaster Gerald Spizio
in reply to Col. Arlo Mitchells remarks about ROTC training. As a
newcomer to your university and community, I have been quite
astounded by the seeming lack of respect and consideration displayed
by a few individuals. This senseless article seems to prove my point.
Many journalists and editors like yourself have set aside Advice
and Dissent columns as a mode of self-expression and social
betterment. But must this form of democratic improvement be spiced
with such bitterness, contempt and lack of respect for the individual?
Granted, you may entirely disagree with the war in Viet Nam,
administration policies, and compulsory military duty. But is this the
fault of a single man who has dedicated his life to his country in the
best way he knows possible? Do we credit a man for 25 years of
service by such vulgar criticisms, censure, and faultfinding?
Fortunately, Mr. Spizio, you too will have to make the painful
decision that Col. Mitchell was trying to advise us about. Will you be
the man you think you are and step forward when your number is
called like so many have done in the past? Or will you be the First to
retreat to Windsor via 1-75?
But alas, you appear to have a perfect out. The Selective Service
system does classify cretins as 4-F!
DUANE L. PEAVY
M
Whaddya say fellas,
do we give the country back to the Indians?

Thursday, October 10, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

IBy Richard Thompson*

away with. There is another madness which says an
individual may do what he can get away with.
If there is a partial answer it is that no one is free
unless all are free. That no one is well off unless all
are well off. That no one is secure unless all are
secure. That no one is safe unless all are safe.
In short, what comes out is what has been put in.
Until we change what it is we are putting in
ourselves and our children we can expect nothing
different. So long as we teach division instead of
division within unity, privilege instead of mutuality,
and a whole list of other items, the madness will
continue.
The universe is you. You are the god of your
mind and body and in so much as you let others
misuse you or you misuse others, the madness will
continue.
Soon, very soon, we all know failsafe will fail.
Either the sky will fall or the rivers will dry or the
bombs will mushroom or mass starvation, which has
already taken over most of the world, will return us
to cannibals.
Soon the madness will touch your life. One of its
many faces will confront you. When that happens
you may Find things arent what they are, that you
dont know why you do some of the things you do,
act the way you do, sometimes.
You may wonder why you arent happy, why
you stayed single, married, divorced, why you drink
and smoke or gamble or scream or shake or bed
compulsively.
Soon.

Page 9



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 10, 1968

DEEP SOUTH
PEANUT 90 Wa|lnpV|tr^KTM
BUTTER 07 wiukiiik^Jl^PW
Wafers 2/49 c
MAID LONG GRAIN
Fancy Rice..3 a 39'
/ 2 Con BLUE BAY
Tuna Fish 4/ s l. Quarts.. DIP IOUTH . Limit One With $5.00 Order or More Excluding Cigorettes
12-Pk. 12-oz. Cons FISCHERS 1 With !§,§ st Mere Purchase including I I
Ale or 8eer......1 59 MAYONNAISE 39'
Chicken Mushroom, Tomato or Vegetable
Soups .10/*l.
jf 3-Pk.
Cracker Jacks....l9'
I Bfefc pyWBWBMMipppMMMMDM
I i'l ill il 9 j I. I
ViiuyiMiij|/i|l Sandwich Bread 2/49*
# BW m i,. ?i^''ss?'^ e n Rolls 2/2S* Twirls 29*
CAKE MIXES
FROSTINGS 4/sl. BSV^
CAKE MIXES 2/o Mli lIIUiIYII yyM
PAPER TOWELS..... 4/Sl.
stamps ;|Ull| TqpvAwa|T,aw :
j hrim I I i
CHICtE OR WISTIRN V L
Egg Omelet* : Wmm Freeh Fryers m1 ! B f 1 B I B B^^^B
oso thru i MNM thru I _ g A W iTM
Mama rrn |l, ,mumimimni- F J B B IB k m I h B BT
IE XTRA: iriTiY E XTR4 :
stamps : lUIlf TOP value
QUICK FROXIN Cult ROUT ARTIC CIRCLt
Beef Steokette* flKj&f White Acre Pees
ROOD THRU OCT. IS I WyH ROOD THRU OCT. IS
PS ** ii mmi i .H, i 75' ALCOA l?oi
If.r.yE^Vwg 1 ALUMINUM FOIL 59' SWIFTS PREM 2/98'
: mil TOP value stamps :|UjM| TOP VALUE STAMPS : No J* Cqr THRIFTY MAID No MI Cor THRIFTY MAID CARFORNIA
iB s£fus ;(f Sfi i BARTLETT PEARS 3/sl. TOMATOES 6/sl.
igfl FRUIT DRINKS 5/sl. GREEN BEANS 4/sl.
iBB h.swl. M -atr | TOMATO JUICE...4/sl. PORK & BEANS 8/sl.
f M
;,r.T;.TrriTTT/stffffW. M;,r.T;.TrriTTT/stffffW. # .\ ,w/,~..t.t. . i j Deteroent
\ H A p lw^. .s~.~ ANTISEPTIC
:B sh?w. IB sr&& 19 9 L,c > uid Cleaner 69 a. AO
i88..... .EMM..::: Cleanser .... 29* Vy 7 J
STORE AT 3428 W. UNIV AVE OPEN SUN 10AM TO 7PM



UIOA CHOICE W-D MANO COIN BOTTOM
Round Roost..J*
Tip Steak T
Pot Roast 69*
Plate Stow 3 -99*
BEEF SHOIT GIOUND CHUCK or AU MEAT
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED 1} I %£ il
WCwM BOIDENS IKS 10 | #| ||MB y 'S GOOO THRU OCTOBER .3 l|lVi I
Canned BISCUITS 2/39* ~~~
GOOD FLAKY
Canned BISCUITS 3/29* Pfe
SLICED CHEESE 63* fJWW fcfrH li?):l
MILD CHEESE 69* ^bO
HAM 59* SAUSAGE... 65*
BOLOGNA 59* STEAKS 59* B^VHW39n^BVnB
LIVER .59* HAMS ...$1.39 lU[R[Bl(^lifllH > >iB
TALMADGE FARMS COUNTRY CURED Hall HAMS 4/sl.
SPREAD..... 39* STICKS...... 99* "USSiAS^
ORANGE
fl 7-1 y i'ViHH POTATOES 5 89*
FRUIT 3/sl.
A STRAWBERRIES 3/89*
Rutabagas... 10* Celery 2/39* moat biit 5 /t|.
Lemons... 12/49* Tomatoes..... 29* Shrfmpoiole
0ni0n5....3 o 29* Cucumbers 5/39* shells.... 99* Turnip^
Potatoes 4 59* Carrots 2/25* Peas 5/$l Donuts...6s*
Potatoes 10 69* Drink .3/sl. Greens3/sl. Oleo 37*

COPELAND SLICED

Thursday, October 10,1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS*

gwfrowwtfcraooooco
FOR SALE §
MUNTZ 4-Track stereo tape for car
originally SBO will sell for S4O Call
Bruce 372-3250 after 6 p.m.
(A-3t-14-p)
1961 Imperial good cond., air cond'.,
all extras, best offer or will swap for
just about anything of equal value.
Call 376-7439. (A-3t-14-p)
Wm. S. Haynes Flute Solid Silver
standard model new, perfect
condition, with pebbled goatskin
case, also leather carrying case. S7OO
value, Price $520 call 824-3521, St.
Augustine. (A-st-14-p)
62 TR3 Roadster rebuilt engine, new
transmission and ring Job, new top,
new floors, radio and heater need
cash for expenses $450 call
376-9919. (A-3t-14-p)
QERT*S a gay girl-ready for a whirl
after cleaning carpets with Blue
Lustre. Rent electric shampooer
SI.OO. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-lt-14-p)
YAMAHA 180 CC 1967 excellent
condition. A steal at $429.00. Call
376-0658. (A-14-st-p)
Ace out I Make sense out of your test.
One new set of Colliers
Encyclopedia. Excellent reference for
typically muddled U of F courses.
Better than a tutor. Can even outwit
the prof. Call 372-5463 after 7 pm.
(A-14-st-p)
BSA 1967 65occ excellent cond.
Helmet, tools & megaphones cpme
with it. Inquire at 309 S.W. 16 Ave.
Apt. 124 Gatortown Apt. (A-11-4t-p)
Surfboard 9ft. 6 in. custom made to
test east coast shape glass/resin
content and other features, must be
seen to be appreciated. Call
afternoons or evenings 376-6623.
(A-st-13-p)
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)
1965 Honda 305 cc (D ream).
Excellent condition. New
custom-made seat, saddle bags, ;
windshield, helmet. $450 or best'
offer. Call 376-8159 after 6:30 pm.
(A-st-l 0-p)
Bell tape deck iri portable case,
suitable for any amp. New $250 now
S9O. Alson Heath AM tuner in new
condition $30.00. 378-2719 after 3
pm. (A-2t-13-p)
For hunting season 22-cal marlin bolt
action repeater whole gun in perfect
condtion S3O call 372-3749 ask for
Don. (A-13-lt-p)
196 7 T riumph-500cc, like new
condition, only 3000 miles, trailer
included. Call 376-4167 after 6:00.
(A-4t-12-p)
TAKE soil away the Blue Lustre way
from carpets and upholstery. Rent
electric shampooer SI.OO. Lowry
Furniture CO. (A-13-lt-c)
\MARLON BRANDI)
JAMES MASON I
I THRU SAT ||
, I 300 500
II 730 9:20 II
I GREER GARSON
DEBORAH KERR
JULIUS
CAESAR
90VTC J

| FOR SALE |
?vxx-xx-xco&w-mw.'awwwwwiw *
Vespa 90 for sale Scooter in good
condition. With helmet S6O. Call
Emery Swearingen between 7 and 10
pm 376-7014. Good student
transportation. (A-3t-12-p)
1966 Honda s9O 4000 miles excellent
condition helmet & mirror included
$225 or best offer call m ross
378-5744 or 372-9479 ask for
mickey. (A-st-13-p)
Zenith 14 inch portable TV in good
condition but must sacrifice for
studying time-only $35.00 at 216
NW 3 Ave or call 376-1005 after 1
pm. (A-11-st-p)
1967 Honda Super Hawk, excellent
condition. Many extras. Helmet
available. $495 Call before 10:30 am,
or after 5:30 pm. 378-3156.
(A-11-4t-p)
FOR RENT f
New 1 bedroom fully furnished with
A/C quiet, 3% miles from campus.
Prairie View Apts. Call 376-0292.
$102.00 per month. (B-3t-12-p)

ill'll 1
JML i STEAK HOUWT^
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
PIERRE CIEMENTIm PnWMgiH
CATHERINE DENEUVE ilCiJuHlllUl
Mflwr*vlMMrlMa)r
"A DELICATE
flk MASTERPIECE
:r ONE HW BEAUTY,
_naEHanr"l
RICHARD ATTENBOROUGH I
|ls W RICHARD CRENNA I
r I PEBBIfS QAKDICE BERBER OI
L -J SCHEDULED PERFORMANCES |
I NOTICE I
Student Publications
Business Office
HOURS
Bam 4pm
Mon. Fri.
1 V , 1 ;

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 10,1968

Page 12

1 FOR RENT
jftvwaws-wMcS
2 Bedroom-1 Bath house for rent
llvlngroom-dinlngroom-kitchen llvlngroom-dinlngroom-kitchen-12x16
-12x16 llvlngroom-dinlngroom-kitchen-12x16 enclosed fla. room Sleeps 6
comfortably, walking distance of
campus. $l5O/month. Call 378-9813.
(B-st-6-p)
Must sublet one bdr. apt. in Colonial
Manor. Pool, AC, only 100 yds. to
campus. Deposit already pd. Call
378-8481 after 5:30 p.m. (B-3t-11-p)
Spacious 1-bedroom Fully Furnished
including washing machine. Within
walking distance to Univ. 1824 NW
3rd P. 372-3357, 378-0641.
(B tf 9 c)
Peter Pan Motel Williston Fla. Just 20
min. from Gainesville. SB.OO, 2 pars.
Twin Beds. Also 8 x 38 trailer for
sale SISOO Call 528-3941.
(B-13-3t-p)
1 WANTED |
One Female Roommate to share Ig.
apt. with one other girl 37.50 mo.
125 NW 10 st. apt. 5 Charlene.
(C-st-ll*p)

f WANTED |
V.V.V.v.vTvX'X^X'XiiV-N
Daily Passengers To And From Jax
Leave Jax at 7:30 am Gains. 3
Contact Helen Lundy 387-1055 Jax.
(C-3t-l 1-p)
5 Passengers to fly in new Cessna 205
to Vanderbilt game. Inexpensive. Call
Wes Pittman at 378-5184 after 6 p.m.
(C-4t-14-p)

** r # _____
Carson McCullers searching and sensitive story of /
innocence lost that has liwome an "enduring masterpiece. KJ
e < Beait|
n s C @
the t
BI66EST MMk. I
BLOOMIN :JMW A .S^te
MUSICAL \\ |k l^rzVSS
Os Jrl -., g 1 r
*
%
| Dowfoww Gofaesvf/fe 1
| 231 W. Uahrersfty 4ve. |
vajM) y tyiiySm/i'?:.
Â¥ I
Jr IB M I :Sk H
\ JsLjp Hfe
* ' .i LL

| WANTED |
Www:iwy^wsw^
New Subscribers for U.S. News and
World Report. Fantastically low
rates...first 17 weeks FREE, next 16
weeks at one-half price. Call
378-8481 now! (C-lt-14-p)
One coed to share 2 bdrm. apt
French Quarter apt. 72 call 378-9934
anytime after 4 p.m. (C-3t-14-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| WANTED 1
|, r :.:o:.: Memberships are now available for
triangle flying club. Low cost flying
with premium equipment. Cherokee
180 with full gyro panel, dual
nav-com, aof, auto-pilot. Please call
378-2431 for further information.
(C-st-11-p)
t
WANTED: Good full coverage
helmet, preferably metal flake, but
white will do if helmet looks good,
call Dale, 372-9410, rm. 206.
(C-2t-14-p)
Attractive co-ed to cook for four
male grad students. Call 372-2182
between 5 and 7 p.m. (C-St-1 l*p)
| HELP WANTED f
swofr9'O aweE* ac woowwmwwwww
Must Be Over 21 Hours to Suit You
Apply in person at the PIZZA HUT
1723 S.W. 13th St. (E-lt-13-p)
4 starving males in Village Park
looking for cute coed who loves to
cook supper only 5 days a week. Call
378-3472 for interview. (E-2t-14-p)
Waitress for night shift, must be 21
yrs. of age. Apply at LUM'S
Restaurant 1621 SW 13th street.
(E-ts-a-c)
Nite Help from spm til closing. Pick
your nites. No experience necessary.
Apply at Burger Chef 715 N.W. 13th
St. (E-st-10-p)
Secretary wanted for the period Oct.
15 Nov. 25. No experience
necessary. Apply in Student
Publications office or Seminole office
after 3:30 p.m. (E tf Bnc)8 nc)
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. (E-st-ll<)
Models for commercial photography
write Liggett Enterprises PO Box
1011 Gainesville. (E-st-12-p)
WANTED: Someone artsy-craftsy
who enjoys climbing ladders,
crawling under counters, full-time for
low pay and long hours in a
frivolically fun environment. If you
dare-inquire within: The Party Line,
Gainesville Mall. (E-13-st-p)
Boy or GirlCashier-Clerk Wanted
full time. Morning or evening shift
Call Mrs. Rowley 378-1001 for appt.
(E-13-3t-p)
Immediate openings for part time or
full time male personnel. Better than
average salary and good chances for
advancement. Now interviewing from
3pm to spm daily. Apply in person,
ARBY'S Restaurant 1405 S.W. 13th
St. (E-2M3-C)
.'WANTED:' Student Journalists
dedicated to accuracy and
objectivity. Gain valuable experience
twith the nation's top college daily
'work at the center of campus
activity, pa.y availiable for
experienced and hard-working
reporters and deskmen. The Florida
Alligator, Room 330, Reitz Union
i Kwxo:.:.v.v.v>ivw:ovov>iv.v.v.-.w :, v
AUTOS
1960 Corvair automatic transm.
Radio and heater. New paint for
$175.00 See at Pridgeons
Automotive & Body Work 12 sw.
Deport Ave. 372-3480. (G-10-st-p)
Porsche for sale 59 Roadster 1600 N
In fine shape already inspected best
offer takes it call evenings 378-6540.
(G-st-12-p)
FUN CAR! 1966 Triumph TR-4A
IRS. Light blue with white top and
tonneau. A good car at a reasonable
price CaU J 372-1039. (G-st-12-p)
1964 Porsche 356-C. One owner car.
Never raced or wrecked. $2600.00
Call 372-6018 after 5:30 weekdays,
anytime weekends. (G-13-st-p)
196 5 Shelby GT3SO. 289C1D.
4-speed, AC, full instruments,
competition suspension, 2-seat
model, new tires, new paint.
372-9474 ask for Susie. Room no.
16. (G-4t-9-p)
Volvo 1225, 1965 Air, new brakes,
coil new clutch, new Dunlop tires, no
body damage, one owner $1450 Call
378-0159 or 378-7124. (G-13-3t-p)
COLOR I
JULIE'WNDKFWS

Thursday, October 10,1968, The Florida Alligator,


~ r i
1 AUTOS |
Corvette-1967 maroon coupe 390 hp
air cond power disc brakes-power
windows and steering AM-FM radio.
Good condition 372-7070 after 6.
(G-st-12-p)
64MGB dean & in good shape wire
wheels R&H $1295 378-6917 or see
at 301-6 Diamond Village.
(G-st-10-p)
1963 Ford Fairtane 500 black and
white w. red int. 6 cyl. r & h very
good cond. best offer, call Ruben
378-6874. (G-st-11-p)
JEEP 1963 4W D S7OO or make an
offer. Call 546-2428 after 6:30.
(G-14-2t-p)
PERSONAL I
X
Pi Beta Phi transfers on Campus
follow the arrow! Your help is
needed. Please call 372-3193 soon!
(J-10-st-p)
Your PersortiT Poster TTeiadquarters,
THE SUBTERRANEAN CIRCUS,
has finally received its long-awaited
order of denim bellbottoms. Five
colors, most sizes, while they last
and for a paltry $6. If you don't wear
clothes, float in and check out the
selection of blacklftes, posters.
Incense, candles, roach dips, earrings
and other magnificents too numerous
to mention. The address is 10 SW 7th
St., just around the corner from
Santa Fe Junior College. (J6t9p)
SPECIAL NOTICE-The J. Wayne
Reitz Union has a few guest rooms
available for the weekend of Oct
12-14. Please call Guest Desk at
x 3486 or 372-3631. (J-12-3t<)
'GIRL WANTED TO cook evening
Meals Mon.-Thurs. for PRE-Med
.students. NO dishes. Call 372-6884
Olympia Apts. 201. (J-13-4t-p)
Determine tomorrow-today analyze
opportunities, evaluate commitments
increase involvements, and do this
with us. Inat C.K. Tonight Rm 349,
7:30. (J-13-lt-p)
DIRTY OLD MANanother year
older yet one more to go. Have a
Happy Day. With all my love Your
Dumb Boob. (J-lt-14-p)
For all our friends who cant get in to
Antonys on the weekdays we are
now opening on Sundays from 11:00
a.m. to 7:00 p.m. (J-2t-14-p)
GO: I also believe. Fall is in the air,
December is coming, A dream to
come true. Yes, truth and happiness
and love. CPV. (J-lt-14-p)
DAVID: I miss you and love you
very much. Remember the future is
ours. I trust you. S. (J-14-lt-p)
fIoST A'FOUND §
*J*x-x-x-xx*x-x*x*x-xx-v*v.v;x; x b x X >{ X
LOST CONTACT LENS Were
contained in a small white case.
Campus vicinity. Reward. Call Chris
376-8553. (L-3t-13-p)
Lost black kitten with flea collar in
407 NW 15 st. 5 months. Call
378-8507 after 5:30. Reward.
SERVICES
>; .V..v.-.v.w.v.-.v:.x-x-x-x-x-x.xx*
The Teddy Bear Nursery will be open
for Florida football games. Hours of
operation will be 7:00 am until 6:00
pm. Night service for all home games.
Contact Mrs. Townsend at 376-0917
or 372-4021 for reservations.

(""WED NIGHT I
I LADIES DRINKS I
I DANCE TO The music I
I of RICHARD PARKER and I
I the SWINGING WITNESSES I
I WED. thru SAT. 9PM-2AM I
I LAMPLIGHTER lounge I
I INW 10 AVE~ Phone 378-1636 I
I^LACK^FTEyPMnEASE^JI

Page 13

§ SERVICES 1
y X
SPECIAL: PAINT JOB $49.95
COME IN WHILE IT LASTS. 12 SW
DEPORT AVE. (M-3t-12-p)
ALTERNATORS-GENERATORS-
STARTERS-Electrlcal systems tested
repairs. Auto electric service-603 SE
Second Street 378-7330. (M-10-ts-c)
m m*. m 'i. 1 ' 1
TENNIS RACKET RESTRINGING,
satisfaction guaranteed. Free pick up
and delivery on and near campus.
Call M and R Tennis Services.
378-2489. (M-lt-11-p)
Babysitter Student wife will care for
a second child in her home. 905 SW
6th Ave. Phone 378-6822 weekdays.
(M-lt-13-p)
WATER COLOR Lessons tonight rm
c-4 Reitz Union thursdays 7:30 p.m.
call ext 2741 rm. 310 Program Office
for information 8t reservations.
* (M-lt-14-p)
For all our friends who cant get in to
Antonys on the weekdays we are
now opening on Sundays from 11:00
a.m. to 7:00 p.m. (M-2t-14-p)
Rubys Alterations has moved to
1126 Vt N.W. Bth St. 376-8506.
(M-14-2t-p)
Are last years clothes too long or too
tight? Alterations on girls
clothing-prices reasonable. Call
378-5545 after 4:30 p.m. (M-14-lt-p)
| ''
51 1 S
x ?
: j:
WWWWSSW/iW/W//.V.VW.%VA ;

11l
Copies and Subscriptions At
The Plaza of the Americas
The Walker Little Hall
The Hub & The Med Center
Be First in Florida with

rumpy
MR. UGLY EXPLODES}
gHE BIG ACTION-ANO
[THE BIG EXCITOBEWTI
MuJamSutS
Mr i W ]
SEEHOWTTHE SlNGL^^jff
r ,T JgpHHBLjI- AB
a | I
Jrl
~.MWiBMRHttiMMOOO / mV
PWgp)
I THIS WEEKS
COCKTAILSPECIALS
MONDAY NIGHT |
COCKTAILS 29< |
TUESDAY {
S LADIES DRINKS 19< j
(WEDNESDAY NIGHT 1
DOUBLES tor the price of SINGLES*
THURSDAY NIGHT |
FROZEN DACQUIRIS 59< |
\ ALIBI LOUNGE
3334 W.'UNIV. AVE. f
i *- ** mu .* it *&*i*ai ti*sS *i C



The Florida AMttor, Thursday, Octobw 10.1988

Page 14

HHH Presses War lssue /
Accuses Nixon Os r Silence 9

NEW YORK (UPI) Vice
President Hubert H. Humphrey
said Wednesday a halt in U.S.
bombing in Vietnam could be a
prelude to peace if Hanoi
shows good faith.**
The Democratic presidential
candidate made the remark in a
prepared speech in which he
accused Renublican candidate
Richard M. Nixon of waging a
dangerous and tricky**
campaign on domestic issues. He
again challenged Nixon to
debate him on Vietnam and
condemned his opponent for
being silent** on the war
the greatest torment of our
time.**
Earlier, in a Boston speech,
Humphrey focused on domestic
issues, saying he would maintain
highly trained National Guard
riot control units on continual

Wr.
The Typewriter
Is Mightier Than...
'U .
>#mmx
"Im- ;P
mm
A Newspaper Means Many Things To Different People.
One Little Old Lady From Memphis Won A Contest By
Listing 417 Different Ways To Use Old Newspapers. You
Know .. .Things Like Swatting Flies, Lining Garbage Pails,
Wrapping Fish, Making Paper Dolls, Etc.
But Newspapers Are So Much More... Or Should Be.
They Should Defend, Extol, Criticize And Just Plain Tell
A Story.
Help The Alligator Be Better Than Best. If You Have
Talent In Writing, Paste-up, Or Advertising, The
Alligator Wants Your Help.
Tire Florida. Alligator
Room 330, J. Wayne Reitz Union
I <-V ; < V> j j /-N/

alert to quell violence in the
cities.
He teceived a generally friendly
reception in Boston, a sharp
contrast to a previous visit in
which raucous hecklers drowned
out his remarks.
The prepared text of
Humphrey's New York speech at
a Liberal Party dinner made no
mention of the refusal by Sen.
Eugene J. McCarthy,
unsuccessful peace candidate for
the Democratic presidential
nomination, the night before in
New York to endorse the
Democratic ticket.
Humphrey has in recent
weeks moved closer toward the
McCarthy position and had
hoped to gain McCarthys
support.
But for the second
consecutive day, Humphrey

emphasized that his support i
a halt in UJS. bombing of North
Vietnam was conditional on
what North Vietnam would do.
I have spelled out how I
would stop the bombing as
Hanoi shows good faith as a
step toward peace a risk
fully within our national
interest, Humphrey said. I
have laid down my proposal for
a ceasefire, for de-Americani de-Americanization
zation de-Americanization of the war and for free
elections in South Vietnam with
all factions participating.*
Humphrey attended the
dinner to deliver an acceptance
speech for the Liberal Party
nomination for the presidency.
The Democratic candidate said
he was glad to join his name
with that of the Liberal Party in
New York on the ballot in legal
wedlock.

FOB INSURANCE

Deadline Today

Thursday is the deadline for
students to participate in the UF
Health and Accident Insurance
sponsored by Student
Government.
Bob Mandell, SG
Commissioner of Insurance,
explained the purpose of this
program is to relieve students of
Burt Named
Lab Head
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell has announced the
appointment of Dr. Evert O.
Burt as turf technologist and
head of the Plantation Field
Laboratory in Ft. Lauderdale,
Fla.
Dr. Burts appointment was
approved at a recent Board of
Regents meeting in Tallahassee.
Heretofore, the laboratory
operated as part of the
Everglades Experiment Station.
With Dr. Burts appointment as
head, the laboratory will operate
as an independent unit,
specializing in research on
woody ornamentals and
turfgrass, according to Dr. E.T.
York/ Jr., provost of the
Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences.

Those who are automatically conditioned to swing their cars down
Stadium Road from 13th Street must feel rejected by all the stern
warnings that now guard its access. Evidently someone rejected riJit
back by gracing the sign on the left with a slight curvature.
ThursdaySTEAK SPECIAL
COOP MV OR NIOIIT /
LAROE RISE YE tliW'
yr *l.3s
/}wuA
fr**' SERVED WITH
CHOICE OF POTATOES
1225 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. TOSSED GREEN SALAD
MWK FROM CAMPUS ** u *** B HOf ROILS A* BUTTER.
ll __hJ

financial hardship due to illness
while attending school.**
Premium rates for coverage
are single student, $18.65;
married student and spouse, or
student and children, $39.50;
married student, spouse and
children, $60.00; and maternity,
$48.00. The period of coverage
extends through 12:01 ajn.
Sept. 16,1969.
Forms are available at the
infirmary or Student
Government offices, Room 305,
Reitz Union.
Payments must be made by
Thursday to University of
'Florida Student Government
Insurance, Earl M. Scarborough,
P.O. Box 1407, Gainesville,
32601.
Girls Needed
Two girls are needed to act in
a 15 minute documentary on the
Suwanee River, being filmed by
a Jacksonville company.
Interested girls should come
to Room 363 of the Old Florida
Union, the Theater Division of
the College of Arts and Sciences.
Filming will be eight hours a
day, continuously for two
weeks. There is no special dress
requirement for auditioning.



r Letters 1}
| from |
Well, here I am writing to you again. Uncle Oran and Aunt Angela
and Bill say hi too. The kids at the college get funnier and funnier. Bill
and me went to the college yesterday and I saw a boy with real real
long hair like mine. And he was dressed funny too and he looked at
me and Bill real different. He was in Gainesville for a vacation though,
because when I asked Bill why he looked at us so funny Bill said he
was on a trip. So 1 guess the people who come from his home town
dress like that and we must look funny to him. What do you think,
Grandmother?
Anyways, the college kids here are real poor because the stores sell
them toys to make cigarettes with. I guess regular cigarettes cost too
much money so they make their own. Bill said some of the kids grow
their own cigarettes in pots and guess what the kids call the
cigarettes pot because they grow them in pots! Isnt that smart?
The ones who are real real poor mix grass from their lawns with the
pot they grow and call it grass. Bill said the kids hide when they
smoke and I guess its because their mommies and daddies dont want
them to smoke because its bad for your health. I guess kids are the
same no matter how old they are. What do you think, Grandmother?
Uncle Oran will never get rid of his cold. He is still drinking his
medicine only he changed kinds. He used to drink gin but now he
drinks some medicine called vokka or something like that. Poor Uncle
Oran. I feel sorry for him. He always has a headache in the morning
and his eyes are all red. Aunt Angela tells him he drinks too much
medicine and sometimes they argue about it.
Well, Grandmother, I guess thats all for now. If you smoked I
would have Bill send you some of the cigarettes they grow in pots, but
you dont smoke and anyway, when I told Bill he laughed and said I
would turn you on. Well, hes a smarty and I love you even if youre
not turned on, Grandmother. I will write again soon.
LovS o)o**'*
-ffa |oe

Players Pick Cast

By KATHY MORSE
Alligator Correspondent
Following a week of tryouts
and meetings, the cast has been
selected for the Florida Players
first production of the year,
Sergeant Musgraves Dance.
The play written by John
Alden, currently one of the most
popular playwrites in England, is
termed experimental because
of its use of visual and auditory
devices. It is the story of British
deserters a century ago and their
unusual campaign against war.

Chosen for the title role wl
Rich Council. Other members of
the cast include Claude
Pinkston, Bob Ungerer, Craig
Hartley, Dan Jesse, Gary
Cheatham, Joan Moeller, Carol
Knauft, Tom Hussy, DeWitt
Sawyer, Stewart Solomon, Harry
Murphy, Dennis Jensen, Steve
Reuther and Ray Goodman.
PI a y director Lei and
Zimmerman said, Slide
projectors will be used in the
play and well go all the way
with visual methods. As for
music, some people are working
on inventing tapes. Theyre
doing strange things with
patriotic songs God Save the

F. LEE BAILEY
8:00 P. M. TUESDAY OCT. 15,1968
REITZ UNION BALLROOM

Queen and Columbia, The Gem
of the Ocean are blended with
such things as Cruel War and
'Where Have All the Flowers
Gone.
'Guard* Seeks Men
The Gator Guard, UFs
military precision drill team is
accepting applications from
sophomores and freshmen.
This ROTC team annually
participates in events such as the
Homecoming Parade, Gator
Growl, and the Ocala Christmas
Parade.
Those interested should
contact Sgt. Page in the
basement of the ROTC building.

NOW
OPEN ON SUNDAYS
1100 AM TO 7:00 PM
soup sandw,ches
jUnttjonp'st

The
Florida
Alligator
Come Again?
The Campus Life staff regrets
to announce that there will
under no conditions be a dress
parade this Sunday.
Plans are underway to
schedule a dress parade for next
Sunday at which time it will also
be cancelled.
>
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curb
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Oft 'W.V.'.V.V.WA-.V.VAV.V.W.Vi
| Decency Award 1
\ This week's award goes to Jimmey Bailey and his band of a
jj campus Wallacites for their concern over the violent nature" g
i of radical groups at UF. §
I Last Thursday Bailey and his peace-loving band marched
fearlessly into the fangs of a Student for a Democratic Society $
meeting unheedful of possible bodily harm.
| With no thought to personal safety, this group stood and |
\ bravely defended America by pointing out the commie, §
: long-hair, pinko, fascist, left-wing, anarchist, liberal, sandaled, £
: intellectual influences in SDS.
: Then they proclaimed the saviour of our country, our own £
: beloved George Wallace (the recipient of many past Granny |
: Fletcher awards). :
> Its time more Americans stood up to be counted like
j: Jimmey Bailey. We need people to put their foot down and say: $
: This has gone far enough! Lets bomb the villages. Lets bomb j:
: Hanoi. Lets bomb Red China! Anything to save those poor, j:
ij down-trodden people." j;
ij: For being selected this week, Jimmey and his entire troop of ;
: peace-loving, good ol down home boys will receive three cases :
: of Mace, a months supply of sanitized form-fitted bed sheets j;
: (they trim the waisdine) and a copy of the U. S. Constitution :j
: with enlarged print. j:
: Oh yes, and pass the grits.
~ -^
I Collegiately ~ Correct. ..
I For Fall 1968: Sero offers a choice of two
| of Americas most celebrated campus collar
I models the Purist button-down and the
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Thursday. October 10,1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15



i. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, OctobeMO, 1968

Page 16

Equal Time Law Suspended In House

WASHINGTON (UPI)
House Democrats forced passage
Wednesday of legislation that
could set up televised debates by
major presidential candidates
after cracking an all-night
Republican filibuster with
extraordinary lockup tactics.
Only after 27 hours and 45
roll calls and a minor scuffle
between Rep. Robert Taft Jr.,
ROhio, and a doorkeeper, was
the House able to approve the
measure 280 to 35.
In the end, the bill got
substantial support from
Republicans who had claimed all
along they opposed it not on
its contents but as a means
of forcing the Democratic
leadership to take up
congressional and election
reform measures.
All 182 House Democrats
Apollo 7
Countdown
'Smooth
CAPE KENNEDY (UPI)
One of Americas smoothest
countdowns ticked Wednesday
toward the Friday launch of the
three-man Apollo 7 while a
second space ship was moved to
another pad for a possible
December flight to the moon.
The unprecedented
simultaneous operations of
Apollo 7 and Apollo 8 signified
the speedup in the nations $25
billion drive to get to the moon
ahead of Russia.
If everything continues on
schedule, the final part of the
countdown will begin Thursday
afternoon for the 11 a.m. EDT
blastoff Friday of Apollo 7
astronauts Walter Schirra, Donn
Eisele and Walter Cunningham.
They have mapped out an
11-day, 163-orbit voyage around
earth to prove that the first of
the third generation manned
spacecraft is ready to go to the
moon.
This will be the last trip into
space for Schirra, the
45-year-old veteran of Mercury
and Gemini spaceflights who
says he plans to retire as a space
pilot after Apollo 7.
But he plans to remain in the
program, at least until we do
what we set out to do, which is
to effect the lunar mission and
return.
OCT 10 IS THE DEADLINE
FOR APPLYING FOR THE
UMVERSTY OF FLORIDA
STUDENT HEALTH AND
ACCIDENT INSURANCE
INCLUDING MAJOR
MEDICAL. MAIL IN
APPLICATION
TO McGRRIFF McGRRIFFSCARBOROROUGH
SCARBOROROUGH McGRRIFFSCARBOROROUGH &
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EARL M. SCARBOROUGH
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McGriff-Scarborough and Associates
537 N.E. Ist ST.
lOAINESWiE 376-8393 |

FOR TELEVISED DEBATE BETWEEN MA/nP CANDIDATE I

who were present voted for the
bill. They were joined by 98
Republicans on final passage.
Thirty-five Republicans voted
against it.
. The bill, approved in what is
believed to have been the second
longest session in House history
and with the members locked in
the chamber to insure a quorum,
now goes to the Senate, which is
expected to tailor its own bill,
approved earlier, to conform to
the House measure.
The House measure would

WHATS HAPPENING

By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IN HELPING STAMP OUT
TURTLE SOUP: Everyone
wishing to hear an informal
lecture on Turtle Conservation
in the Guiana Coast can slowly
and steadily move into the Latin
American Colloquium Room of
the College Library tonight at 8.
The talk will be given by
Mssrs. William F. Greenhood and
Peter Charles Pritchard, and will
be illustrated with slides and
such.
IN COME I BY CARS,/
COME I BY LLAMAS / COME I
TO SPEAK ON DYLAN
THOMAS: Prof. Jim Highsmith
will speak on Dylan Thomas
today at 4:40 p.m. in room 122
of the Union. Anyone interested
in poetry is invited.
IN GENES GENERATION:
Students for New Party will
meet in room 363 of the Reitz
Union tonight at 8.

Wallace Charges 'Rigging
In National Election Polls
ALBANY, N.Y. (UPI) George C. Wallace charged Wednesday that
eastern establishment monied interests were rigging the national
professional polls to show a slump in his popularity. He linked New
York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller with the alleged poll-fixing.
1 think the national polls are not showing the extent of my
strength and to that extent they are rigged. Yes, thats right I think
theyre rigged, he told an informal news conference at Albany
County Airport.
A few minutes earlier, seated in the front row of his chartered
Electra propeller-driven plane with his feet braced against the wall and
a cigar in a plastic holder clenched between his teeth, he suggested in
an interview that Rockefeller was behind the rigging.
Mr. Rockefeller used the polls to try to get the nomination from
Mr. Nixon. Now Mr. Rockefeller is working for Mr. Nixon, he said.
In my judgment, the pollsters are in on the matter. They are part of
this eastern crowd with eastern money.
Mr. Nixon gave it away when he said up in Michigan Tuesday that
the next poll would show that Im flaking off, he said.
B. Y. GU B.
Fr ee \ / M/
Set-ups \ Jy
L ,v e Band
THE WHITERABBIT
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Dance to the sounds of NOAHS ARC
Age minimum 18
OFF ADMISSION WITH THIS COUPON
Oct. 11th and 12th
, Doors Opeji, 9 3 p,m. till % a.m.

Alligator

change temporarily the federal
law to permit the three major
presidential candidates to debate
on a national network broadcast
without lesser candidates having
the right to claim equal time.
Before final passage at

IN MISSISSIPPI STATES
DOG DAYS: The Alachua
Country Alumni Club will
sponsor a film of the Gators
cruelty to animals last Saturday
for students to wish to relive the
victory. The film begins at 8
tonight and will be shown in the
Union Auditorium.
There is no charge.
IN GREAT TRICKS TO
KNOW IF YOU LOCK
YOURSELF OUT OF THE
HOUSE: Dirk Mosig and Pete
Altmann will give a Karate
exhibition tonight in the Hume
Hall Recreation Room at 7:30.
Among the demonstrations to
be demonstrated are Karate
techniques, Kata and sparring,
self-defense against weapons,
Oriental weaponry, and
board-breaking.
IN ON THE AGENDA
TONIGHT -WE HAVE
REPORTS FROM THE
SUB-COMMITTEE ON MACE

UPI NEWS

Vednt

midafternoon, the House
rejected 204 to 112 an
amendment that would have
provided for the three main
candidates to appear separately
rather than on the same
program.

ANTIDOTES, THE
SECRETARY OF SIGN
PAINTING AND THE
VICE-PRESIDENT OF
COP-BAITING: The Students
for a Democratic Society
Southern Students Organizing
Committee has a steering
committee meeting tonight at 8
in room 363 of the Union.
At 9, a Radical Education
seminar on the draft will be
conducted by group in the
same place. N
IN PLEASE DONT
PRONOUNCE IT CORPSE
ESPECIALLY IN SOME
PLACES: The Semper Fidelis
Society, composed of Marine
Officer candidates and others
waiting to be built into men,
meets in room 150 B of the
Union at 7:30.
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So effective were the
Republicans repeated demands
for quorum calls that it took
nearly 24 hours to complete
reading of the journal of
Mondays proceedings a
routine that usually takes but
half a minute and begin
consideration of the television
campaign debate bill.
Democratic National
Chairman Lawrence F. OBrien,
who is Humphreys campaign
director, issued a statement
accusing House Republicans of a
desperate effort to spare
Richard M. Nixon from having
to go before the voters on
television with Hubert
Humphrey.
If there are further delays in
the Senate, OBrien said, you
can rest assured that Nixons the
one who has caused them.
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| Thunday, Octobyr 10, IMS, Thy Florida Alligator, Raya 17j
| In Gainesville, autumn is much more with us than it is in much of Florida. Leaves \
| change color. The early morning is chilly and foggy. And more than the weather l i /n \
changes, too. On campus, sport shirts and bermudas give way to sweaters \i V V I l
an< s ac cs bikinis surrender to blazers and cullotes. Sandies lose to Ay |
.; wingtips. What will the students be wearing this fall? On Mon- /
day, October 21, the Florida Alligator will present its an- £
l nual Fall Fashion Edition, with complete reports on J |
nWjy \ m fashion trends this autumn. Included will be of- :
ferings from Gainesville's most fashionable ,fflgHsalSKjMEa
men's and women's clothing shops.For
complete fashion coverage, come f&fwffirim iS
| with the Pacemaker; read the
I
IThe
Florida Alligator

Thunday, Octobar 10,1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 17



Page 18

I, Ttw Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 10,1968

Another Side Os Football

There is far more to a football game than just an
hour's worth of fighting over a piece of leather
down on a painted stretch of gpass.
It's people, and photographer Nick Arroyo,
famous for photographing women and football,

|H v -0 Bp r &yg9HP|?*'
K
r 1 &>f *iil§ Us BF&
&&& xv ii iwniP 1 * '
WHAT'S FOR SALE
... anything you can afford

- t
. Mm
TICKET SCALPERS
... there at every game

Gramling Quits Squad

By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Sports Editor
Don Gramling, starting
Florida flanker and former
Jacksonville high school star,
quit the team Wednesday.
However, later in the same
afternoon, he made an initial
move towards reinstatement.
Gramling did not show up for
practice Wednesday, and
according to UF practice rules, a
player is considered to have quit
if he does not practice.
Midway through practice
however, Gramling came on the
practice field in street clothes
and asked if he could dress out
for work. Head Coach Ray
Graves told him no, but asked
that they meet Thursday
morning.
Sports Information Director
Norm Carlson said Gramlings
initial reasons for quitting were
purely personal. Gramling
later termed his actions rash
and unjustified. Gramling was
unavailable for further
conftfllift

Gramlings meeting with
Graves, which will come this
morning at 10 a.m., will decide
the flankers future with Florida
football.
If Gramling is successful in
returning to the team, past
experience shows that he will be
moved to the non-playing B
team until Graves sees fit to
return him to the first squad.
Gramling was infrequently
used in the Florida-Mississippi
State game.
In two other surprise moves,
Larry Rentz was shifted to the
flanker spot, which he will
occupy along with duties as
quarterback, and Ted Hager was
shifted to offense. He will play
at split end.
Graves said there was no
connection between the moving
of Rentz and Gramlings quitting
the team.
Im the head coach here,
and Im paid to make these kind
of decisions, said Graves. Well,
Wednesday morning, I made
<

sometimes turns his camera toward other things
during dull moments.
These photographs were discarded among action
shots of Larry Smith, Jim Yarbrough, and the many
other standouts, and they just seemed to be too good
to throw away.

LAST GAME TODAY

Tigers Even Up Series,J3-?

By ED SAINSBURY
ST. LOUIS The Detroit
Tigers roared to a record-tying
10 run third inning including
Jim Northrups grand slam
homer Wednesday and beat the
St. Louis Cardinals 13-1 behind
Denny McLains nine hit
pitching to knot the World
Series at three wins apiece,
forcing a decisive seventh game
Thursday.
The Tigers tied one World
Series record when they sent 15
men to bat in the third inning,
tied another by scoring the 10
runs, and forced the Cardinals to

UFs Golf Success
Gets Magazine Play

Conrad Rehling is the golf pro
at the UF golf course and has
been instrumental in developing

Weve been meaning to
move Ted over to offense for a
long time. I had originally
planned to wait until after this
weeks game, but I guess I
reconsidered.
Ted Hager should be one of
the finest split ends in this
schools history. I felt that every
day we waited with this
decision, the more it would be
hurting the team.
As for moving Rentz to
flanker, that decision was also
mine. He didnt ask me if he
could start practicing at flanker,
I told him that was where he was
going. I still expect that he will
see some action at quarterback.
In addition, Graves said that
Paul Maliska will be moved to
flanker and Larry Smith will join
Maliska as deep man on the
kickoff return squad.
With Hager moving up to
offense, Jack Burns will move
from the second team up to
starting safety, and Mark Ely
will move to fill Hagers spot at
*oorne*back.*

' Esiarafr v w£r '*£s&
t v i\'r: <. |
Bp§|||_ B
FACE IN THE CROWD
... how many football games does he remember

tie still a third record by using
four pitchers in one inning.
The record of 10 runs and 15
men at bat in one frame was set
by the Philadelphia Athletics on
Oct. 12, 1929 when they came
from behind in the seventh
inning to beat the Chicago Cubs
10-8 in the fourth Series ..game.
Starter Ray Washburn of the
Cards was the Tigers first
victim. He walked Dick
McAuliffe in the third and after
singles by Mickey Stanley and A1
Kaline, which sent McAuliffe
home, Larry Jaster took over.
Norm Cash singled to score

many of the professional golf
tours brightest stars. These
include Doug Sanders, Frank
Beard, Dan Sikes, Tommy
Aaron, and rookie sensation Bob
Murphy.
Rehlings teaching ability
and accomplishments have been
unknown by many people, even
in the state. Now all that is going
to change.
The November issue of Golf
Digest, features coach Rehling
and his former student golfers
now on the pro tour. Much
attention is given to Rehlings
relationship with his prize pupil,
Bob Murphy, who astounded the
golf world by winning $70,000
in a three-week span this
summer.
Swimfins Meet
The Swim Fins, UFs coed
synchronized swim team, will
hold a meeting for prospective
members- Monday night at 7
p.m. in the Florida Pool.
We urge any coed interested
in learning synchronized
swimming to attend this
meeting, said team captain Sue
Rice.
All students interested in
applying for the team should
come to the meeting. Instruction

Stanley and after Willie Horton
walked to fill the bases,
Northrup hit the 1-0 pitch 400
feet into the right field bullpen.
It was the 11th grand slam
homer in World Series history
and the first since Joe Pepitone
hit one for the New York
Yankees in 1964. Pepitones
blow also came against the
Cardinals.
Ron Willis relieved faster, and
after Bill Freehan walked and
Don Wert was hit by a pitch,
McLain advanced both runners
with a sacrifice bunt. McAuliffe
was walked intentionally to fill
the bases.
Stanley grounded to Orlando
Cepeda, who threw to the plate
to force Freehan, but Kaline got
his second single of the inning,
scoring both Wert and
McAuliffe. The blow finished
Willis as well and Dick Hughes
came in to pitch.
Cash singled to score Stanley
and Horton beat out a single off
Hughes glove to score Kaline
before Northrup flied to Brock
to end the inning.
McLain, making his third
series start in an attempt at his
first victory, kept the Cardinal
bats under control issuing only
two singles, to Cepeda and
pinch-batter Dick Ricketts, over
the first three innings.
Hortons double sparked
Detroit to its first two runs in
the second.
Norm Cash, who had walked,
scored the Tigers first run on
Hortons drive, to left center
field. The ball rolled to the wall
almost 408 feet from the plate.
After pitcher Ray Washburn
struck out Northrup, Freehan
got his first hit in 17 times at bat
in the series, a single which got
through Brock in left field, to
score Horton. Freehan reached
third on the play as Brock was
charged with an error.
Wert walked as Washburn
showed signs of wildness, but
McLain, after fouling off two
pitches grounded into a double
play, Dal Maxvill to Julian Javier



Betas Lead Swim Trials

By STEVE ROHAN
Alligator Correspondent
It might be a good idea for
the Sigma Nus to start protesting
the elimination of
waterbasketbaU and Coach
Harlan to do some recruiting at
the Orange League Swim Meet.
The Sigma Nus who have
consistently placed first and
second in waterbasketbaU due to
their size and strength lacked the
speed to qualify a single man in
last nights preliminaries and
instead of. scoring 125 or 150
points in the first sport will have
to settle for just their fifty entry
points.
The Betas, after many lean
years of waterbasketbaU despite
a tradition of participation with
the Gator Tankers, set the meet
on fire by scoring in every event.
George Bivens, Don Cooper,
Gary Hames and Gary Leech got
the Betas off to a big start with a
record-breaking 1:22.2 time in
the Medley Relay. SAE, PDT,
ATO, DTD, and TEP followed in
that order.
Ross Keeler of ATO then
n ot
course
weve
got 'em
BUFFAL
SANDELS
for only
$4
sizes
8-12
weve also received
a new shipment
of gym shorts
m|lm n
wls MB I
GITOH SHOP*
* wwMin ww
COME SEE US

swam a smashing 53.5 in the 100
Free. BTP, PDT, KS, PDT and
BTP then followed in suit.
Compare that time with the Blue
League time of 57 seconds.
The Don Cooper
continued the press with a 28.3
clocking in the 50 back.
Following him were PDT, BTP,
LXA, AEP, and SAE.
Beta Gary Hames never really
hit the water enroute to a 22.8
in the 50 Free. It took under 25
to qualify and following Hames
came PDT, ATO, KS, AEP, and
ATO.
Back came Don Cooper only
this time the outstanding Beta
swam the Breaststroke to the tune

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ulation digital communications, t continue your education with
microelectronics. RFcommunica- postgraduate study. ECI offers a
~ .onknrtinirv .nr] svs .ull tuition refund.
tlons technology and satellite sys vllt the placement office today
ECI is a recognized leader in and make an appointment to talk
command and control systems, with Electronic Communications,
miniaturized transmitters and re- Inc, on Oct. 11.
So that we can get to know more about one another, we
have arranged an informal dinner for interested
engineering students and their ladies at the Holiday Inn
on 13th St. S. beginning at 6:30 Oct. 10. Please let us know
that you are coming by calling us in advance at 376-8266
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. and asking for Mrs. Jones.
ELECTRONIC COMMUNICATIONS, INC.
(
St Petersburg, Florida
an equal opportunity employer
-

of 30.1 Not a bad song. SAE,
AEP, BTP, SAE, and DTD, came
chugging in after.
Finally Mike the mouth
Pearl and his band of AEPi
freestylers came out of the
shower to take first position in
the 200 yard free relay. Don
Kahn, Keeve Krasner, and Pete
Einhorn joined Pearl in going a
1:39.1. On their tails were PDT,
ATO, BTP, DTD, and SAE.
If points would have been
given for the preliminaries, the
Betas would now have 52,
followed by PDT with 33, ATO
with 25, AEP with 22, and SAE
with 19.

Intramural Football
%
>
: Murphree Area Football Law League
j!
£ Thomas D 38 Thomas J 0 ;
*: Fletcher N 19 Sledd H 6 Bench 24
i Sledd F 18 Sledd B 0 Plutocrats 20
§ Sledd G 6 Murphree J 0 Team 1 27
$ Murphree D3O Thomas F 19 DTs 9
I*"* 13 Sledd C 0 Brown's Bandits 45 i
J Fletcher S 19 Murphree H 7 Ball Busters 24
$ Fletcher P 32 Thomas G 0
$ Murphree Al 3 Fletcher J 12
£ Murphree F 27 Murphree B 0
:j Murphree G 7 Fletcher R 0
jj Murphree E 25 Murphree L 0 Meatheads 6
i Hume Area Nads 0
: Mag 7 0
\ Gaddum 57 Keppel 6 Legal Eagfes 0
: Yocum 19 Bristol 13 Bold Aegles 0
Si Farrah 69 Cockrell 0 Duds 13

Thursday, October 10, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 19



Page 20

K Tha Florida Alligator, Thursday, Octofaar 10,1968

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