Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Grad Students Haunted By The Draft

o
(EDITORS NOTE: Hub b the
first of a three-part series on the
draft and graduate students at
the UF by staff writer Bill Dunn.
Here the overall situation is
examined.)
By BILL DUNN
Alligator Staff Writer
The loss of graduate military
deferments and expected
changes in the number of
occupational deferments have
caused a dark cloud of

Pacemaker
All-American

Vol. 61, No. 16 University of Florida, Gainesville Monday, October 14, 1968

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TENSION
Tension builds at press site number two as the 24 story Saturn 1 B
lifts off its pad at 11:30 a.m. Friday. Original plans for the mission
ended with the death of three astronauts in January, 1967, when fire
spread through the capsule during a launch test For the story, see
page three.

Frolics Tickets
On Sale Today
V f
Tickets go on sale today for
the Interfraternity
Council-sponsored Fall Frolics,
featuring the Motown Sound
of the Four Tops.
The Four Tops had their
initial success with Baby, I
Need Your Loving, their first
record to sell 1,000,000 copies
They followed through with
such recordings as Cant Help
Myself, Reach out, and
Bernadette.
The group has also been
featured in nightclubs and on
television.
Tickets for Frolics, scheduled
for Friday, Oct. 25, are on sale
at the Reitz Union Box Office,
the Record Bar, and Quik-Save
Records at $5 per couple.

uncertainty over UF graduates.
Some arc playing General
Lewis Hersheys roulette game
and taking their chances in
graduate school. Others are
entering the services and many
will be in the bloody jungles of
Vietnam before the year is out.
Handfuls of June grads now
have Canadian addresses. Some
engineering and pre-law grads
who wished to go to graduate
school here have accepted less
prestigious jobs; some have made

The
Florida Alligator

.l, Si 1 Ilf JC>

Alligator

plans to teach in public schools
and wait out the war. Only
medicine men and ministers are
deferred.
Last May, the predictions
that UF grad school enrollment
would drop 10 per cent have

ON SEVEN RESOLUTIONS

Black Students Urge
Fast Action At FSU

By SUSAN CAREY
FSU Flambeau News Editor
TALLAHASSEE Seven
resolutions concerning the
situation of the black students at
Florida State University have
been presented for immediate
consideration to FSU
president, John E. Champion, by
the members of the
Afro-American-Student-Union.
Horace Gosier, chairman of
the Union, presented the
resolutions to Champion on
Friday, accompanied by
approximately SO other black
students. Champion has agreed
to meet with the students this
Thursday to discuss the matter.
The Resolution stated that
Whereas, we, the blade students
of Florida State University, have
undergone circumstances
detrimental to our well-being
both physical and mental and
feeling in urgency for immediate
action by the administration,
* submit the following resolution
for immediate consideration.
The first resolution asks for a
full investigation of an incident
which occurred at the FSU
Texas A & M football game
involving one black student and
an unidentified white student.

ANALYSIS

proven inaccurate. Because each
year the grad school projections
allow for a 10 per cent
enrollment jump, Assistant
Graduate School Dean Robert
Bryan earlier predicted the drop
when he calculated that

with special emphasis on
investigation of the procedures
employed in handling the
matter. The students also urged
that some tangible actions be
taken to prevent such
occur an ces in the future.
The other resolutions stated:
That in the near future,

Vandalized Lion
Starts Frat Feud
By GAYLE McELROY
Alligator Staff Writer
f
University Police broke up a near rumble in front of the Sigma
Alpha Epsilon (SAE) house early Sunday morning.
Acting on a rumor, police investigator J. K. Morrison arrived at the
SAE house about 2 a.m., shortly before the arrival of 20-25 Sigma
Nu members.
Morrison said the apparent leader was Sigma Nu member Allan
Brown who challenged SAE members.
He shouted challenges to them (SAE) to fight him singly or as
a group, Morrison said.
Morrison, the only policeman on the scene at the time, said only a
small number of Sigma Nus activated the near brawl. He ordered
Brown and companions to depart.
The investigator said he identified himself when the Sigma Nus
first arrived and was advised by a member:
I dont give a damn who you are, get out of my damn way. This is
between the Sigma Nu's and the SAE's.
The SAE members poured out of the house and congregated on the
(SEE FRATERNITIES PAGE 2)

enrollment would remain the
same as last year.
It did not. But there are
reasons.
UF graduate school
registration will peak this year
near 3,000 or at a 6 per cent
increase over 1967 figures. One
reason for the increase is that
some graduate colleges like
nursing are not effected at all by
draft policies because most are
women. Most education
(SEE UNCERTAINTY PAGE 4)

America's
Number I
Coltoga
Daily

black security officers be added
to the present all-white campus
security forces.
That the administration
take immediate action on the
conditions existing in the area of
off-campus housing and that
facilities which refuse to sign a
(SEE SEVEN PAGE 2)



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 14,1968

Gainesville Police Hold
4 Kidnapping Suspects

By GAYLE McELROY
Alligator Staff Writer
University Police have
identified four men allegedly
involved in the kidnapping and
assault of a UF male student
Oct. 6.
Operating under a warrant
issued by an Alachua county
judge, UF policemen Gene
Watson, J.K. Morrison and
sheriffs investigator J.R.

Bi-Party 'Deputies 1
To Supervise Polls
Any student wishing to file a claim concerning a violation of
election laws or procedural irregularities in the Oct. 17 Student
Government elections should turn them in to one of the fourteen
deputized officials, Secretary of the Interior J&ck Katz said.
The claims must be in the form of a Written charge and must be
submitted by 5 pjn. Friday. Any student who participates in the
election may file a charge, Katz said.
Five members of both political parties on campus, along with Katz
and three of his staff will be deputized by UF Police to serve as
officials.
Committment party members are: Greg Johnson, Pat Colbert,
Rowy Brewer, Jay Howell and Dane Griffin.
New Movement members are: Jan Keshan, Tim Sterling, Tom
Blackman, Neal Littman and Bruce McCurry.
Interior staff members named were: Roger Ingley, Mitsh Aronson
and Nancy Isenberg.
The rules covering this years elections under the new constitution,
according to Aronson, should be presented to the student body.
Campaign materials may be distributed personally or by mail in the
dormitories, and this material may be displayed in dorm rooms and on
automobiles.
No posters may be posted inside or outside buildings, nor may they
be posted on ceilings, or on stationary or street signs. Campaign
materials may not be displayed on shrubs or on any portion of trees
except on the trunk, and then only with masking tape or string.
No unauthorized person can post or remove any authorized
campaign material, and it is the duty of all UF students to report to
the Secretary of Interior all posted material in unauthorized places.
No campaigning or solicitation of votes shall take place within 100
feet of the door of the lobby or room in which voting machines are
situated.
Any person found guilty of a violation of these rules is subject to a
fine of $5. Any person who is guilty of fraudulent voting shall be
fined a minimum of $25

MONDAY SPECIAL
LONDON BROIL STEAK
Served with:
Tossed Green Salad
Baked Potato * > cao
Hot Rolls & 99*
Butter
WONDEK
MOUSE
RESTAURANT
14 S.W. Ist St.
LOOK FOR 99< SPECIALS MON FRI.

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR to tha official student newspaper of the University ol Florida
sad to published five times weekly except during Juno, July and August when It to published
semi-weekly, and during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
official opinions at their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Relts
Union Betiding, University at Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32601. The Alligator is entered
a4_ft(HP4. class matter at .the Untied States Eapt Office at Gainesville, Florida, 22601.
Subscription rate it SIO.OO per year or S 3 .SO per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of ell adver advertisements
tisements advertisements end to revise or turn sway copy which It considers objvctloiMbte.
IBs Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
lnvoivtog typographical errors or erroneous lrwerttoo unless notice to given to the Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Manger within (I) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will
aot be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Mottoes tor correction meat ha given before next insertion.

Hooten, arrested 21 year-old
Thomas Henry Sheffield at his
residence in Archer Road
Village.
Sheffield was arrested on the
charge of assault with attempt to
commit murder.
His involvement in the
abduction was made in a
voluntary statement Saturday
morning.
Investigator Morrison
obtained written statements in

which Richard Lee Rucker Jr.,
20, and his 19-year-old brother
Rodney Council Rucker,
admitted their involvement in
the offense.
Morris Dudley Sheffield, 25,
appeared at Alachua County jail
Saturday and made a voluntary
statement of his part in the
abduction.
According to Morrison the
two Sheffields are not related
but are friends.
The abduction occurred when
four white males forced a white
Towers resident into a light
colored mustang, drove him to a
wooded area west of 1-75 where
he was beaten and threatened
with death.
Seven Points
Backed By
FSU Blacks
non net wt
pledge of non-discrimination be
listed as forbidden residences for
all FSU students.
That the administration, at
the earliest possible date, submit
a public statement as to its
position on policies which
directly or indirectly involve
black students.
The playing of Dixie and
the display of the Confederate
flag be prohibited from any
further university events.
That a conference be held
at the earliest possible date with
Champion and other
administrative officials to discuss
the issues concerning black
students.

emwmwmwmwmwmwmwwwwwwwwwwwwwmwmwmwmwmwmwmwmwmwmvmvmvmwmvmwmweevwvwvv
THE GRADUATE FORUM I
1 Offers Three Groups For I
GRADUATE STUDENTS i
| 1. One's Personal Faith The purpose of this group will be to allow members to evaluate I
2 their own past religious experiences in order to locate where they are in their faith and to |
come to some understanding of the way in which he got there as well as where he might S
2. Sensitivity and Encounter This group is to allow one to talk about emotions rather
| than intellect, to discuss feelings rather than thoughts; to face what is, as opposed to what
should be. This type of group has been described as an attempt to meet the isolation of |
2 contemporary life as a means of interpersonal growth.
I 3. The Social and Ethical Revolutions The nature of this group is an unstructured but {
f eafler attem P t to discuss on a theoretical and practical level, the causes of revolution in
society today: education, race, poverty, changing values, war.
I The first meetmg will be held at 7:30, October 14, 1968, at the Presbytarian University S
Center, 1402 Wt U ravers.ty Avenue. If you are unable to attend this meeting and would {
like to join one of these groups, call 376*3851.

Fraternities Skirmish
Over Tainted Lion
fBOH PA6t ONtJj
sidewalk, Morrison said. At this point he was still the only policeman
there. . ...
The dispute was over an alleged lion painting episode during the
latter part of last week, Morrison said. Reportedly several Sigma Nus
were captured while attempting to paint the lion in front of the SAE
house and had their heads shaved by SAE members.
A minor skirmish broke out when a Sigma Nu reported grabbed an
SAE member from behind, the investigator said.
Officers arriving at the scene were unable to break it up manually
and were forced to use the chemical Mace.
After extreme difficulty we were able to get a subdued Sigma Nu
into a police patrol car, Morrison said.
The captured member escaped during another flare of violence, he
said. Previous to his escape a Sigma Nu member and two companions
were seen loitering around the patrol car.
The member, Tim Culbertson, 4PE, claimed to be a foreign student
not connected with UF when asked to leave by a police officer. He
was ordered to leave again and did not, Morrison said.
Culbertson was placed under arrest for disorderly conduct. It took
Mace and convincing by his friends to get him in the patrol car,
Morrison said.
Police were forced to threaten Sigma Nu members and
sympathizers with Mace.
Assistant Dean of Men Charles Keenan; Dean Jay Stormer,
fraternity advisor of the deans office; and faculty advisers of the
involved groups were contacted and met at the scene.
Investigating officers at the scene noted in their report that
members of the SAE house were cooperative and attempted in every
way to prevent the violence, Morrison said.
SAE wanted no trouble, he added.
At 2:15 a.m., while Dean Keenen and a policeman were still
present, SAE members and guests apprehended Bill Supinsky, lUC,
near the SAE lion with an open gallon of paint.
Supinsky, a reported Sigma Nu pledge, fled when spotted.
Morrison labeled the Sigma Nu leaders as, belligerent,
uncooperative, and resisted all efforts of police officers to break up
the disturbance.
The situation had all the potential necessary for extreme
violence, Morrison said.
The only thing that prevented it during the initial stages was the
determination of SAE members not to let it break out, he said.
They (SAE) accepted extreme verbal abuse without losing tempers.
The entire incident is being taken under advisement by the office
of the dean of men.
The investigator said faculty advisers plan to confer with their
houses to dissolve animosities.



BUZZARD CIRCA FS RAH

Apollo 7 Lift-Off Tense

By DAVE OSIER
AWgator Staff Writer
A buzzard was carding
above the palmetto glades
surrounding Cape Kennedys pad
34 where the Saturn 1 B set
poised to life the first three-man
Apollo capsule into earth orbit
for 11 days.
From, press site no. 2, an
estimated two miles away, the
24 story white Saturn seemed
dwarfed by the ominous black
bird.
It was like watching a junior
space dub about to fire a
miniature rocket, the huge
Saturn looked like a toy
compared to the bird in the
foreground.
The buzzard is a scavenger,
and is usually seen circling and
waiting for a hapless animal to
die bdow. One can only wonder
what this particular buzzards
thoughts were Friday morning.
It was a foreboding symbol
for Americas first manned space
shot in almost two years. There
was concern for this mission
during the hours just preceding
lift-off.
Everything seemed to be
going smoothly. At 9:15 am.
the spacecrafts hatch was
closed. Apollo 7 astronauts
Walter Schirra Jr., Donn Eisele
and Walter Cunningham were
locked safely inside.
One emphasized aspect of the
launch was safety
The first planned Apollo
mission ended in death for
Astronauts Virgil Grissom,
Edward White, 11, and Roger
Chaffee in January, 1967 when a
fire in the spacecraft spread
before the men could escape.
On this flight, the primary
means of escape, a high speed
elevator in the launch tower, was
at no
cost
...including front wheel disc
brakes, 4-speed synchromesh
stick shift, dash-mounted tach tachometer,
ometer, tachometer, locking adjustable
bucket seats, undercoating.
Test price it today!
Fiat 850 Spider
$2217.
Crane
Import
506 East University
Gainesville Sports Car Club
Headquarters Meetings Second Week
of every month at Crane Imports
Showroom, 7:30 P.M.
=
ffft
B. "M. Eu

augmented by a slide-wire
attached four feet from the top
of the launch vehicle. Astronauts
could slide down to the pad area
outer edge in 30 seconds.
But, at 30 minutes to lift-off
the tower elevator jammed. A
temporary hold was imminent.
The trouble was corrected.
No hold was necessary. The
built-up anxiety cooled.
Tension began to build up in
the press area.
Mission control announced at
58 minutes to lift-off that
surface winds were approaching
the margin of safety.
The buzzard rose again from
his palmetto hiding place. The
high winds caught him in an
updraft. He seemed to be
surveying die big, white bird in
front of him.
Then, a second buzzard
appeared.
At six minutes and ten
seconds to blast-off overheating
in the second process of ignition
resulted in a chilldown. Fuel
loading stopped. The hold lasted
three minutes.
The counting continued. The
photo platform above the press
site information house bustled
with activity.
Photographers rushed to get a
good vantage point. At about 15

SALES SERVICE
typewriters, adding machines, calculators,* mimeographs, duplicators
"Authorized
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- 376-6551
n
F. LEE BAILEY
AMERICAS DYNAMIC, BRILLIANT CRIMINAL LAWYER
- Defender of Dr. Sam Sheppard
THE DEFENSE NEVER RESTS
Tuesday, October 15, 1968 8:00 P. M.
J. Wayne Reitz Union Ballroom I
I
Tickets: Students, Faculty and Staff SI.OO, General Public: $1.50 I I
Presented by: forums committee of the J. wayne reitz Florida Union
board of student activities te I 'WEH

ELL!

seconds to lift-off the movie
cameras started running.
At 11:03 am., spurting
orange flame from beneath and
in a burst of gray-white smoke,
the Saturn 1 B lifted off its pad.
Four or five seconds later the
sporadic, sputtering chatter of
lift-off reached the press area.
The roar resembled the burst of
a rapid-fire machine cun.
There she goes, one
photographer sighed.
The white bird was flying. All
eyes strained upward. The
rocket slanted to the right and
out of sight.
The buzzards were gone. The
bird has flown.
Then came the let down. At
the press area there was nothing
to do.
Prominent on the Cape
Kennedy landscape between two
huge gray concrete assembly
buildings stood another rocket
ready for a December orbit
around the moon.
There arent any buzzards on
the moon. Hopefully.

Bob White
[X] President
pd. political adv.

CLOSE OUT
SALE
QUICK-SAVE RECORDS
1638 W. UNIV. AVE.
NEXT TO UNIV PLAZA
Were closing out our
entire inventory off:
HI-FI ALBUMS
REGULAR LIST PRICESS4.79 and $5.79
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ALBUMS BY
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ANIMALS
JACKIE GLEASON
SEEKERS
JOHNNY RIVERS
B. J. THOMAS
MAMAS & PAPAS
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ROLLING STONES
TEMPTATIONS
ROGER WILLIAMS
JACK JONES
BAJA MARIMBA BAND
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LOVIN SPOONFUL
WE ALSO CARRY PRE-RECORDED TAPES
8 TRACK
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REEL TO REB.
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1 RECORDS
H3B W. IMversify Aw.
Just West of University Plaza
(Mflisvfles Leacfing Record Store

Monday. Octobor 14,196* Tko Florida AMpator,

Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 14,1968

LET GO AT GAME

Balloons Bearing Gifts

Multi-color balloons with free
tickets to Homecoming activities
floated across the Florida Field
stands Saturday as the UF
Gators met Tulane University.
Inside one balloon was a
claim stub for two tickets to
the Homecoming football game,
Nov. 2, against Auburn
University.
Two other balloons contained

Uncertainty Haunts UF Grads

FROM PA6E OWE
graduate students are finding
themselves in the sympathy of
their draft boards.
Another reason for the
increased enrollment is the
number of new facilities
especially in the fields of law
and engineering which provide
room for more students.
While enrollment in UFs law
school reached 723 last year,
estimates are that less than 700
are enrolled now.
In the Engineering college,
enrollment for the Genesys
program for graduates is down
to 329 from 490.
Engineering was expected to
be hit hardest becuase it had the
largest number of males and
because most graduates of the
school are now holding draft
deferrable jobs and will not
return to school to risk being
called to service.
No one really knows just yet
what odds are of a grad student
getting drafted right out of
school. No physicals were called
this summer. Everything
depends on local draft boards
which are autonomous in their
methods of induction.
Grad School Dean L.E.
Grinter feels that the boards
might be lenient in granting
|
five till nine
curb or carry*out
Cj-BOY
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J-BOY \
sandwich
french fries &
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1505 N.W. 13th ST.

claim stubs for two tickets each
to the Homecoming Coronation
Ball, and ten balloons held
claims to two reserved seat
tickets to Gator Growl.
Don Thomas, spokesman for
Florida Blue Key (FBK),
sponsor of the 200-balloon
blizzard at halftime, revealed
that the blue balloons carried
the bonuses. But there is a catch.
The balloons are filled with

deferments. But because no one
really knows the odds, more
anxiety clouds the grad students
outlook and future.
What is known is that,
according to placement centers
and registrars offices, the
percentage of students going to
grad school is running around
the usual 25 per cent. But the
figure obscures the fact that
standards have often been
lowered and new facilities added

l 6
v 8
#>
Hh not often
an engineer
gets to
design
a company.
1 p
When he does he tends to take care The engineer who wants to be a No question about it: the engineers
of his own kind. technical specialist here can do as well at LTV Aerospace are taking care of
He designs a company that is as the en9 neer wh into themselves.
one heck of a good place for an An LTV Aerospace representative will
engineer to work. The engineer who wants to keep tell you how to qet in on it
x/ -rw a . working on an advanced degree can
You can tell LTV Aerospace Corporation do j t rjght here. CAMPIIQ IKITPDUiPU/c
is an engineering oriented company. v*iviruo irvicKVltWo
And the projects: they range from deep OPT ifi
The ratio of engineers to space to the ocean floor military tUNtSDAY, OCT. 16
everybody else is exceptionally high. and commercial aircraft, V/STOL;
The computer support is tremendous. lau nc t h vehicles i extra vehicular Schedule an appointment or write writeactivity
activity writeactivity research and development; high Colleae Relation-? nffirp
The Robert McCulloch research mobility ground vehicles; missile LTV Aerosoace Co?nnrpiion
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helium, and he advised fans to
...Look for them in your
backyards when you go home.
They may carry to some
adjoining county.
When the bevy of balloons
were finally let loose over the
fans a west wind arose and
carried them across the field to
the dismay of the fans in the
East side of the statium.

that make the figure appear
higher.
The psychological effects,
said one UF psychologist, may
well be greater than statistical
results.

Bob White
|X] President
pd. political adv.

Camp WAUBURG
Closed At 12 pm
ON FOOTBALL SATURDAYS
Oct. 2, Nov. 30 Nov. 2
I ROBBIE'S I
The Best In
Meals^^^^QJ^ndwichet
XOLOR TV & BILLIARDS!
1718 W. University Ave.
On The Gold Coast



Gen. LeMay Says 'Bomb,
Stop Liberal Ruin Os US

WASHINGTON (UPI)
Retired Gen. Curtis E. LeMay
Sunday advocated closing the
port of Haiphong and bombing
military targets in populated
areas of North Vietnam as a
form of arm twisting to get
results at the Paris negotiations.
He also said that unless
George C. Wallace is elected
president, it may be the last
chance we have to stop the
liberal political trend which he
claimed was ruining the United
States.
Richard M. Nixon Sunday
called a revitalized NATO
alliance the key to peaceful
dealings with Russia and raised
the possibility of a quick end to
the Vietnam War if he wins the
White House.
Ethel Admitted
To Hospital
As Precaution
WASHINGTON (UPI) Mrs.
Robert F. Kennedy, expecting
her 11th child at the end of
November, was taken to
Georgetown University Hospital
Saturday night as a
precautionary measure.
A family spokesman said the
widow of the late New York
senator was admitted because
doctors were concerned about
her and felt it was wise that she
go to the hospital. He said she
would probably be released
Sunday.

FIRST THINGS FIRST
T 1
jsSHHI Lets put this kind of
Space to work for Students
808 WHITE CARES
'
. ** Cl
Commitment To Students
i^^

Upi I
NEWS
Nixon said if elected he
hoped to achieve a negotiated
settlement within a reasonable
time after taking office in
January.
I could sit on this television
program and say, Elect me and
Ill end the war in six months.
He said such a promise could be
misleading.
But all that I can say is this,
I might end it before that, it
might take longer than that. I

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think the present administration
has been at it for four years.
They are in a rut. They just cant
get off dead center.
Meanwhile, Republican vice
presidential candidate Spiro T.
Agnew said Sunday Nixon will
not take part in a three-way
television debate because he
does not want Humphrey to use
George Wallace as a
springboard in a failing
campaign.
Agnew said Humphrey needs
to throw the presidential
election into the House of
Representatives to win, and
wants Wallace to participate in a
debate to play catch-up
politics.

- f '
I Panama Coup Sworn In I
PANAMA CITY (UPI) The two-man military junta which
deposed President Amulfo Arias in a bloodless coup formally took
office Sunday and swore in a new cabinet. The new regime said Arias
would never return to power and promised new elections.
Arias, who fled to the U.S.-administered Canal Zone after he was
overthrown Friday night, called for a general strike and told the
people of Panama to engage in any form of resistance necessary to
topple the junta.
The presidential palace in downtown Panama was surrounded by
heavily armed troops as Cols. Jose Maria Pinilla and Bolivar Urrutia
took office in a 15-minute ceremony.
Urrutia, in an interview with UPI, said he would not negotiate with
Arias.
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Monday, Octobr 14,1988, Tho Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

i. The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 14,1968

Dorsey Band
Here Nov. 1
Lee Castle and his Jimmy
Dorsey Orchestra will be
featured at the second annual
Homecoming Coronation Ball
Nov. 1 in the Reitz Union
Ballroom.
Known as the Prince of the
Trumpet, Castle has been
considered the third son of the
Dorsey family and has played
for the. better known bands of
the day.
Homecoming Chairman
Manny James said the ball,
which is held in honor of the
Homecoming Sweetheart and
her court, will run from 10 p.m.
until 2 a.m. The Sweetheart will
be crowned at midnight.
Last year over 1,400 attended
the ball jointly sponsored by the
Florida Blue Key, Florida Union
Board, and Student
Government. However, this year,
according to Steve Wood, ball
chairman, only 1,200 tickets will
be available. They can be
purchased for $2.50 each at the
Reitz Union Box Office Oct.
21-31 from noon until 4:30
p.m.

Dimensions Widened
In Accent Contest

With added emphasis on the
faculty, this years Accent
Program is sponsoring an essay
contest with the theme, The
Dimensions of Freedom.
For the first time a division
has been opened to faculty
members. Other divisions
include freshmen taking
comprehensive English and all
students enrolled campus.
A $25 prize is being offered
in each division with a $35
overall prize for the top Accent
essay.
Contest judges include two
political science professors, one
English professor, one Accent
staff member and one member
of the Alligator staff.
All entries should be no
longer than a 1,000 words and
Swearing-In
Held Tonight
For Elections
A mandatory meeting is being
held 7:30 Monday night in Reitz
Union Auditorium for ail
students who have signed up to
be election officials in
Thursdays student government
elections.
The election officials, who
work at the polling booths, must
be present at this meeting to be
sworn in by an honor court
official.
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Dorm Rules Alter UF Traditions

By LINDA MIKLOWITZ
Alligator Staff Writer
The mad rushes to reach the
doors of the womens
dormitories before curfew are
gone forever for all except
freshmen women.
So are the hunger pangs in
the midnight hours which can
now be answered with nocturnal
forays to local all-night eateries.
And all but freshmen may
leave the dorm for any length of
time without notifying anyone
or specifying their destination as
long as it is in town.

be turned into room 323, Reitz
Union before Nov. 18.
Winning essays will be printed
in the Accent magazine.
Accent is also sponsoring a
symposium in February bringing
well known speakers to the
campus including Walter
Cronkite and Julian Bond.
According to publicity
director Jeff Fenster this
academic homecoming is to
include speakers every night for
a week.

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Youll drive safer with our brake and tune-up service,
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no matter what make car you have.
Were the students friend, so stop in and save money.
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PUT IT THERE?
Who soft-landed the U.S. moon-picture machine? Congress?
The Army? No, the Government contracted for the job with
investor-owned companies. But who master-minded the proj project?
ect? project? The Government? No. that. too. was "farmed out' to one
of the nation's biggest manufacturers.
Given the go-ahead, l\S. industry caught up and moved ahead
in the space sciences . with the entire world witnessing its
failures us well as its successes. And all the while delivering an
incredible lxmnty for the folks at home and the needs- abroad.
Government contracting with business works so well that it's
the new trend for state governmentseven in welfare work.
Costs less, too.
Investor-owned electric utilities also cost
citizens less than federalized power s\ stems.
And when you have to show earnings and
pay taxes while keeping the cost of electri-
tv trending down, you have to find better
|h/| wavs to do things.
Florida's "Electric Companies Taxpaying, investor-owned
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In view of the freedoms given
to others, freshmen seem
reluctant to follow the rules.
How can we take the rules
seriously when we really dont
have to abide by them? Ive
flipped out once this year, and I
forgot to flip in, said one
freshman living in Jennings Hall.
Women admitted after curfew
by the night watchman are not
questioned because of the honor
system. Many freshman
interviewed, however, seemed to
be unaware the system was in
effect in these circumstances.
Marsha Holbrook, another
Jennings freshman, disagreed
with her. She maintained her
classmates should voluntarily
comply. Theyre being nice to
us. They dont want to be
policemen.
Roni Mundelein, a first year
co-ed at Jennings, thinks
freshmen should have a curfew
for only the first quarter.

Bob White
[X] President
pd. political adv.

BY HOWARD POST

f EVERY ONCE IN A \
/ WHILE. IT'S GOOV TO
- "x : ; V
v y*-;**/ v
* Cl6l by Iw >**

Theres nothing to do after
two oclock anyway.
Self-discipline is the key. If you
are going to go out every night
partying and get drunk, your
grades will suffer. Its easy to let
things go.
Shelly Marriage, a freshman
in Graham Hall, doesnt mind
the curfew because she has
always had one at home. She
does complain at times when
parties get going late at night.
To stay out later we have to
check out overnight, and
sometimes theres no place to
sleep, she said.
A lot of her classmates come
in an hour past curfew, she
added.
Its easy to get away with.
Some kids leave the side doors
propped open, she said.
Graham Hall sophomore
Shirley Karki says the new rules

ENTER THE 5$
plnttaerstiy jitynjJ
FOOTBALL CONTEST
PRIZE: $25 in Men's or Ladies' Wear I
EXTRA $lO if winner is a girl
Place an "X" in the box of the team you think will
win Saturday, Oct. 19 Estimate total yards to be
gained by Florida, which will be the tie breaker.
Home Team Visiting Team
AUBURN vs. q GEORGIA TECH.
CLEMSON vs. q DUKE
FLA. STATE vs. D MEMPHIS ST.
HARVARD vs. a CORNELL
MICH. STATE vs. Q MINNESOTA
NAVY vs. C PITTSBURGH
N. CAROLINA vs. q FLORIDA
OHIO ST. vs. Q NORTHWESTERN
TENNESSEE vs. q ALABAMA
O TULANE vs. q BOSTON COLLEGE
ined by FLORIDA I 1
Winner's Signature Must Agree With
Signature On Entry Blank.
Entries must be deposited in the "U" Shop by Fri..
Oct. 18. In case of tie, prizes will be divided equally
among winners.
WINNERS NAMES TO BE POSTED IN:
Iniucrsitu Shop
SIGNATO S R E UmVerSl,y AVenUe Caroly PUl
ADDRESS ~~
I entriesJ4M£T%D, two per person

make no difference to her.
Theyre pretty much
ignored anyway. I come in at the
same time unless theres
something to do, she said.
She notices very little
difference from last year except
now more freshmen are
disobeying rules because of the
influence of upperclassmen.
Sometimes I even get in a
bit earlier. Its just the
knowledge that you dont have
to rush to be in at a certain
time, explained Rawlings Hall
sophomore Taunya ODell.
Student assistant for
Grahams first floor, Jennifer
Rabinowitz, observed most
sophomores come in at 11 or 12
p.m. on weeknights and before 2
a.m. on weekend nights.



Hull, White In Showdown
For Union Board Post

By CUNT DUKE
Alligator Staff Writer
New Movements Steve Hull
will oppose Bob White of the
Commitment Party for the
Union Board presidency in the
Oct. 17 elections.
Hull, a business major, has
served as Alligator editor and a
correspondent for Time and Life
magazines. As Alligator editor,
Hull was a strong critic of the
political system at UF.
In the past the Board has
been a political plaything, Hull
said. He cited as proof his

WHATS HAPPENING
By DAVID CHAFIN
Aligator Staff Writer

IN GIVING A DAMN:
Project Grey, the tutoring
project for underprivileged
children, begins operation
tonight at 7 at the Gainesville
Boys Club.
IN THE DEBUTING DR.
DOLITTLES: The first meeting
of UFs newly-formed
pre-veterinary fraternity will be
tonight in room 355 and 356 of
the Reitz Union. All interested
are invited.
AND SPEAKING OF VETS:
The UF Veterans Club musters
tonight in room 345 of the
Union at 7:30, Members can
turn in their fee cards for the
Homecoming game at this time.
AND EVEN MORE FROM
THE MILITARY: The Semper
Fidelis Society meets in room
118 of the union at 7:30
tonight; the U.S. Army recruits
on the Ground floor of the
union starting at 8 a.m. today.
IN LEADING LADIES:
Florida Cicerones, the new UF
Hostess organization, meets in
room 123 of the union tonight
at 7 to find better ways to take
you.
ROTC Exam
Set Oct. 19
The Air Force Officers
Qualification Test will be
administered on Oct. 19 in
Room 208 ROTC Building at
7:45 a.m.
Any students who have at
least six quarters remaining until
they graduate, whether they be
working towards a Bachelor of
Science, a Masters degree or a
Ph.D. as of Sept. 15, 1969, are
eligible to take the examination.

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findings as a member of a
committee to investigate the
Union Board
Hull said he would attempt to
return control of the Board to
the students. This return of
power to the students would be
consistent with New Movement
policy said Hull.
Other programs Hull hopes to
implement would be a cultural
exchange between the states
universities, a side-walk case
forum, a jazz festival and free
movies at the union.

IN THOSE WHO MAY WELL
BE STUCK ON EACH OTHER:
The Fencing Club fights its way
into the basement Recreation
Room of the Florida Gym
tonight at 7.
IN BIG PILLS: Before you
can do anything these days it
seems you must go though the
unpleasantry of an examination.
The Florida Board of Pharmacy
has its exam in the Medical
Science Building Auditorium at
8 a.m. today.
IN GREEK-LETTER
GOINGS-ON: Omicron Delta
Kappa meets in room 363 of the
union tonight at 7:30; Alpha Phi
Omega in union room 361 at 7
p jn. will congregate.
as you
look ahead
V look
' for
j)F?R
coming 500 n...

Hull is campaigning under the
banner of the New Movement
party. He has served as
spokesman for the party since he
helped form it.
Hull will be facing
Commitments Bob White.
White, a former justice of the
Honor Court and chairman of
the Budget and Finance
Committee, was nominated at a
Commitment party caucus last
week.
White opened his campaign
by issuing a pledge to orient the
union toward student rather
than Union administration.
Students at this university
are numbers, White said. They
pay fees which go to the run the
union, which is the only place
where the vast majority of
students can socialize. Why
should a student come into the
union and feel like a number?
White laid the blame for the
Unions shortcomings on Union
Director Bill Rion.

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Courts May Decide
'Long HairCase

Mike Canney, whose father
Robert is a UF faculty member,
was suspended from Gainesville
High School Thursday due to
the length of his hair.
Although the case will go
before the school board
Wednesday the boys father,
state president of the American
Civil Liberties Union, believes it
will probably reach the courts.
He bases this assumption on
the school boards recent ruling
against another student whose
Enrollment
In 1967, the total enrollment
of University of Florida was
19,004. Os these, 12,515
students were men, and 6,489
were women.

Bob White
X President
pd political adv.

Monday, Octobr 14, 1968, Th> Florida AHigrtor,

hair length was also excessive by
GHS standards.
The case is being handled
through the ACLU by attorneys
Lynn LoPucki of Gainesville and
Stanley Wolfman of Merritt
Island.
If a student is suspended and
remains out of school for 16
days he automatically fails the
marking period. He is allowed to
complete the period without
severe penalty if he returns
within 10 days.
GLASS
Fast attention to insurance
claims for cars, trades and
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Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 14,1968

The Florida Alligator
'The price of freedom
' s the exercise of responsibility."
M Raul Ramirez Dave Doucette James Cook
.yAlltf/Uflltll Executive Editor Managing Editor News d j tor

The Spectator

Thoughts In Passing

I read in a book that
Western man is a slave of the
clock, so I removed the watch
from my wrist hoping to quell
this compulsion. Im proud to
say that Ive done quite well
without it for the last three
days, fourteen hours, seven
minutes and twenty-three
seconds.
There are all kinds of
campus organizations now
offering to help me adjust to
college life. What makes them
think I want to adjust to college
life?
With the price of living
going up, along with the price of
dying, think of the money I
would have saved if my parents
had practiced birth control.
Doesnt it aggravate you
when a teacher who really
knows how to load on the extra
work asks you if you got a
chance to see a really great
television show?

The Alligator Inquizitor
£ By LEWIS ROTHLEIN |
1 I

Hi. Its Monday morning so I wont try to stretch
jjiyour brains too much. As the old saying goes: A
gbrain stretched is a brain wretched. Todays
^questions:
I
£ 1. Can you fill in the blank?
s
§j tonlf an axe,
PijAnd gave her father forty whacks.
:i \nd when the job was nicely done,
he gave her mother forty one.
$ 2. (for your Miami people) Before Rick Shaw
Swent to WQAM for what station did he DJ?
| 3. Who said, If a man can write a better book,
Jpreach a better sermon, or make a better mousetrap

Reflections

Memories Os A Long Time Ago

It must have been a long time ago. It must have
been a very long time ago when I knew you so well.
Such a long time ago when your innermost thought,
I knew. The room was black as pitch that night and
yet I, as you, can still picture us there, together,
alone, at last. Your face more pale than forgotten
memories and so tender to my touch. Your eyes so
tired, so adoring, so soft. And your hair falling so
smoothly in front of your delicate shoulders. It is all
still clear though I knew you such a long time ago.
The warmth of your embrace has not left my body;
nor the flush of your kisses my face. It seemed we
had much in common then, that night, as we lay
there. The world knew nothing of us and we took
all it had to offer. So it was not chance that had
thrown us together and it would not be mere chance
that would keep us apart. Our poetry and that of

lf, in our age of
technocracy, the machine should
ever take over UF campus
politics, I predict that campus
vending machines will run away
with the election. Theyve
already run away with the
budget.
ls it true that the head of
Serv-o-mation is alive and eating
well in Warrens Cave? Move over
Joe Torchia!
Wont someone help those
poor guys in the SDS find a
cause? Wont someone help
them find a philosophy? Come
on, wheres your social
committment?
lt has been said that the
UF is a great institution. But,
who wants to live in an
institution?
Doesnt it aggravate you
when the prof recites a speech
attacking the unnecessary and
inaccurate emphasis on grades in

By Stephen Robitaille

than his neighbor, though he builds his home in the |
woods, the world will make a beaten path to hisfc
door? §
4. Who is the present U.S. representative to the :
United Nations? ¥
Â¥
5. What was the name of Jingles jeep in the Roy j£
Rogers show?
6. Who said, An olfactory is better than no*
factory at all?
Dont look that one up in Bartletts. Yesterday: jij
1 .Clergyman and author of enormously popular
books for boys. 2J > aulVI, John XXIII, Pius XII, 5
Pius Xl3.Madlyn Murray 4.Wagner s.Valentine ¥
Kiss your elbow today. x

others had built the bond between us. Our own and
others practicality would keep us apart. But that
was no matter on that night, in that room, black as
pitch such a very long time ago. Because that, we
knew, would be the end, one way or another, of
something neither of us ever meant to create. So it
was with that feeling that we laid there alone, in
tears, in desperation. And I cried, why to you
more times than I like to remember; and all you
could do was shake your head with the tears rolling
down your cheeks.
But as I say, that must have been a long, long
time ago when I knew you. For now as we sit at this
table, not alone, I can do nothing but gaze at you.
And you, as if you had not ever known me or
perhaps finding it too long ago to remember, never
even lift your eyes from the table. s

education, and then announces
a pop quiz just to let him know
where you stand in the class?
ls George Wallace gets
married again Id like to go to
the wedding and throw grits on
the happy couple.
, At the Democratic
Convention Aretha Franklin
sang the National Anthem with
soul. At the World Series Jose
Feleciano gave it a Latin flavbr.
Now they ought to get George
Wallace to sing it right. Far right,
that is.
I really enjoyed seeing the
ROTC ads in the Alligator.
Remember, it pays to advertise.
ls it true that Gen. Curtiss
LeMay has asked the Laugh-In
producers to let him go on the
air and sock-it-to-those-lousy sock-it-to-those-lousycommies-hippies-protesters...?
commies-hippies-protesters...? sock-it-to-those-lousycommies-hippies-protesters...?
Anarchy is just a state of
mine.

Leave it to people to be
human.

By Bruce Greer**^

EDITORIAL

Student Union ?
\
The Reitz Union Board of Managers should not be
subject to financial control by Student Government.
So said or words to that effect Union Director Bill
Rion last week at a staff meeting of the Office of Student
Affairs.
The comment, one of many uttered at the meeting, was
part of the discussion of the infant power struggle between
Rion and Student Government.
And apparently agreeing with Rions argument is Vice
President for Student Affairs Lester L. Hale, although he
told various student leaders a different story last summer.
The Board of Managers, by the way, is the governing
body of the UFs student union. It is a university
committee, appointed by the president. As such, the board
is answerable to the president.
But it also should be very much answerable to the
students and their elected representatives, particularly when
you consider the amount of money students pour into the
union, aside from the fact that it is supposed to be first and
foremost a STUDENT union.
A few facts:
-The Reitz Union cost more than $5 million, most of
which UF students will pay. Over the past several years,
some monies from student activity fees have gone to a
building fund for a new union, about $1 million. Another
$500,000 came from donations. The remainder came from
bonds, backed up by the promise of future student fees.
-The Reitz Union, according to its proposed budget for
the current fiscal year, will receive $521,985 from student
activity fees for union services and salaries.
-The Reitz Union will have additional income of
$417,732. There are no figures, but a conservative estimate
is that students provide only 50 per cent of the additional
income, the largest sources being the games room and
concessions. That conservative estimate adds up to another
$209,000 provided by students.
-The above figures combine to show that students alone
will spend somewhere around $730,000 in and for the
union this year, seven-tenths of the unions budget.
And as the old saw goes, that aint hay.
A final point. Os the $125 per quarter each student pays,
some $24 goes to various student activities, one of which is
the Reitz Union
That $24 per student per quarter must be controlled by
elected representatives of the students.
Or so says the policy manual of the Florida Board of
Regents for Higher Education, considered by some to be a
fairly competent authority on these matters.
Mr. Rion ought to reconsider or consider his
position.
' I # alp' 1 ;
The Florida Alligator
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auqxoes of the Boerd of Student Publications.
EeHorirf. Buotm*. Advertising offices in Room 33), Reitz Union. Phone
Ext. 2832
0*1 expreMed Florid* Alligator are those of the editors or of
the miter of the article id not those of the Unfrerdtv of Florida.**



Speaking Out:

Republicans Cheat American People

The public? Who cares about them? This is, in
effect, what the Republicans in the Senate have said
recently by threatening to filibuster if the equal
time law were brought up in the Senate.
The equal time law would provide the nation
with televised debate between the three leading
presidential candidates. It would enable the public
of the United States to hear each candidate and
really find out where each stands in this year of
vague issues. Despite millions of dollars being spent
by the three contenders in this campaign, people
have had no real chance to see how the candidates
face questions and, especially, each other. In other
words, such legislation would have helped create a
better informed and more qualified voter.
But what has happened? Hubert Humphrey and
George Wallace need the exposure such debates
would provide, as neither can afford to buy much
television time. Richard M. Nixon, on the other
hand, is financially secure, can purchase time on the
air and is trying to maintain a delicate
middle-of-the-road stance on most issues, so such

Waiting
MR. EDITOR:
How many times have the
citizens of the U.S. heard that
Americas presence in a foreign
country has been to preserve or
establish a democratic form of
government?
In the light of recent political
events, how do Americans
expect to accomplish this goal?
Im sure that all Americans are
well informed of the
demonstrations and the
subsequent police retaliations in
Chicago. The superficial wounds
that were inflicted will heal, but
the sores on the political body
of the U.S. are not the type that
heal with time. They have reared
their ugly heads, and they are
here to stay until the American
people defend their right to take
part in their government. The
real horror of that convention
was not in the streets, but it was
in a system which permitted a
few to ignore the cries of many.
Can we expect to lead other
countries to democracy when
certain leaders of the country
seem unwilling to follow the
same course?
I suggest that Americans take
a good look in a mirror before
they look out the window again.
As Lawrence Ferlinghetti so
aptly stated: . . 1 am waiting
for the American Eagle to really
spread its wings and straighten
up and fly right...
MICHAEL ZIMMERMAN, 2UC
UF Power
MR. EDITOR:
I find it striking that whereas
Mario Savio brought the wheels
of the University of California to
a grinding halt only after long
months of effort that Freshman
Scott Holloway was able to
virtually paralyze the
university, according to Gary
Goodrich, by a mere quorum
call. And school has been in
session but two weeks.
Unfortunately, Tigert Hall seems
not to appreciate the full and
awesome significance of this
quorum call. A pity.
K.R. SCHULTZ, 7EG

OPEN FORUM:
fllA&Mt
There is no hope for the complacent man.

Reviews Lack Quality

MR. EDITOR:
I would like to comment on
the quality of your movie
reviews.
Fable Os
Two Friends
MR. EDITOR:
I once had the
oddest friend. My friend was
quite weak and under-developed,
but bellicose, nonetheless. My
odd friends next door neighbor,
unlike my friend, was fairly large
and very, very powerful. For
reasons soundly based in
unintelligible absurdity, my
friend picked a fight with his
large neighbor. The neighbor,
not wanting to fight at first, was
finally goaded into action by my
nutty friend. My friend was
soundly thrashed and
thoroughly beaten, to no ones
surprise except my friends,
perhaps.
After suffering this
ignominous defeat, odd fellow
that he was, my friend ran all
about the neighborhood yelling,
telling, and bragging about his
embarassing defeat to all who
wanted to listen (and to still
some more who did not). And if
this habit were not curious
enough, my friend had the most
peculiar method of telling his
deprecatory tale he would get
on the ground and wallow madly
in various mucks of various
odiousness and, while bragging
of his defeat, he would whistle
an odd tune and repeat, over and
over, I will rise again.
RICHARD DAVIDSON, 2UC

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 the right to edit all letters in the interest of
space.
. k.V -I A >

debates would probably hurt him. So this bill would
not help the Republican party. The bill scarcely
squeezed through the House due to Republican
interference. It finally passed after a near-record,
day-night session, but before it could be brought up
in the Senate, Everett Dirksen, (Rep., Illinois,)
backed by the Senate Republicans,threatened to
filibuster to prevent its passage. The bill was
dropped, as it was obvious that it could easily be
filibustered long enough in the short campaigning
time left to halt legislation until it would be too late
for such televised debates.
Such action indicates that Senator Everett
Dirksen considers his Grand Old Party more
important than the public of the United States.
Again, there can be no refuting the fact that such a
bill would have been a big boon to the American
voter if each candidate had gotten a fair share of
debate time and a chance to prove himself the best
' of his opponents before the eyes of the nation.
The Republicans have not only shown Richard
Nixons cowardice in meeting his opponents,

In the Tuesday Alligator,
printed October 8, a
commentary on Elvira
Madigan was given. I would like
to charge that there was a lack
of depth and perhaps interest in
Miss Olivers work.
It is true that the Swedish
countryside was beautiful and in
fact, the photography enhanced
the movie. However, there was
much more meaning to the story
than childlike innocence and
romantic illusion. What was
the significance of the spilled
bottle of wine, or the buzzing
fly, and the little girls shown
throughout the feature?
Three Cheers
MR. EDITOR:
Three cheers for Drs.
Geithman and Goddard. Lets
not make the wounds any
deeper than they already are.
The playing of Dixie at any
function anywhere has no place
in building a better South nor a
better nation, for that matter.
We are the united states, are
we not?
ZOOEY WILSON
Swinging Name
MR. EDITOR:
If an Action Conference is
dominated by hippies, it should
have a more swinging name.
Not Love-in or Teach-in, of
course; but perhaps this title:
President OConnells Do-In.
PAUL L. ADAMS, M.D.

The movie was worthy of
time on televisions Today
show recently where the scene
of the young couple chasing
butterflies was shown.
The movie was anything but
boring because of little things
included that kept your mind
working. And, oh, that Swedish
countryside!
JANET HOWE
Student Vote
Means Power
MR. EDITOR:
Having gone to the pain and
trouble of sending in an absentee
ballot application to my home
county, I would like to remind
students the deadline for such
applications will be in about two
weeks. You have to request the
official application, fill the
application out, and notarize it.
Its a lot of pain, but with the
presidential candidates we have, I
doubt if there will be an
enthusiastic large voter turn out.
Student power can be wielded
by the ballots of those who can
vote.
Speaking of student power, I
wonder what would happen if all
students established official
residence where they went to
school. Only 30,615 people
bothered to vote in the Alachua
County primaries and since one
hardly ever hears of any election
won by over 60% of the popular
vote, the six or seven thousand
students over 21 here could
pretty much control local
elections.
HENRY X. SWANSON
A story appeared in last
Mondays Alligator under the
Speaking Out column entitled,
Gurneys All Wrong. The
column was mistakenly
attributed to Stephen Robitaille
but was actually written by Gil
Korenblit.
r. I fII imwiiin 1.1...

Monday, October 14, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

By Doug Olonder

face-to-face, but more, have demonstrated a grave
apathy toward the citizens of this nation. If people
are too ignorant to realize this neglect, and such
action therefore does help the Republicans, perhaps
the people deserve this neglect. But if people arent
totally blind and are aware of the Republicans
gratifying their selfish interests at the voters
expense, then the Grand Old Party have only hurt
themselves by their dishonesty. This is not to say
that the Democrats might not prove as lacking in
integrity, in a similar situation; the fact is that the
Republicans were in such a position and rather than
consider those who put (and keep) them in office,
their public, have cheated us, their public.
Whether such legislation would have helped or
harmed any individuals campaign would have been
of total unimportance to every single congressman,
if they really represented the American people, who
put every single congressman in office. But when
the wishes of a few party leaders in Congress
override the wishes of an entire nation, something is
wrong. Drastically wrong.

Manoor
MR. EDITOR:
This heres just to let yall
know that Ron Clark aint the
only one Standing Up for
Dixie.
Seems to me that this here
South has done rose way up
past the damn yankees. So now
we must be on top, where we
belong, cause we was always
ahead of the damn niggers and
even theys ahead of the rotten
injuns.
Now whats all this here talk
about rascism? Biggest damn
bunch of cow manoor I ever
heard! We love everybody in the
south- people and niggers.
Yess uh Southern
aristockracee is as fine a bunch
a people as yall could ever want
to go an meet up with. We is
patreeotic, and true to our
country, too. We hate all the
commies whos tryin to destroy
our great freedom-lovin land. If
we dont shut the commies and
niggers up and lock em all away,
we just aint gonna have no
freedom left! We dont never
burn our draft cards, neither! We
go where they tell us and kill
when they says kill! American
aint never been wrong aint
never gonna be, neither. So I
dont want NOBODY, not
NOBODY talkin bout my
beeloved South thataway. We
aint fergettin!
I hate you yankee-bastards. 1
hate you niggers and chinks and
spies and waps and kykes and I
hate you all cause you get so
carried away when you talk
about my Deutschland I mean
Southland. Wes the finest and
the purist people that ever lived
and everybody knows it! Yall
are just jellus.
My ansestors mighta made a
mistake or two like losin the
civil war but I will uphold all
their gentlemanly and noble
ideals like hatin and killin
and such honorable ideals as
that.
DOUGOLANDER, 2UC

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

1 FOR SALE |
MUNTZ 4-Track stereo tape for car
originally SBO will sell for S4O Call
Bruce 372-3250 after 6 p.m.
(A-3M4-P)

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
ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Dont use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines. For
each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the number
of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for consecutive
insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with remittance (check 1
preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330, Reitz Union,
Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Deadline -3:00 pjn. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE*
> wM n
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.wxwX*x*x-x*w.TXSNv;vx*w-x-:*x*xji;
FOR SALE |
x*v.nvx-x*x-x-x-w.%v;vx'X*x*x-;
1961 Imperial good cond., air condL,
all extras, best offer or will swap for
Just about anything of equal value.
Call 376-7439. (A-3t-14-p)

Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 14, 1968

x*x-x!*vxvx*x<, x *xx:-%v.w, ,x *xxv.
FOR SALE
V *!
S:*XCOX-X*M-X.:.!.V-WS W!-X<*X I I X X*X*X-Xv
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)
YAMAHA 180 cc 1967 excellent
condition. A steal at $429.00. Call
376-0658. (A-14-st-p)
Ace out! Make sense out of your test.
One new set of Collier's
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)
1966 Honda s9O 4000 miles excellent
condition helmet & mirror included.
$225 or best offer call m roa
378-5744 or 372-9479 ask for
mickey. (A-st-13-p)
Surfboard 9ft. 6 ih. 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)
Nikkorex F F 2 Auto Nikor, F 4
200mm Auto Nikor Lunasix never
used all cases, multiple acces. SSOO
value best offer 376-7326 8-10 p.m.
(A-t-15-p)
Piivdte book sale: Britannica, Great
Books, paperbacks (signet, penauin.
etc). Buy 10 & 1 free, after 4:30
' 273-7 Schucht Village, 378-7124;
(A-st-15-p)
Drawing table (30x40) excellent
condition. Call Bob 378-5086
(A-2t-16-p)
VOX ESSEX Bass Amp $75 or best
offer also have 12 string Call
372-1095 after 3:00 p.m. (A-3t-16-p)
Volvo 1800 S overdrive excellent
condition SI7OO Call 378-7441.
(A-3t-16-p)
4 piece colonial style living room
suite. 1 ea. sofa, upholstered rocker,
coffee table, end table. $75.00. Call
372-7323 after 3:30. (A-3t-16-p)
LUDWIG DRUMS complete
Including Plaste boz cymbals stool,
white marine pearl. Original cost
$635. Now S4OO. like new. Call
378-6746. (A-7t-16-p)
Show Time I
I 7:30 FiMm
a* only I
JULIE AN DR coco*
vwwwwwwwwwww
SPECIAL
TONIGHT
| HIGHBALLS
29<
ALIBI
I LOUNGE
3334 W. UNIV. AVE.

.; # v.v.v.v.v.vXwNWV.v.v.w.w'** ij.
I I FOR SALE 1
Exquisite canal property on Atlantic
side in Fla. Keys Russell 376-3211
ext. 5642 or 378-8774 after five.
(A-3t-16-p)
LOST bright carpet colors. .. restore
them with Blue Lustre. Rent electric
shampooer SI.OO. Lowry Furniture
Co. (A-lt-16-p)
>s*x*:-x->x<*:-xmx x*x-x-x<*x*smm*ssx
FOR RENT
I
S:x*x>x*k-v.v.v;*>:*:-x*x*X!.m-?-w.wx-x*x A
Spaoious l-bedroom Fully Furnished
including washing machine. Within
walking distance to Unhr. 1824 NW
3rd P. 372-3357, 378-0641.
(B-ts 9 C)
MUST SUB-LET: Finish lease on a
two (2) Bedroom Apt. in a Desirable
and Convenient location Next to
the V.A. Hospital and Medical
Center. Move in today-Oct. rent
paid.. Call 376-9668 between 9:00
a.m. and 6:00 p.m. for further
information. (B-15-ts-c)
THREE BEDROOM House for rent.
Call 372-3260. (B-3t-16-p)
J*
I Wanted i
jS
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)
Desperately need place to stay for
married couple homecoming
weekend. Will pay. Phone 376-9529.
(C-3t-l 5-p)
WANTED: Student Journalists
dedicated to accuracy and
objectivity. Gain valuable experience
.with the nations top college daily
'work at the center of campus
activity, pay availiable for
experienced and hard-working
reporters and deskmen. The Florida
Alligator, Room 330, Reitz Union
Baby Sitter needed for 1 year old
while I attend class on Mon., Wed.,
Fri. 10 a.m. 1:30 p.m.. Village
Park. 378-1744. (C-16-st-p)
Female roommate to share one brm
apt. in French Quarter. Call
378-9346 after 5:30 p.m. Apt. 36.
(C-16-3t-p)
One coed to share 2 br., ac, Fr.
Quarter apt. with 3 other girls. Apt.
96. 372-5246. (C-3t-16-p)
One roommate for French Quarter
Apt. one pool. Call 378-7804
anytime after 8:00 p.m. or on
weekends. (C-4t-16-p)
*
One coed to share 2 bdrm.
French Quarter apt. 72 call 378-993-.
anytime after 4 p.m. (C-3t-14-p)
Mature male roommate needed for
Landmark Apt. Call 378-0674 after
7:00 p.m. (C-3t-15-p)
main feature at 8:00 only
T H E
AcnoN^g
COLUMBIA |mm
P/CTURFS
Gummmr
C TECHNICOLOR'JECHNISCOPr C3E
also at 9:45
- "for singles only"

I NOTICE |
; Student Publications
Business Office
HOURS
Bam 4pm
Mon. Fri.

Use our handy
mail in order
form.

VO.MVtVV#%VVVVV*V%V.%V.V.*.*..M rji,
HELP WANTED |
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)
Elem. teacher needed: Inquire
Haynes Brabham, Bell School, Bell,
Fla. phone 463-2196. Elementary
certificate required. (E-15-3t-p)
Opportunity interested in earning
SSO-300 monthly in spare time call
378-7773 for appointment.
(E-3t-14-p)
66 Plymouth Satellite 426 HEMI
every possible extra and factory
experimental option, never raced, call
378-5405 after 6:00 p.m. (G-st-16-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)
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)
Wanted: coeds to sell and distribute a
new line of products part time.
Training will be furnished. Call
481-2370 after 4 p.m. (E-15-st-p)
Boy or Girl-Cashier-Clerk Wanted
full time. Morning or evening shift
Cali Mrs. Rowley 378-1001 for appt.
(E-13-3t-p)
;SW>kw;w;wx m*V'V.w. .vwx*x>>>k
AUTOS
Full race tuned exhaust system for
corvairs. Fits all models except turbo
charged. Looks wild, sounds bad,
increases performance. Ed 378-7803.
(G-3t-15-p)
1963 Austin Healey 3000 Mark II
radio wires overdrive heater 3 tops
wide oval tires. $1250 2157 NW 9th
Ave. 378-8884. (G-4t-15-p)
HOT Chevy Corvette for sale, Ga.
tags, first offer accepted 372-1411
Corvette-1967 maroon coupe 390hp'
air cond power disc brakes-power
windows and steering AM-FM radio.
Good condition 372-7070 after 6.
(G-st-12-p)
IflV
PIERRE CLEMENTI .* 30 9:30
CATHERINE DENEUVE
tewm¥
J
IrJjPEBBltSil
PaCI
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CLASSIFIEDS

AUTOS
VW 1965 Sedan Excellent condition
FM radio $950, 378-3284.
(G-15-3t-p)
FUN CAR! 1966 Triumph TR-4A
IRS. Light blue with white top and
tonneau. A good car at a reasonable
price Call 372-1C39. (G-st-12-p)
Porsche for sale 59 Roadster 1600 N
In fine shape already inspected best
offer takes it call evenings 378-6540.
(G-st-l 2-p)
PERSONAL
V
Your Personal Poster Headquarters,
THE SUBTERRANEAN CIRCUS,
incense peddler, far-out clothing
experimenter, blacklight dispenser to
the world, has just received a large
shipment of INDIA PRINT
BEDSPREADS in both twin and
double bed sizes. Drop in and pick a
couple out while the selection is
abundant. 10 SW 7th St. just around
the corner from Santa Fe JC.
(j-15-6t-p)
'GIRL WANTED TO cook evening
Meals Mon.-Thurs. for PRE-Med
students. NO dishes. Call 372-6884
Olympia Apts. 201. (J-13-4t-p)
IN MEMORI AM: Harold, son of
Godwin, who died in defense of his
country, Hastings, October 14, 1066.
(J-16-lt-p)
FAST DATE SERVICE Need a date
for the weekend? Get in touch with
me or contact me at night at
376-1704 for free, JAN. (J-lt-16-p)
GRUMP: Happy First! Theres more
for the future if vou keep telling me
you love me. Always remember I
loe vou. 40% (J-lt-16-p)
I j
I ,yj'- IHE I
IgA" to ft i §
1 C^ v "o,} I
/iA 4
J lr S
K /l eSpiv A

PERSONAL 1
*
Miles and Margaret Hotchkiss invite
you to enjoy spudnuts The Big
Donut that is better call us for your
next party or meeting Spudnut
Donut Shop and Snack Bar 1017 w
University Ave. 372-3100. (J-3t-16-pj
m.%%v.v.v.vxy;-:*x*>x*x.x-:.w.nv.v.v
| LOST & FOUND |
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.
(L-13-st-p)
SERVICES
The Teddy Bear Nursery wiiV tie" 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.
(M-2t-4-p)
Child care during ball games, iviy
home. SI.OO per hour. Also, 1 or 2
children regularly day or week. Price
accordingly. 1826 NE Bth St.
372-3823. (M-2t-15-p)
ALTERNATORS-GENERATORS ALTERNATORS-GENERATORSSTARTERS-Electrical
STARTERS-Electrical ALTERNATORS-GENERATORSSTARTERS-Electrical systems tested
repairs. Auto electric service-603 SE
Second Street 378-7330. (M-10-ts-c)
SELF-DEFENSE for WOMEN starts
tonite 7:30 p.m. J.W.R.U. call ext.
2741 ask at Rm. 310 Women for
Self-Defense. (M-lt-16-p)
TENNIS RACKET RESTRINGING,
satisfaction guaranteed. Free pickup
and delivery on and near campus.
Call M and R Tennis Services.
378-2489. (M-lt-16-p)
NEED ZIPPY
RESULTS?
'. T.lfi
CLASSIFIEDS

CHICKEN SNRIMP SANPWICHES
free PORE BOY DIAI THE ascovEY number
Del I\/ CD Y 1029 w.;univ. AyE.
C LIiV, yC IfctU l U?OS\fBtIIVERSITy CJJY JLANK 1 JJLifL-m
- ~ J

'Half A Sixpence

Uy TED REMLEY
Alligator Entertainment Editor
If youre in the mood for a
My Fair Lady musical with an
Unsinkable Molly Brown
motif, the Center Theatre has
just what youre looking for.
Arthur Kipps, an orphan
apprentice, is hurled into English
society just as Eliza Doolittle
was through a sudden bundle of
money reminiscent of Molly
Browns overnight fortune.
Adopted from an
out-of-character novel by H.G.
Wells, Half A Sixpence has the
ideal musical plot. The standard
story poor boy makes good
but has to give up happiness for
wealth plus the happy ending
are two necessities for a musical.
The producers, Charles H.
Schneer and George Sidney,
combine a motley collection of
previously proved film
techniques in trying to liven up
the film. Perhaps one or two of
these innovations would have
been good, but too many
reminds one of a patchwork
quilt.
Arthur Kipps (Tommy
Steele) is the rags to riches hero
of the movie. Despite Arthurs
likable disposition, he has a
Greek tragic flaw. Completely
awed by society, he follows
everyones advice on how to be
a gentleman. It is his friends'
and not his own judgment that
leads him astray.
Arthur tries, but never quite
succeeds in polishing his
mannerisms. His lack of loyally
to his former co-workers and
girlfriend (until the end, when
he is a broken man) leaves the
audience with little of the pity
necessary to sympathize with his
complete reversal of attitudes at
the end.
One technique used in
making the film involved a
dreamlike haze over Helen
(Penelope Horner) every time
Kipps first sees her. Helen is the
pseudo-society girl who tries to
Bailey Here
Tomorrow
F. Lee Bailey, noted lawyer
and defender of Dr. Sam
Sheppard, will appear in the
Union Ballroom tomorrow night
at 8 p.m. The Union Forums
Committee is sponsoring this
well-known speaker.
Tickets are on sale at the
Union Box office located in the
lobby of Constans Theatre,
adjacent to the Union. Students
with IDs may purchase tickets
for 75 cents and faculty, staff
and ncneral public for SI.

REWFWS

K§r ja
BL Mat
||
STEELE & FOSTER
... in "Half A Sixpence"
snare Kipps and his money.
When she offers to help make
him acceptable to society, it
seems as if she is trying to be a
female Henry Higgins.
In Kipps estatic, slow-motion
romps through the woods, the

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MAN
Bill Olinger Steve White
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r
\ Definitely not' There is a wide
variation in the net cost of life
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I d like io take this opportunity to tjpuiri/<* you
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Flihrait (jiurant indicates that net cost should he
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For your free- c opy ot this authoritative report, just
phone or write me. And at your convenience; let s
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*
Bill Olinger Steve White
1831 NW 13th Street Ph 378-1391
Representing
NORTHWESTERN MUTUAL LIFE
MILWAUKEE

Monday, October 14, 1968. Tt Florida Alligator,

viewer is reminded of the
technique used in The
Pawnbroker." This slowing
down of happiness suggests a
forthcoming tragedy not exactly
appropriate in this movie.
In several scenes, Seurat's
painting, Sunday Afternoon on
the Island of La Grand Jatte, is
animated. The set designer must
have had tliis work in mind
when he planned this scene.
The part of the movie in
which Kipps is broken in spirit
and wealth contains a scene
seemingly taken from Fellini's
movie 7*/2. As Kipps sits on
the foundation of his partially
constructed home, all the people
involved in his life, including a
few clowns, tauntingly dance
around him in a huge circle.
These technical techniques
lend a distinctive air to Half a
Sixpence not found in other
filmed musicals.
RAME HAIR STYLIST
319 W. UNIV. AVE.
20% discount with
this coupon
ph 372-5549

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 14, 1968

rwromi^ixi
! \<$ > Campus Crier
9 *' \ \
| M Sponsored by Student Government.

i Ijrar f?c, l)ear j?e:

The Student Government page is
sponsored by Student Government
and appears each Monday. Any
campus organization desiring to place
an announcement in this page must
turn it in the proceeding Tuesday,
before the announcement is to
appear. Announcements can- be
turned in to Mrs. McLeod or Jerry
Abascal in Room 305, Reitz Union.
| FALL FROLICS
| I.F.C. presents 'The Four Tops"
October 25, 8:00 P.M. at the Florida
' Gym.
LNIVERSITY COMMITTEE
APPOINTMENTS
All students interested in serving
on University Committees can apply
at the Student Government office.
Room 305, Rietz Union.
SPIRIT HATS
Spirit hats are on sale at the
Student Activities desk in the Reitz
lUnion, 3rd Floor. $4.00.
> STUDENT FEA
Dr. Eugent Todd, Chairman of
I Secondary Education will speak at
I the Student FEA Meeting Oct. 15,
1968 in Norman Hall at 8:00 P.M. on
| "The Politics of Education".
| Everyone is invited to attend.
F. LEE BAILEY
America's dynamic, brilliant
criminal lawyer-defender of Sam
|Sheppard. 'THE DEFENSE NEVER
.RESTS".
I Tuesday, Oct. 15, 8:00 P.M.,
I Rietz Union Ballroom.
Students, Faculty, Staff SI.OO
{General Public -$1.50.
GOT A PROBLEM?
I If you have a problem with
[landlords, professors, or the
'administration, contact STUDENT
{GOVERNMENT'S OMBUDSMAN in
.Room 305, Reitz Union from
12:30-5:00 P.M., Monday thru Friday,
lor call 376-4001, THE
OMBUDSMAN, 24 hours a day, 7
[days a week. All cases are
confidential.

I INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL
presents
FALL FROLICS
featuring
frU |h JO S 3 i
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.A.
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''
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B B B i
THE FOUR TOPS
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25 8:00 P. M.
Florida Gym $5-00 Coupte

ARREDONDO ROOM
4th Floor J. Wayne Reitz Union
Modest prices. Attentive service.
Elegant atmosphere
Monday thru Friday
Luncheon 11:30-2:00
Dinner 5:30-8:00
SPECIAL GALA BUFFET
Before each game
11:00-2:00
RATHSKELLER
Anyone interested in working
with the Rathskeller Project, please
pick up an application at the Student
Activities desk on the third floor of
the Reitz Union. There are currently
three committee chairmanships open:
Entertainment, Special Functions,
and Secretary. Interviews will be held
through Oct. 23. Descriptions of
these positions may be obtained with
the applications. Preference will be
given to those people with
enthusiasm and time to devote to the
project.
UNION MOVIES
Oct. 18 Friday
"Swedish Wedding Night"
7:00 and 9:15 P.M.
Oct. 19 Saturday
"Breakfast at Tiffany's" 7:00
and 9:15 P.M.
Starring: Audrey Hepburn,
George Peppard, Patricia Neal,
Mickey Rooney, Buddy Ebsen
SELF DEFENSE FOR WOMEN
Dates: Oct. 14, 21, 28
Nov. 4.11, 18.25
Time: 7:30 P.M. 9:00 P.M.
Place: Room 349 3rd floor,
JWRU
Cost: $7.00 per person
Instructor: Mr. N. Peter Altman
ARCHERY CLUB
U. of F. Archery Club meets every
Monday at 4:30 P.M. behind
Broward. Everyone invited.
SAMSON
There will be a recruitment
meeting for those interested in
PROJECT SAMSON Tuesday
October 15, in the Reitz Union
Auditorium. Students interested in
helping with the Alachua Tutorial
Program are invited. Vista volunteers
and members of the Governor's
Operation Concern will be present.

STUDENT GOVERNMENT
1968-69 CONCERT SERIES
Dear Patron:
The University of Florida Student Government is pleased to extend to you an invitation to purchase tickets to the
new Student Government Concert Series, which this year replaces the Lyceum Series.
A subscription membership guarantees reserved seats in a choice location and represents a 10% saving over the cost
of individual performances. There will be no-special price for Faculty and Staff on tickets purchased at the door. All
performances this year will be in the Florida Gymnasium. This year there will be three prices for the series which
includes seven major events. These events are listed on the attached sheet.
For the seven events, subscription prices for the first twenty rows of the main floor and in the front bleachers are
$16.00 for the General Public and $15.00 for Faculty and Staff. The rear rows on the main floor or in the bleacher
section immediately to the rear of the main floor are SIO.OO for the General Public and $9.50 each for Faculty and
Staff.
Subscription prices for University of Florida students are $14.00 each in the first twenty rows of the main floor and
in the front bleachers; $9.00 each in the rear rows on the main floor or in the bleacher section; $6.00 each in a special
side bleacher section.
To participate in our subscription offer, please fill out the attached card and forward it before October 30 with your
check and a self-addressed stamped envelope to the Reitz Union Box Ofrice, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida
32601. Please make all checks payable to UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA.
When it is desired to have several seats located together, please enclose all the orders in one envelope, but be sure the
name of the individual subscriber is on each order blank.
As in the past, your series membership will not include special popular events. Since so few subscribers order tickets
to the Specials, it will be necessary for all subscribers to be seated in one section on the main floor. As a subscriber, you
are guaranteed a seat as good or better than your regular subscription seat. You may, rs you wish, sit in any bleacher
section of the gymnasium as well. Advance reservations must be made for the specials so that you may be included in
this special reserved section for subscribers.
The special fall event will be Montovani and His Orchestra on Wednesday, November 6, 1968, at 8:15 pm. If you
wish to reserve a seat for this event, please add this amount to your regular subscription price, as shown on the attached
card.

Roger Wagner Chorale,
Sat., November 16,1968
8:15 p.m.
Carmen (Goldovsky Opera Co.)
Fri., November 22,1968
8:15 p.m.
Hague Philharmonic Symphony
Sun., January 12,1969
4:00 p.m.
Man of La Mancha (Nat'l. Co.)
Tues., February 4,1969
8:15 p.m.
Ruth Page International Ballet
Tues., March 4,1969
8:15 p.m.
Van Cilbum, pianist
Sun., March 16,1969
8:15 p.m.
Jan Peerce, tenor
Sun., April 13,1969
4:00 p.m.

SPEOAL EVENTS NOT INCLUDED IN SERIES
Montovani and His Orchestra $2.50. $1.50 $2.50, $1.50
Wed., November 6.1968 SI.OO $l!oO
8:15 p.m.
check one l 5 student
I O FACULTY /STAFF
I GENERAL PUBLIC
1 (LAST NAME) (FIRST NAME) (INITIAL)
. (MAILNG ADDRESS) (CITY, STATE, ZIP) (PHONE)
I WILL ACCEPT SUBSTITUTE SEATING IN THE BLEACHERS IF
I MAIN FLOOR SEATING HAS BEBvl SOLD OUT
| NUMBER DESIRED
I S^ fe '*f^ IS, G^ T UC
: TnTAI 514.00515.00 516.00- FIRST 20 ROWS
OFFICE USE ONLY ,UIAL f 15.00 15.00 16.00- front bleachers
AMOUNT I c!S* I 2 10.00- main floor rear
I AMT DPrn 1 @ 6.00* 9.50 10.00- MAIN FLOOR REAR
miyii. KCV.U ENCLOSED *special side bleacher bleachers
I DATE s S.G. SPECIAL MONTOVANI
| SEAT NOS @ $2.50 $1 50 SI.OO

Faculty, Staff
8i Gen. Public
$2.00, $1.25
SI.OO
$2.50, $1.50
$1.25
$3.00, $1.75
$1.25
$3.00, $2.25
$1.50
$2.50, $1.50
$1.25
$3.00, $2.25
$1.50
$2.50. $1.50
$1.25

U of F Students
Only
$1.50, SI.OO
$.50
$2.00, $1.25
SI.OO
$2.50, $1.50
SI.OO
$2.50, $1.75
SI.OO
$2.00, $1.25
SI.OO
$2.50, $1.75
SI.OO
$1.50, $1.25
$.50



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ECKDAHL ON THE KEEPER N,CK ARROYO
... even Eckdahl carried 12 times for 82 yards
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GUY DENNIS (77) BLOCKS
... moments later, the Tulane defender was
crunched out of bounds by Dennis
'f** 91 11 ** Jr! 11
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ft l>lmm
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SMITH RESTS
... the Gator rushed for 115 yards, passes for 44 yar s

I ii IT #' * -r,A '''! B
GATOR DYNAMIC DUO
... Larry Smith (33) and Tom Christian (31) team up for top yardage

Fourth Quarter Attack
Rocks Tulane 243

By NEAL SANDERS
Alligitor Sports Editor
Saturday afternoon, Floridas
Fighting Gators swamped Tulane
24-3, but it took until the final
minutes of the third quarter
before Honda started a drive
that would break a 3-3 halftime
tie.
Floridas newly found offense
became a self-defeating machine;
amassing 72 yards in penalties,
losing two fumbles, and gaining
only six yards on ball returns.
Defensively, the game was a
re-run of the Gators first two
starts against Air Force and
Florida State. Tulane was
stopped on fourth-and-goal
efforts at the Honda three and
the Greenies managed only a
single field goal, that coming on
Tulanes opening offensive
series.
Nobody could have been
more aware of this than Ray
Graves, and the long-time Head
Coach acknowledged that his
team played a bad game.
We were stopping ourselves
with mistakes, said Graves. I
know that, and the team knows
it. Then again, I believe that you
only get great efforts in great
games.
Remember that we went
into that game a three to four
touchdown favorite, and Tulane
is ranked as one of the worst
teams in the country. Our team
was up, but theres more to
winning than being up.
My own idea would be that
this team has a double goal to
fill. We not only have to win,
but we have to look good
winning. It sounds easy, but its
not. You can ask any one of our
boys out there Saturday.
In the fourth quarter, the
Gator offense did explode
against a wom-out Tulane
defense.
First, a Gator drive that
began late in the third quarter
wait down to the Tulane three,
where Tom Christian twisted off
a pair of tackles to come into
the end zone standing.
Near the middle of the
quarter, a Gator drive begun on
their own 19 took the ball out
to the Tulane 48, where Jackie
Eckdahl to Jim Yarbrough pass

resulted in a long sprint down
the sidelines into the end zone.
A final TD was added when a
Tulane fumble was recovered by
Mark Ely at the Honda 46. It
took only seven plays for Larry
Smith to come crashing through
the line from the one-yard line.
Graves, again had
considerable commentary on his
teams efforts.
We didn't throw too much

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BBBP b i I fl
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NICK ARROYO
JIM YARBOROUGH UP
... later, he jogged in for a UF touchdown.

this game, said Graves, but I
still say the time wasnt right for
a wild passing game.
As for who is calling the
plays, this time it was the
quarterback. I didn't call more
than seven or eight plays from
the bench during the entire
game.
Lets face it. We dont have
a Richard Trapp any more, so
(SEE "GRAVES" P. 14)



Page 14

I, Ttw Florida Alligator, Monday, October 14, 1968

Pressly Beats Neelyj
In Tournament Play{

UF netter Jamie Pressly
defeated teammate All-American
Armi Neely, Sunday in the
singles finals of the Southern
Intercollegiate Tennis
Championships at the University
of Georgia, 79, 86,6-4.
Neely and Steve Beeland won
the doubles event winning over
Georgias Bill Shippey and
Norman Holmes, 68,97.
The Florida trio were among
top players from Georgia,
Auburn, Louisiana State
University, Mississippi State
University, and Wake Forest
invited to participate in the
tournament dedicating the new
hard surface courts at Athens.
Pressly defeated Billy Jones,
Norman Holmes, and Bill
Shippey before meeting Neely in
the finals. Neelys opponents
were Larry Back, Mike Cmaylo,
and Danny Birchmore.
In the doubles division, Neely
and Beeland defeated Tom
Benedict and Rocky Hoffman,
and Steve Faulk and Larry Back
Graves Lauds
Defense Unit
(FROM P. 13)
its time to start over from
scratch. This was the first game
where we tried out any of our
big changes. I expect that it will
take a game to put the whole
show together.
For Florida, there will be
another two weeks of easy
games before things get rough on
home territory. North Carolina
and Vanderbilt are on tap before
a homecoming game against
Auburn.

Soccer Scores 6o Win

The UF Soccer Club
extended its winning streak to
eleven straight Sat. morning
winning the second game of the
season 6-0 against Glynco
Georgia Naval Air Station.
UFSC pressed the attack for
the first half but was denied
scoring as the goalkeeper for
Glynco made saves, or the Gator
shots hit the posts and bounced
out.
Geraldo Dusi scared with
four minutes remaining in the
half for Florida on a 36-yard
shot that went high into the
comer of the net.
Florida then scored again two
minutes later as Carlle Fllori of
El Salvador got a pass from
Hector Camberos of Argentina
and scored.
Fllori again got a score with
seconds remaining in the half as
he took a lead pass from
Co-Captain Ewie Gonzalez and
MODERN SHOE
REPAIR SHOPS
1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
376-0315
AND
10 1 N.MAIN ST.
376-5211
SOLES ATTACHED HEELS
15 mins. mins.

to gain the finals berth.
Neely and Pressly were
named to the All-SEC team last
season after the Gators won the
1968 SEC championship. Coach
Bill Potter was named SEC
Coach of the Year.
Official practice for the Gator
team begins Monday with plans
being made for a fall practice
tournament.
Florida tournament results
were:
Singles: Neely def. Cmaylo,
6-1,6-2.
Pressly def. Jones, 6-2,
6-1.
Birchmore def. Beeland,
10-8, 6-1.
Neely def. Back, 63,
6-2.
Pressly def. Homes, 65,
default.
Neely def. Birchmore,
9-7,4-6, 6-1.
Pressly def. Shippey, 64,
6-0.
Pressly def. Neely, 7-9,
8-6,6-4.
Doubles: NeelyBeeland def.
Faulk-Back, 6-2,46,11 -9.
Neely-Beeland def.
Benedict-Hoffman, 63,61.
Neely-Beeland def.
Shippey-Holmes, 6B, 9-7.
Badminton
Club Meets
UF faculty, students, and
Gainesville residents are invited
to join a badminton club which
will hold its organizational
meeting Tuesday night at 7 p.m.
in the Norman Gym.
M. B. Chafin, UF instructor
of physical education, will serve
as director for the weekly
program.

then beat the Glynco goalie on a
shot to the top left.
The second half started with
Florida holding a 3-0 lead. UF
soccer coach Alan Moore began
substitutions with the reserves
holding Glynco scoreless.
The lirst team came back into
the game with ten minutes left,
and scored three goals. Hector
Camberos, George Corfield, and
Roland Roark all came up with
points within four minutes.
The UFSC journies to
Daytona Beach Oct. 19 where
they will play Embry-Riddle
Aero Institute.

BREAKFAST
SPECIAL
(r MON. TNRV PRI. 4 a.n.-lla.n.
2 EGGS or 3 HOT CAKES
2 SLICES BACON M
TOAST A GRITS"E!^ 05
TEA or COFFEE II J Y
>W
1225 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. % BLOCK FROM CAMPUS

FLA. LOCKER ROOM

UFA Silent Victory

By MARC DUNN
Alligator Assistant Sports Editor
No telling what was on Sams
mind as he sat outside the Gator
dressing room Saturday.
Sam doesnt go inside the
locker room with the players; it
isnt because hes not allowed,
hed just rather play with the
kids outside.
Last Saturday Sam wasnt too
playful.
It was hard to tell what was
on his mind.
Maybe it was the game four
years ago in Tuscaloosa when
the Gators had one of their
greatest triumphs. That team
certainly knew how to celebrate
a victory. That year they beat
Alabama 10-6, what an upset.
Dick Kirk sure did carry on in
the dressing room, but what the
hell; he ran for a 42 yard
touchdown.
But this year there wasnt
much noise coming from the
dressing room. That just doesnt
seem right for a team that just
won its fourth game and is on its
way to its best season ever.
Then again Sam might have
been thinking about the terrible
coverage the Gators give their
backs on punt returns, just look
at the statistics Tulane had
103 return yards and UF had 16
yards.
Sams face really began to
frown. He must have been
/
wondering why the Gators were
penalized for 72 yards. A
nationally ranked team
shouldnt make that many
mistakes. Especially when your
opponent, who isnt supposed to

Bob White
|XI President
pd. political adv.

p
Good Service Starts
at
CRANE IMPORTS
I
SALES-SERVICE SALES-SERVICERE
RE SALES-SERVICERE PAIRS
CRANE IMPORTS
506 E. Unlv. Ave. 372-4373

be as good, only makes mistakes
costing them 58 yards.
A look of disappointment
came across Sams face. He must
have remembered all the shoving
and fighting that took place
between the teams. Well, boys
will be boys, but the Gators are
supposed to be men. Men dont
take cheap shots, but men do
know how to walk away.
Sam usually isnt one to
question, but certain things were
definitely bothering him:
Why did Paul Maliska kickoff
in the first half? It couldnt have
been because Jack Youngblood
was playing defense. He played
defense in the second half and
still did the kickoffs.
Why does Coach Graves still
call the plays? After all, it is
important that your quarterback
develop confidence and be able
to think on his own.
Sam was smiling finally. He
must have been thinking about

Tuesday, October 15
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Ask, too, about the pleasant living and lower living costs,
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IMMEDIATE ENGINEERING CAREER OPENINGS
Mechanical Engineers Naval Architects
Electrical Engineers Nuclear Engineers
Marine Engineers Civil Engineers
Industrial Engineers Metallurgical Engineers
Systems Analysts
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See our representative
John J. Gaughan
Tuesday, October 15
Hell be at the Placement Office to answer questions
discuss qualifications, take applications for fast action!
Newport Mews /ffiv
SHIPBUILDING AND DRY DOCK COMPANY, V&\ll
NEWPORT NEWS. VIRGINIA VS/
An Equal Opportunity Employer. U.S. Citizenship Required

the defensive pass coverage. That
secondary has really been
outstanding in every game. Just
look what they did to Tulane,
held them to no yardage in the
air.
We 11 maybe Sams
expectations were too high when
he led the Gators out on the
field Saturday.
Sams tail began to sag.
Sarge Banister was on his way
over, hes the Gator equipment
manager. He picked up Sam the
Gator Mascot and headed home.
See ya next week Sam.
First College
The UFs first college was the
College of Arts and Sciences,
which opened to students in
1853.
FLYING HAWKS, INC.
Flying club has
several openings in
1966 CESSNA 172
CALL 378-8046
or 376-4288



Tulane Win Puts h
Florida No. 1 In SEC
With Floridas victory over Tulane, the Gators become the only
team in the South with a spotless record, and take a tie for the lead in
the SEC.
Auburn shares the lead, despite a non-conference loss to Southern
Methodist. Georgia has tied with Tennessee, and Mississippi lost its
top ranking after losing to Georgia this weekend.
Among independents, four teams share 3-1 records, including
Miami. Florida State has a 2-1 record after a weeks respite following a
victory over Texas A&M. b
This weekend, Tennessee hosts Alabama, Auburn hosts
non-conference Georgia Tech, Georgia plays Vanderbilt, LSU opens
their conference schedule against Kentucky, and Mississippi goes
against Southern Miss on foreign soil.
SEC Standings
Cons All
Team wit wit
Florida 2 0 0 4 0 0
Auburn 2 ]o_ 0 3 10
Georgia 10 1 3 0 1
Mississippi 2 10 3 10
Tennessee 0 0 1 3 0 1
Alabama 110 3 10
Lou. St. 0 0 0 3 10
Vanderbilt 0 1 0 2 2 0
Kentucky 0 2 0 2 2 0
Miss. St. 0 2 0 0 4 0
Independents
Miami 3 1 0
Sou. Miss. 3 1 0
Tampa 3 10
West Va. 3 1 0
Fla. State 2 1 0
Ga. Tech. 2 2 0
Va. Tech. 2 2 0
Tulane 0 4 0

First All-American
The UFs first All-America
football player was Dale
Vansickle, a spectacular end on
the 1928 UF squad.

. . 7 I 7 1 - r t 1
yjk
5 i
A Message to Advertisers-
Direct Mail
Is Effective Advertising

But its expensive* Direct mail reaches a specified
and selected audience. There isnt any waste cir circulation
culation circulation or any appeals falling on deaf ears. The ad advertisement
vertisement advertisement or message can then be tailored tu fit t e
market, and thus be made more effective. But the
costs are high. Added to the printing of the materials,
theres postage, handling, stuffing, addressing ... a
in all, an average of about ten cents per c Py* 'A
University of Florida, though, you dont need direct mai
advertising: the Alligator takes its place. With the

Bob White
[X] President
pd. political adv.

Karate Takes
Meet Honors
Three UF students competed
at the 1968 Open North
Carolina Karate championship
Saturday with all contestants
taking honors.
Dirk Mosig, a third degree
black belt holder, and head
instructor at Gainesvilles United
Karate Dojo studio, was named
1968 Black Belt Kata champion.
He also took third place in Black
Belt sparring.
Mosig did not lose, but was
disqualified for accidentally
knocking out his opponent.
Ed Nevares, fourth Kyu
purple belt holder, captured the
first place green belt sparring, as
well as second place in green belt
sparring.
Pete Sayet completed the list
of Gator winners by taking first
place in white belt Kata.
This meet raises the number
of trophies brought home by
UKD members to 54 since the
club was founded in 1966.
There are presently about 51)
active members in the club,
which offers instruction in
karate.
Hava
/ Your Generator '%
I OVERHAULED Special|
iSASO /
U INC LABOR
ALACHUA COUNTY'
GENERATOR SERVICE
*
NW Iri, *vr GAINSSVIUf
MON.-FRI. I 4M-7PM SAt. TIL i PM
371-4011

Alligator, your message is not wasted on the streets.
With repeat readership, your one ad is read by 27,000
people. And these arent just any people. These are the
impressionable and high-spending youth that contribute
about s3l million a year to Gainesvilles economy. You
are speaking to the University alone. No one else is
involved. Your message hits home. And theres no
other way to reach so many students so cheaply. We
do all the work . you pay about l/2£ per copy.
Thats cheap advertising. Thats good selling.
GATOR ADS SELL

IN caincsviue
H If] l*J
Drop your dry clean-
H any of out plant!,
H on your way o .
Vb up on your
way Kama.
Mon., Oct. 14; Tues. Oct. 15; Wed. Oct. 16
I TROUSERS,
I PLAIN SKIRTS
(walking shorts
I 3 f or sl-49
| (SAVE 61Q
I SHIRTS
4 for9<
( SAVE 31 C|
Beautifully Laundered and Finished
RIPS ONE HOUR DRY CLEANING
& MARTINIZING PLANTS
7 COMPLETE PLANTS
TO SERVE YOU
204 N.W. 13th Street 130 N.W. 10th Avenue
319 N.W. 13th Street 316 North Main Street
1603 S.W. 13th Street 3444 West University Avenue
1150 N.E. 16th Avenue

Monday, October 14, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Page 16

i. The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 14, 1968

YOU GIRLS /£S__
DRIVING THE FUNNY LITTLE CARS YWj|M $.
m ifiBBBLBh !ii C HOME OF THE OM6MAI
1 jjjf BIG BOY
\ -*m DOUBLE-DECK HAMBURGER
sup into a quiet datsun. "PLAYE^oftheTwEElTl
RELAX. ITS DIFFERENT RIGHT? I
NOW START THE ENGINE TALK I~ Tl IF^HAY tPFTIAI 1
TO THE PEOPLE WITH YOU. NO JHHA I *
NEED TO SHOUT, NOT IN POWHLFUL, 1 I PLENTY
AUTOMATIC if Y YP** I t^ .^ er<^l you can eat
DATSUN PRICES START AT $1866 I 80,15 ond Butter
GODDING CLARK I'
NEAREST TO THE I GAINESVILLE
~:i%. Jr'. i ' s 2035 N.W. 13th STREET
1012 SOUTH MAIN |
Ph 3 782311 I TELEPHONE 378-2304
MM 1.,... ...
V V JH . .V.V.V..V.V.V.V.V.%V.VAV/.V.V.V. .V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V>>>:
mark ELY Cota-flavored
4 I Gaforadc.
* Today's Player of the Week award goes to cornerback Mark Ely I
You'll like Jarman's spirited for his fine defensive play in Saturday's 24-3 win over Tulane. I
new interpretation of the I I
traditional saddle shoe. I !t was E| Y who with Greenies on our two yard line, crushed I T|li* flrilllf Ass
I tailback Warren Bankston at the one and ended Tulane's biggest I m *
Notable for comfort and I threat, and Florida's biggest scare. I
. longevity, with smart style athletes, now
accents. We invite you to I I
come saddle up, in comfort I h 7 l at "* *'" m mai r turnin9 in a ntes I 01006 tOf
that saw several running battles between players on both squads, and I m
and style. I enabled the Gators to go on to their fourth straight victory of the I M U
I season. I I*4£CpUlCll* |9CrO|9lG#
r* wiwM wi I
M I Also nominated for Player of the Week were Larry Smith, with I
I 115 yards rushing, Guy Dennis, who once again awed fans with his I
I s P ectacu,ar blocking, and Skip Albury, who turned in one of his I .JBpphh.
I better games on defense. I f
In The Mall and rh r>wnn
like miniature jj
sols, hoi pitching, nr /Mipr
the Sunday NH X x9!r
4m| 4 Cola-flavored fiator.ufe wrk:
ItTnittheM % exactly like ihc '
uOl § athletes drink Pu* ; *. \ j-: hl<*
1127 W. University Ave. the coin people*. ':.-.wnil.rWe
'* 'V. U'\Cl iOf* 0. f V