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

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UF GATOR BAND
... quandry over "Dixie"
/Dixie Issue
In The Air
See Editorials Page 8
By PHYLLIS BRASCH
avid
LARRY JORDAN
Aligator Staff Writers
I think it is terrible that Dixie* is played at UF football
games. Dixie and the Confederate flag belong in a museum.
There was a time it was fine. Butnowit is a tradition, and I am a
tradition breaker."
I think that playing Dixie* is a very good idea. We here in
this fraternity house have built ourselves on the tradition of the
dd South, and we are 100 per cent behind it."
These statements are typical student responses to a recent
Alligator poll. Students were, asked: What do you think of the
UF band playing Dixie* during home football games?"
Eighty-three per cent of the students polled favored the band
playing Dixie.
A random poll was taken of campus living areas, fraternities
and sororities, off-campus living areas, student organizations,
administrators, and student leaders.
In only one group polled did a majority oppose the playing
of Dixie UFs Black students.
I dont fed anything about Dixie being played at games,"
said one Black student. I couldnt care less because I am not
really a part of the University. I dont do anything but go to
dasses.
However, individual students both black and white
objected to the song.
I personally dont give a damn, said one UF law student.
It is not just a song, rather it symbolizes the core of the old
South and the university should not perpetuate that symbol. To
me it has connotations I dont want to be associated with."
There were many reasons why the majority of students
favored playing Dixie. They ranged from: Its a tradition in
the South and it is not reminiscent of slavery, to I dont see
why not. Its a song of the South. I think Negroes have a
persecution complex anyway. If there was nothing in the song,
theyd complain anyway.
Greg Johnson, Commitment party student leader, said, I am
not saying that everyone that stands to smg Dixie is a racist,
but the song has racial overtones.
The basic problem is that Dixie has significance beyond a
cultural song. It stands as a symbol of defiance in race
relations, Johnson said.
UF President Stephen C. OConnell said, I think they (the
band) ought to be able to play it. OConnell said the song has
no racial overtones to him. It is no more so that Swannee
River or any other song of the South, he added.
Some students favored the song despite admitting it had
racial overtones. Included among these was a UF Black student.
I like the song Dixie*.... as far as the overtones; well so
what? Let them cheer for it, she said, cutting out the song
wouldnt cut out the feelings people have.
Ive got friends that are colored,*' said James Flyer, 3AS. I
honestly dont think it offends them... it is part of the culture
of this school and the South.
But he added, If it offends a significant number of colored
students then it should be taken out.
Talking to students and administrators, it is apparent that
Dixie provokes mixed emotions on UFs campus.
The majority favor the song because of tradition but some
of these concede it has racial overtones.
Those opposed to Dixie view it as an archaic remnant of
a by-gone era.

The
Florida Alligator
America's Number 1 College Daily

Vol. 61, No. 18 University of Florida, Gainesville Wednesday, October 16, 1968

IN LAST YEARS SG ELECTION

Hughes: Violations
Caused Nullification

By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Staff Writer
Bob Hughes, former
chancellor of UFs Honor Court,
finally submitted his reasons for
invalidating last years Student
Government election.
Hughes written opinion
held back from public release by
almost 10 months was
released to Honor Court
Chancellor Pete Zinober
Monday.
The former chancellor said in
his report that the eight-vote
victory for Forward Party
candidate Bill Mcride was null
and void because the elections
violations were influential
enough to sway the outcome.
A second election was held
two weeks later and United-First
candidate Clyde Taylor was
elected president of the student
body by a 1,100-vote margin.
In Bobs opinion, both fraud
and election violations are
grounds for overturning an
election if they have swayed the
election in any way , Zinober
said.
Zinober, speaking for
Forward party interests, made a
distinction between the penalty
called for by an election
violation and one called for by
fraudulent or erroneous returns.
He said an election can only
be overturned on the latter
count.
Hughes obviously felt all of
these violations affected the
outcome of the election since
the margin was so
narrow... only eight votes,
Zinober said.
Although I dont agree,
there are two sides to the
argument and I dont think the
opinion is necessarily good or
bad, but it is sound, Zinober
said.
Zinober saw no political
(SEE 'VIOLATIONS' PAGE 2)

fife.',. -xfiHfiHfifii
BILL McBRIDE (L), CLYDE TAYLOR (R)
... "violations overturned election"
Injunction Plea
Denied By Court

The plea for an injunction to
delay the election of Union
Board president was denied by
the Honor Court in a special
90-minute session Tuesday
night.
Roger Brown, current
president of the Union Board,
attempted to withdraw the
injunction request while the
justices were deliberating but the
courts decision was delivered by
Chancellor Pete Zinober after a
five minute deliberation.
Following the deliberation,
Brown stated that he would call
for a hearing on the merits of
this case on Wednesday, October
30th. Gary Goodrich, student
body vice president, and Brown
agreed in an out-of-court
settlement that the election of
Union Board officers will be
held on Thursday with the
results announced immediately.
However, Brown will stay in
complete charge of the Union

m
Board office and not as a*lame
duck president until the results
of the hearing have been
announced.
Absent
The following people
were absent from Tuesday's
Student Senate meeting^
Elvin Phillips
Steven Marlow
Skip Kedney
Michael Bill
Joyce Miller
These are your student
senators. r
INSIDE
Dropouts. ........ .... page 6
Edit0ria15........................... papa 8
What's Happening. ....... papa 16
Movie Review.... papa 13



Page 2

, Tho Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 16,1968

Draft Thins Out Freshman Law Classes

(EDITORS NOTE: This Is
the last of 9 three-part series
concerning draft deferments and
UF graduate students. In this
final part, staff writer Bill Dunn
examines the effect of the draft
on the College of Law.)
By BILL DUNN
Alligator Staff Writer
Despite the new law
complexes that are functioning
this year, there was a decrease of
eight per cent from last year in
the number of selected law
school applicants for all who
actually reported for classes.
This could indicate, assistant
law dean Robert Lee said,
that many potential lawyers are

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NOT QUITE
This aspiring Gator lives in a world of giants for the present. This
water fountain at the J. Hillis Miller Medical Center may well
represent his Everest. ...
1 STAK4SHAK
| Student Special
| x£tbe (With The Coupon) J
Our Regular 88C Steakburger |
|
j Luncheon And Any 15< Drink I
| $1.03 Value Only 85< plus tax
Steak n Shake I
I
p 1610 S.W. 13th St. Gainesville I
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR U tha official student newspaper o t the Umverslty of Flortde
* * P<*Uahod fire tteee weekly except during June, July end August when It Is |*meled
semi-weakly, and during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
official opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Rettx
Uataa B*l ding, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 33601. Tha Alligator la entered
H WWod class matter at the Untied States Post Office at Gainesville, Florfcto, 33601.
Subscription rate is $ 10.00 per year or $3.50 per quarter.
Ike Florida Alligator reserves tha right to regulate the typographical tone of all adver advertlsemoats
tlsemoats advertlsemoats aad to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
Tfc Flortda Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment tor any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice In given to the Adver-
U-ta Maeeger within (1) one day after advertisement appears. Tha Florida Alligator will
aot bo rwepooelbls tor more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to rue several times, notices tor correction mimt be given before next insertion.

either going into the army or
that a significant number are
going into teaching.
Since military deferments
were eliminated for law students
last year, enrollment for the
entire law school had dropped
but only slightly from 723 to
slightly less than 700.
I know of several who have
dropped out since orientation
who apparently decided on
enlisting, Lee said. There is
obviously some effect caused by
the draft, but it is not startling.
There was little question that
the draft changes affected the
incoming freshman class. The
registrar had to accept more law

Alii 110 T

students to assure that the class
would not thin too much. In
other words, standards were
lowered somewhat and some

IN SG LAST YEAR

Violations Void Election

FROM PAM Oil
overtones to the opinion to
affect Thursdays election.
I dont anticipate any
trouble along these lines in this
election, Zinober said.
If a similar situation were to
arise again this opinion would
not be binding to the Honor
Court, Zinober said.
Hughes statement is no
different that the old argument
heard at the three-day hearings A
last spring, Zinober said.
I think Hughes had made up
his mind before he ever heard
the case, Zinober said. You
could say he had a commitment
to the other party (United-First)
before the evidence was
presented on both sides.
Zinober called the whole case
a matter of law rather than facts,
Election violations were
admitted, so that wasnt the
question, Zinober said.
My contention, and that of
Forward party, is no matter
what is going on outside the
polls, the voter is not being
deprived of his free choice and
only if the value of the vote is
lost after it is cast would there
be cause to overturn the
election, Zinober said.

LETS TAKE A POLL

All those who love the
Reitz Union, please raise
your hands. Okay ... All
those who hate the Reitz
Union, please stick out your
tongues. Okay. . All those
who don't care, please do
nothing at all. Okay.
Who do you think would
win our hypothetical poll?
This pollster couldn't say. If
there's any doubt in your
mind, take a look at what's
going on over there...
No great percentage of
our student body is taking
advantage of what our
Union has to offer today. A
place like the Union could
be a regular gator-type
Grand Central Station. Why
isn't it? There must be a
hang-up somewhere.

/Make Your Vote a ..... -
To Students
i ..

ANALYSIS

students were accepted that
ordinarily would be refused.
Other law students have been
given graduate professorships in

Since the disputed election,
the election laws have been
revised, but according to
Zinober they are still vague.
An amendment to the
constitution now states all
charges of election violations
and fraud must be heard by the
Election Board and decisions
may be appealed to the Honor
Court.
Zinober is concerned with the
use of the word fraud.
There is no definition given
in the constitution for what
constitutes fraud and I feel
that this could be the cause of
further controversy, Zinober
said.
It is no more definite than
the clause which caused the
controversy last spring and Im
not sure what they mean by it.
Im not sure they know what
they mean, Zinober said.
He referred to the authors of
the new constitutional

l^
BvVP4HOVw<
I MONEY ,m L&£r-
Finoitct Co,
MBMBBBBIBMiiII 376-5333
mmmm Unirm% Av*

Bob White, Union Board
presidential candidate, had
this to say about the Reitz
Union.
"I see two problem
areas: what's going on at
the Union and who's doing
it,'' stated White.
"First, are student
program committees of the
Union Board presenting
what students want? Are we
presenting enough? Too
much for students on the
quarter system? Should we
concentrate on a lot of little
projects or just programs
that get good student
attendance? Or are we
skipping some vital areas we
should be involved in?
Second, there are some
areas that students have

Paid Political Adv.

the C-courses to better secure
themselves from induction.
No one can really teO exactly
how many top-notch June
graduates are not returning
specifically because they have
gone into the service voluntarily
or otherwise. Nor does anyone
know exactly how many are not
returning' because they are in
draft deferrable jobs.

amendment, Gary Goodrich and
Cliff McClelland.
Hughes statement gave wide
discretion to the Honor Court
to exercise the judicial function
and decide if an act is a violation
and if it is prejudicial to the
election to the extent of
. changing the election outcome.
Zinober said the court should
not have this power of
discretion.
Hughes statement said there
was some evidence of voting
more than once, but Zinober
said that this charge was never
proved.
This is the only reason an
election can be invalidated from
my point of view, Zinober said.
nvoff
k tffIHULL
BBT pd. pol. ad.

little or nothing to do with
- administration,
rule-making and space
utilization. Non-student
ad m i nistrators, primarily,
decided on the operating
hours for the cafeteria,
snack bar, bowling alleys,
and pool tables, set up
room-reservation policies,
and revamped the
Arredondo Room.
'The obvious question:
is this the best possible way
to meet the needs of 21,000
Florida students? A little
slicing through a whole lot
of red tape could make for
a more direct and vital
relationship between Union
administration and student
opinion.



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[£>2 fop ; u,ar ; ,R< *'Supe r I paste j s JSi R v I shampoo I SUNDAYSI am so 7pm
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InMmamM.
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TRASH uAH j 22-1 ine. flexible lfj>3 R£Q, $1,29 |. HEAT PAD m I
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pumpkins I H COSTUMES fc^ E T.I TTER fI7 c % COSTUME WIGS
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COSTUME hats QQc il J'J- -',.,ou,v.un $1 87 / JR |,EIMIIT butter rolls 7
A ,i.i,. ;iwjir,7y &eTx drugsl
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A4; 3o wflLKtn mini All I / neh.xe styling with i Kodacoior II
nAI I AUIIIUN "B \.i I In whitewall tires, chrome I rVw ,_!! <2 29 'll!
/V JV-'IP DOLL nUMIVH ;( \\ / finish fender* and I 8 ExpoWW roll 52 I!
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Wednesday, October 16, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 18, 1968

Shooting Ruled Justified
In UF Student Death

By BILL DUNN
ABigator Staff
OCALA Marion County
Sherriff s deputy Sgt. K.K.
Williams breathed a littler easier
Tuesday.
It was he who shot and killed
a 27-year old UF graduate
student in the early hours of
Sept. 26. A coroners jury this
week ruled the shooting
justifiable homicide.
Stephen Kivi, of Lake Worth,
was found entering a Mclntosh
residence and was ordered to
halt, A shot was fired to the
ground. Two more warning
shots rang out. One hit Kivi as
he fled.
They deliberated four minutes
and ruled that Kivi, in entering
the home of Mr. and Mrs. J.M.
Peeler Jr., had committed a
felony and was killed by a law
UF Music
Professor
ToPerform
UFs Department of Music
will present Evelyn Eaddy
Taylor, soprano and Assistant
Professor of Music at UF, in a
program of twentieth-century
music Oct. 20 at 4 p.m. in the
University Auditorium.
Mrs. Taylor has performed in
such productions as Kiss Me
Kate, Brigadoon, Kismet,
and Madame Butterfly. She
has also performed in operas and
recitals throughout the United
States and performed in a
musical show on CBS.
Mrs. Taylor started her
musical career as a violinist and
pianist. She studied music under
Laura May Wright Titus. After
graduating from Cincinnati
Conservatory of Music she sang
in New York.
five till nine
dining room only
/ITALIAN
I SPAGHETTI DINNERS.
U 99c
V \ real Italian
\ p sauce ladled on
>1 tender spaghetti
l served with a
I tossed salad and
I hot bread
I a regular
I $1.15 valueJ. **
<2 1
w
jO xmw
mm
LOCATION;
1505 N.W. 13th Street 378-2481
2310 S.W. 13th Street 376-2696

enforcement officer in
attempting to arrest said
Stephen Kivi.
Dr. James L. Stone, Munroe
Memorial Hospital pathologist
testified about the blood analysis
made by a Dade County medical
examiner.
Some .17 grams per cubic
centimeter of alcohol was
discovered in Kivis blood.
Stone said this would be
enough to impair his gait to the
point of staggering and that it
would also impair reflexes and
visual and auditory acuity.
Donald Biggs, Kivis
roommate of three days, told
the jury Sept. 30 that he and
Kivi had between seven and nine
beers at two Gainesville cocktail
lounges.
Biggs said when Kivi left him
at their apartment he was
under the impression that he
was going back to one of the
lounges.
Sgt. Williams testified he had

1 11 J i '
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How.to
interview.
170 companies
in half an hour.
"7 7
ft
> v V ~ -7: 7 ' ; '7 ; 7 -1 '7 7
-> _
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Just talk to the man from General Electric. As vou do v,n j ,
He represents 170 separate GE companies that have to SDen/* y U don 1 necessaril y
deal in everything from space research to electric in the same nlaJ wT WOrking ? n the 831116 J b
toothbrushes. And each of these product depart- world ChamU^n. W 6 f eratlons 311 ver the
ments is autonomous. Each has its Own manage- more than one nf n/ 0U gGt to try your 115111(1 at
ment and business objectives. Our into inen }- <
. S a job at General Electric offers the kind of youre b e on soon. If
immediate responsibility you might expect to find lenging work in hi^t etber lt: s possible to find chal chalonlyin
onlyin chalonlyin a small business. him He sS sos please arran^e to
Right from the start you get a chance to demon- P ks for 170 compames.
strate your initiative and capabilities. And the rCIICB l i
more you show us, the faster youll move ahead. UCNC KA L UragS ELECTRIC
An equal opportunity employer

ordered the heavy set man to
halt after the student pushed Mr.
Peeler to the ground and started
running.
Mrs. Peeler, who found Kivi
standing in a small hallway in
her home, told the jury she
could not smell alcohol on the
mans breath, although she was
only a couple of feet away.
Her husband wrestled with
Kivi inside the residence,
pounding him on the head with
a house slipper. Kivi then
apparently left the house only to
return after the officer had been
summoned. A next door
neighbor testified she saw the
student trying to get back into
the Peeler home.
Kivi died five minutes after
he was shot.
jgJNVOTE
jj tffHUL L

Survival Supplies
Provided For UF
Nuclear fallout survival supplies for UF students will be furnished
by the federal government early next year. They include a two weeks
supply of basic necessities for each individual.
Additional shelter space 1269 square feet -is also being sought.
An increase in fallout shelter capacity in the four older dormitories
- Jennings, Tolbert, Murphree and Fletcher and the addition of
shelter areas in the three new dormitories Yon Hall and the Twin
Towers will provide shelter for some 11,127 students, faculty and
university personnel.
I ROBBIES I
Beat In
Ma&U.&Jjf QÂ¥jUndwichca
reOLOR TV & BILLIARDS^
0718 W. University Are.
i *On The Gold Coast*



Open Housing Inspires Anger, Hope

By RICHARD THOMPSON
Miiiynor own nrwf
Gainesville City
commissioners 0 unanimously
adopted a resolution Monday
night urging public
compliance and obedience
with both the letter and the
spirit of the 1968 Civil Rights
Act.
The commissions action is
not legally binding, however, as
the city is not empowered by its
charter to actually enact open
housing and similar laws.
UF policy lready requires
compliance with the act.
Faced during discussion of
the resolution with only two
vocal dissenters, the commission
also resolved that the Florida
legislature consider the
necessity and advisability of
general legislation in this area.
As soon as discussion was
opened to the floor a woman
dressed in a flamingo-colored
dress, and sunglasses, stood,
refusing to identify herself.
She spoke softly at first, then
said in a slightly-higher voice,lf
open housing is passed it will be
disastrous.
The woman then complained
of it being bad enough with
students. I will not open my
apartment up to them, she
emphasized, complaining of
being embarressed by all the
hippie types around town.
By this time the woman was
almost shouting, telling the
commission and audience she
had always chosen who lived in
her anartments.

808 WHITE
808 WHITE
808 WHITE
808 WHITE
BOBWHITE
808 WHITE
BOBWHITE
BOBWHITE
B(W WHITE
Got That? He's Committed to You!
i :
UNION BOARD COMMITMENT
V/mVII T o STUDENTS
PRESIDENT

Alligator

BACKGROUND
8 ]
j REPORT i
i

Her voice rising to a pitch,
she threatened: Til close my
apartment before Ill open my
doors.
She then lashed out at
welfare, sanitation collection,
people who drink, and again,
hippies. The 'Federal
government isnt going to ram it
down my throat, she said.
Forgetting herself, the
woman yelled: lm Miss
Whitener and I live at 911 SW
Ist Ave. There was a slight
pause.
Her voice then raised to its
highest pitch of the night: Just
in case any of them want to
come around, Im ready for
them. Miss Whitener did not
elaborate.
She turned quickly and

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walked out, another woman
walking behind her.
The 1968 Civil Rights Act is
more popularly known as the
Open Housing law. Officially it
is identified as Public Law
90-284.
The resolution was sponsored
by the Gainesville Housing
authority, the Human Relations
Advisory Board and the
Gainesville Citizens Advisory
Committee.
It says, generally, that the
commission feels no rights
should be denied because of
race, creed or color,but that all
persons should be treated
equally.
Carl Opp, head of UF
off-campus housing, quickly
pointed out that the request was
only a recommendation.. .with
no pressure intended.

Bob White I
[X] President!
pd. political adv. |||

Opp, who is also chairman of
the Gainesville Housing
Authourity, said the three
advisory groups were asking the
commission to adopt the
resolution to help attain free,
open and lawful society.
Neil Butler, chairman of the
human relations board, told the
commission we have too long
given lip service to such an
effort.

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Graduates
Campus Interviews
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Wednesday, October 16,1968, The Florida Alligator,

He added: Now we all have
a challenge to demonstrate our
true feelings so that all the
community, all the state and
even the nation can see that we
do care.
Mayor-Commissioner Ted
Williams said after the meeting
he didnt know what practical
effect the resolution will have. I
hope it shows we 11 have to
leam to live together.

Page 5



I, Tha Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, Octobar 16,1966

Page 6

Court Order
Pub Wallace
On Ballot
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Supreme Court Tuesday ordered
George C. Wallaces name placed
on the Ohio presidential ballot,
assuring the third-party
candidate ballot status in all 50
states.
In a 6-3 decision, the court
ruled that Ohios laws, under
which Wallace had been barred
from the state's ballot, imposed
an invidious discrimination
against third parties, denied
Wallace equal protection under
the law and tended to give the
Republican and Democratic
parties complete monopoly.
Under a preliminary order by
Justice Potter Stewart pending
the court decision, Ohio already
has printed ballots with
Wallaces name listed. State
authorities had planned to black
out his name if they won the
court case.
Wallace already had qualified
for a ballot positon in the other.
49 states He will, not be listed ijv
the District of Columbia, which
has three electoral college votes,
because he failed to muster the
required number of petition
signatures.
Wallaces running mate on
ballots in Ohio and a number of
other states will be former
Georgia Gov. Marvin Griffin,
who acted as a vice presidential
stand-in until Wallace chose Gen.
Curtis E. LeMay.
Car Theft
University Police arrested
three Negro youths for entering
parked cars during Saturdays
football game.
Investigator JJC. Morrison
said two of the youths were
referred to juvenile court and
the third, 19, was released for
lack of sufficient evidence.

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Viets Seek Soft Line On Truce

PARIS (UPI) North Viet Vietnams
nams Vietnams ranking diplomat, Le Due
Tho, was reported Tuesday to
have flown to Hanoi to urge a
more condliatry stand at the
Paris talks and to combat
pro-Peking hawks demanding
a military solution of the
Vietnamese conflict.
Soviet-Czech
Pact Provides
Staying Power
MOSCOW (UPI) Soviet and
Czechoslovak leaders Tuesday
settled basic terms for a treaty
providing for the stationing of
Soviet troops in Czechoslovakia
and the withdrawal of most of
the Warsaw Pact occupation
forces, but delayed signing it
until a later date. East
European sources said. 1
Czechoslovak premier Oldrich
Cernik and Soviet premier
Alexei N. Kosygin agreed on the
text of the treaty at a second
Kremlin meeting Tuesday.
aVSTEI
HULL

SPECIAL BARGAINING EFFORT

Asian diplomats familiar with
the Hanoi-Washington talks said
that Tho, who left Paris abruptly
Monday for top-level
consultations, felt his delegation
should be given a larger
possibility for maneuvering at
this critical juncture of the
parley.
The parley, begun May 13,
has reportedly entered a delicate
stage. Both the American and
North Vietnamese authorities
seemed anxious to make special
bargaining effort to break the
impasse of their talks before the
U.S. presidential election Nov. 5,

Bob W hite
[X] President
pd. political adv

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or before the new administration
takes over next Jan. 20.
Tho conferred Tuesday
during a Moscow stopover with
Soviet Premier Alexei N.
Kosygin. The Soviets, were
believed in most quarters to be
advising Hanoi to show
moderation in Paris.
Asian diplomats said it may
have dawned on the Hanoi
delegates they had little or no

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interest in waiting for another
administration which in fact
might prove less amenable than
the outgoing Johnson
government.
Unconfirmed reports said
Moscow believed a failure to get
the talks off the ground in the
coming critical three weeks
might strengthen the right
wing vote in the U.S.
residential elections.



GLADYS NEAR HAVANA

Tropical Storm Brewing

MIAMI (UPI) Tropical
storm Gladys sprang up 150
miles south of Havana, Cuba,
with 55 mile an hour winds
Tuesday and forecasters said it
will be a miracle if it doesnt hit
some part of Florida.
Dr. Robert Simpson, chief of
the National Hurricane Center,
said the seasons seventh tropical
storm is still in its developing
stages. He predicted it would
hurricane strength by midday
Wednesday.
Western Cuba will feel the
impact of the storm Tuesday
night, Simpson said. It will be
a miracle if some part of Florida
doesnt also get an impact from
this storm.
Some time Wednesday, we
will probably have to put
hurricane warnings over the
Florida keys and south Florida
coast.
Gladys grew out of a tropical
depression that had been
Abduction
Charges
Reduced
Charges against Thomas
Henry Sheffifeld, who was
involved in the abduction of a
Towers resident Oct. 6, have
been reduced.
Sheffield was arrested and
charged with assault with
Attempt to commit murder. His
charges were reduced to assault
and battery, with an additional
charge for reckless display of
firearms.
University Investigator J.K.
Morrison said the three other
men involved in the abduction
have not been charged.
All four confessions
incriminated Thomas Sheffield
as being both the individual who
assaulted the victim and
threatened him with the
firearm, Morrison said.
The reduction in charges is a
result of conferences between
university police investigators
and the prosecuting attorneys,
he added.
Morrison said the voluntary
statements suggest the entire
episode was staged as a sadistic
prank in which the four boys
amused themselves by
terrorizing the victim.
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wandering around the
northwestern Caribbean Sea for
more than a week. Last Friday,
winds from the depression
threatened to delay the Cape
Kennedy launching of the
Apollo spacecraft now in orbit.
At midday Tuesday, the
center of Gladys was about 450
miles south-southeast of Miami
near latitude 19.7 north and
longitude 83.5 west. It was
moving toward the north at 8 to
10 m.p.h.

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Unless the storm slows
down, it probably wont become
a full hurricane until it crosses
Cuba, Simpson said. I expect
Gladys will do its real deepening
when it crosses Cuba into the
Florida Straits or Gulf of
Mexico.
He warned residents of south
Florida to be prepared to take
fast action if this storm should
move faster or intensify faster
than we think.

w w ~
E-lect
ENNEKING
paid political advertisement
SCHOOL BOARD DISTRICT 3

WtdnMdcy, October 16.1968, Th* Florida AHigator,

Page 7



Page 8

I, Ttw Florida Alligator, Wartwdgy, Oetobor 16,1686

Ttie Florida. Alligator
A * 'Tha price of freedom
W&mSSBSSn the exercise of responsibility."
Puu/kciu/v Dave Doucette
Managing Editor
a Raul Ramirez James Cook
J\tuhiUHk Executive Editor News Editor

EDITORIALS
Let's Keep 'Dixie'

Lets keep Dixie.
The charges that this traditional fight
song at southern universities is racist
border on the absurd.
Dixie is, plain and simple,£ song about
the proud heritage of a genteel people. It is a
song about stubbofness, defeat and ultimate
rising up again of the South. It is a song
about a culture that died when hundreds of
thousands of men were felled in a war
between brothers.
There are those who argue that Dixie
conjures up tragic memories in the history of
the South, reminders of the day when the
South was ruled by a wealthy, landed
gentry, an aristocracy born with the blood,
sweat, tears and broken bodies of black
people.
True. Let none dispute that slavery
dastardly and inhumane though it was was
very much a part of the Souths heritage.
True. Black men who were kidnapped
from Africa and sold into bondage to the
highest bidder built the sprawling cotton
plantations of the ante-bellum South.
But slavery was only part of the South.
The South has an enduring image of

DISSENTING OPINION 7^
They Wont Forget

Today the Florida Alligator is running an
editorial favoring continued inclusion of the
song Dixie as part of the UF Gator Band
repertoire. The decision was duly made in an
editorial board meeting with only one
dissenting vote. Mine.
Part of the rationale accompanying the
decision was that Dixie stands for much
that is good in Southern tradition; that by
logical extension, any number of songs
might be similarly excluded; that, since the
majority of students, seem to want Dixie,
the majority should hold sway.
Some good reasons. But not good enough,
I think.
Its a pity that, of all the issues to which
the Alligator might usefully contribute, the
Alligator chose the patronage of a tradition
it can ill afford to support.
It is true that there is much good in
Southern tradition. Unfortunately, the good
is poorly represented by a song that, for all
its innocence of language, served as the
rallying cry for a movement that was not
only racist and divisive, but also led to the
needless death of millions of Americans.
The good that was part of the Southern
tradition concerned the virtues of chivalry,
gentility, courage. But those virtues were

gentility and chivalry. Courtesy, friendliness,
hospitality, warmth- they too,were part of
the South. Education, in the arts, music,
letters, was of primary concern to the
parents both white and black of the
South.
Perhaps the most significant heritage of
the South is her peoples pride.
For all that was rotten and decadent in
the old South, he had cultural attributes of
which her people should well be proud.
After the war, the people of the South,
both black and white, had to begin
rebuilding their society. From the broken
and twisted body of the old South, a new
South was slowly and painfully built by
blacks and whites together.
There should be no shame or humiliation
in that.
But shame, humiliation* prejudice,
racism, mans hatred of other men can be
found in anything# suspicious people search
long and hard.
Because Dixie symbolizes the heritage
of the South- the whole South- the Gator
Band should play the song loudlv.
And proudly.

woven on a loom of blind, prejudiced
aristocracy. That was Dixie.
It is true that, by extension, a great deal
of purely inoffensive material might be
purged from the ranks of both music and
literature. But that extension works equally
well in the opposite direction. We might
become so callous to what is hurtful and
distasteful that what we do finally appeals to
only a plurality and not a complete
majority. In both cases discretion and
sensitivity must mark our boundaries.
It is finally true that the majority voice
must be well heeded. But a respected
historical interpretation of democracy calls
for the greatest good for the greatest
number. It is with considerable care that
we should elect to prefer what is to us a
cheerful melody, a pride of geographical
location, when to others it holds four
hundred years of heartbreak, a song which
breeds resentment in those to whom its
cheerful spirit is obviously not meant to
apply.
In the best of the Southern tradition and
in a decent measure of humanity, we would
do well to hold to what is good and reject
what is selectively painful.
Or, Hell no, They wont forget either.
JAMES COOK
NEWS EDITOR

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p By Line
Your Son
Has Been ...
" By Mark Time=
Babies are forever, arent they dear?
Remember how it was when junior first came? How you cuddled
him in your arms and kissed him? He was my son then dear, and your
baby.
And grandmother. Grandmother was so excited. She named him
Filex P. Broadhom. Ah! what a great day that was. But then the fun
began.
Remember? Two oclock in the morning . and Jr. cries.
Hurriedly you rushed to comfort him. Brushing his forehead with
soft, tender strokes you gently placed a bottle of warm milk in his
mouth. Four oclock ... and finally Jr. sleeps.
Our little angel. Remember his first words? How he looked up
from his crib and called you, Ma . Ma. You were so excited. You
grabbed him into your arms, kissed him and whispered, MaMas little
baby.
And you were always there when Jr. needed you. On the weekends
when you couldnt find a baby sitter, you cancelled our big weekend
out. And all for Jr.
Junior was such a wonderful addition to our household. Instead of
you and me; there was three of us. You, me and Jr.
When we got romantic Mamas little helper would always save the
day. Just as my lips approached yours in one of my wild passionate
moods; Jr. cried.
Os course you ran to him, you were always there when Jr. needed
you.
And as he grew older, he was never to be spanked. Dr. Spock
wou dn t advise it you said. Just leave him to me, Ill handle him.
And you did.
You wouldn t think of letting him make any important decision
y e s You chose his clothes, his hair style, the books he read,
e sc 00l he attended and even the girls he dated. You were always
there when Jr. needed you.
You cried when he left for college. My baby, you said, Take
care of yourself and write me every week
But he didnt.
You were surprised when the letter came from the Dean. This is
o in orm you that your son has been suspended ... it read. And
you coiddn t believe it. He was your baby
And babies are forever.
Not Yet

There have been rumors that
Vice President Gary Goodrich,
who presides over the Student
Senate, is planning to run for
president in the Fall election.
The matter might have been

cleared up in Tuesdays meeting.
One of the Senators, wishing
to be recognized, preceeded his
statement to Goodrich with
Mr. President.
Not yet, Goodrich
answered.



The Dixie Controversey

MR. EDITOR;
If Dixie was never a racist
tune, the protesters have made it
one now. It may be only
recently that Negroes realized
the song ought to be obnoxious,
as the epidemic nature of the
protest might suggest, or it may
always have been obnoxious. A
white man cant know, and it
really isnt important When the
song became offensive or how
genuinely the offense is felt.
What is important is that we are
now put on notice that the song
offends some people and we
cant play innocent about it.
Once we are told the song is
obnoxious it is horribly
ungracious to continue playing
it. Even if we think the Negroes
are fribbling unreasonably and
manufacturing injury, we cant
rub their noses in the song and
consider ourselves gentlemen.

OPEN FORUM:
'VihAwt
There is no hope for the complacent man."

UF First In Nation?
Only By Open Forum

MR. EDITOR;
First in the South and second to none in the
Nation. A quote from President OConnell
concerning his views on what this university should
be. Who does he think he is fooling? The fact is no
one in an authoritative position has made any move
on his own to make this a better university. The
state government, the Board of Regents, the
administration and the bulk of the student body are
content to pass their lives as sheep following a
shepherd. Nobody in these groups seems to care
about the ideals such as freedom, individuality, and
the right of dissent.

Dixie: Bigot
MR. EDITOR:
That Dixie is a racist tune
has about much sense as All
Negroes carry razors. Os
course, a person with a biased
view will say Dixie is a racist
tune.
It is true that Dixie is
popular in the South where
racial prejudice is more open. I
doubt there is any correlation
between a person singing
Dixie and his being a bigot. I
suppose, Mr. Dave Miller, that
you think that blackballing
Dixie will remove the racial
prejudice in the South, erase the
more subtle de facto segregation
in the North, and stop the
prejudice toward Indians in the
West.
Dixie is a song emanating
from a peoples spirit, pride, nd
a love for the land of their part
of the nation. (I can hear you
snickering, now). This spirit is
seen at our football games when
the East side of the stands rise
up and sing it when its played.
People dont stand up for
tradition anymore.
Professors Geithman and
Goddard, if you dont like
Dixie, T.S. (tough situation to
you vulgar readers).
SAM SMITH, 4FY
P .. ;

Its too bad we cant ignore
the Great Dixie Controversy, but
ignoring it is a choice to support
the song. Its too bad theres no
middle ground between the two
positions, all or nothing, that
become daily more petty and
absurd, but there is no middle
ground. You cant, for instance,
just cut down on the song. That
would enrage everybody as a

Loud Applause

MR. EDITOR;
I loudly applaud President
Steve OConnells statementthat
the Gators can sing, hum, or
whistle Dixie (or any other
'regional or ethnic song).
OConnell indicates that he is
not just another swivel-chair
official, but is in touch with
what goes on. and recognizes
individual and group freedoms.
What a.- shame that such a silly
remark has to be released, but s

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This leaves people like David Miller and Mike
Hittleman as the ones who do care and who do
express their concern. They have been fortunate
that the Alligator has printed their comments and
thoughts on the university situation. The Alligator
seems to be the only source which is willing to let
these concerned individuals express themselves. This
is not enough. Not only must the Alligator continue
printing letters from David Novle, Mr. Miller, and
Mr. Hittleman, but it must assume leadership in the
student rights movement. It should be the moving
force of the student community, for there is no
hope that any other legitimate method of improving
our lot will be successful.
ALAN JACOBSON

matter of principle. It is too bad
that a fond, nostalgic, and in my
opinion innocent song must be
cut from public performance,
but it must.
There will be a point at which
a line must be drawn, when
something of fundamental worth
is in jeopardy, but this is not it.
HUGHES CHRISTOPHER

necessary today, when so many
administrators (not only in
universities), who have
withdrawn from real life; and to
avoid criticism and possible
trouble have resorted to
suppressing individual freedoms.
It appears to me that Tigert
Hall has the leadership to create
greater goals for real education.
JOHN J. PHIFER
la. 66, 8.5., Adv.

Need We Say More...

Rational Observer

And the piper played his lute and the people listened to his
music.
And his song was pretty to hear.
And wherever the piper went he played his lute, and people
followed him, and hummed his melody.
And it was pretty to hear.
And as the piper played his lute, the people hummed his melody,
from dusk to dawn. And they loved it.
One day the piper died.
And the land was quiet.
And the people cried because they missed the piper.
They no more had the piper and his lute.
But they had his melody.
And it was pretty to hear.
And the people hummed the melody from dusk to dawn.
From day to day the people hummed the pipers song.
And days turned to years, and years to generations, and
generations to centuries, and centuries to milleniums.
And one day, the melody became old.
It wasnt pretty to hear.
The people hummed the pipers song, but individually they
didnt want to. It wasnt pretty to hear.
But a funny thing happened.
Each person didnt like the pipers song, but the people
still sang it.
Each person thought that all the other people liked the pipers
song because they were all still singing it.
And he was afraid to be different.
And so the people never stopped singing the pipers song,
but they were a little less happy.
And it was not pretty to hear.

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Wednesday, October 16,1968, The Florida AMiolm

The Piper

9 By Lewis Rothlein

Page 9



Page 10

K The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 16,1968

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' ' '' '* ;-
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r 'mini 1 ||l|J|' 'll jBlIlMf
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TWIG
Gainesville Mall
G alagant with a black laca
cocktail drw *nwmf whh
stunning hoodad black laca com
up. Tha draw can ba usad alona or
lalth tha laca cover. Modeled by
Linda.

wtowWit $' *. 1
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DONIGANS
University Avenue
Cuddles and Kilts! A John Meyer
coordinated kilt and sweater with
knee socks by Adler in Navy blue.
The body shirt is by Boe Jests and
Monster shoes by Etienne Aigner.
Modeled by Penny.

--- .... V



fatale

J&if.
$l *;J;*> I. JEffll
v '"'.J3; p|^p||p^
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SILVERMANS
University Avenue
The Edwardian look will be big
again this season. This is a sure
winner. A brown velveteen long
sleeve after 5 dress, with front bib
in beige satin. The skirt has a
slightly gathered waist Modeled
by Jan.

WKBKBBm s
Sw \ >%F''s § B
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COLONY SHOT
Gainesville Mail
Dim first! Mr. Vito's famous
pantdress of crape acetate.
Available in Meek and nrawpa.
abas 5-11. $21.00. Modeled by
Trida.

v >
^y^Sjdta&Ss'^ii
-am':
mS&BvBSn jr
,'< * V '., "jv
SUSAN SCOTT
Gainesville Mall
Rain or no rain, wear a great coat
All-weather coats of 100% cotton
corduroy fashioned by Debutogs.
This go-everywhere coat is
accented by a leather-like trim. In
winter white or martini green.
Sizes 5-13. About $26.00.
Modeled by Ellen.

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svpraimigyi vVtUDVI IW f

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MAAS BROTHERS
V ";
Gainesville Mall
HI. I'm Robin. This nm pant
dm look is grant lor craning
entertaining or lost lounging. This
orar metallic cobra ponto. By
Lansford from the Junior Tarraoa
Shop.

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

, XvXWVA%v.v.v.v.\w.VAvXvy
V
FOR SALE
YAMAHA 180 CC 1967 excellent
condition. A steel at $429.00. Call
376-0658. (A-14-st-p)
Ace outl Make sense out of your test.
One new set of Colliers
Encyclopedia. Excellent reference for
typically muddled U of F courses.
Better than a tutor. Can even outwit
the prof. Call 372-5463 after 7 pm.
(A-14-st-p)
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)
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)
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)
Exquisite canal property on Atlantic
side in Fla. Keys Russell 376-3211
ext. 5642 or 378-8774 after five.
(A-3t-16-p)

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 $ 1.00 for 4 lines. For
each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the number
of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for consecutive
insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with remittance (check
preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330, Reitz Union,
Gainesville, Florida, 32601. (
Deadline -&00 pjn. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
W Is) n
r | if £
ri88! ? 8
s 2 2
_ 1 l >
6
_ z
i < -
t
O Q
>
Ul A () N) M
8 8 8 8 8 8^
< < < < < n
VI VI V VI u
**#* 5 "4
3 * n
m a mm c O
o 0.0 2 w
#B * 5
a a a w
l 1 f £-
22 2 Z
- 3 3
W w w
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* =* 8§ |
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9 A
>

2X*X # X*X # X # X*X*X!*%VXvX # X # XXX?Vivi # X # Jij
FOR SALE
* V
.A%%v.v.w.%% x<-:*x*r.x*xxx*x-x*x.!.%%%%%*
VOX ESSEX Bass Amp $75 or best
offer also have 12 string Call
372-1095 after 3:00 p.m. (A-3t-16-p)
ADORABLE SIAMESE KITTENS
Two males and one female. Bumper
pool table and twin bed. Call
372-2452 after 4 pm or 462-2516
after midnite. (A-18-st-p)
Private book sale: Britannica, Great
Books, paperbacks (signet, penquin,
etc). Buy 10 & 1 free, after 430,
273-7 Schucht Village, 378-7124.
(A-st-15-p)
SAVE-SAVE-SAVE Desk, chairs,
files tables, Bookcases and typing
tables New Used-Refinished Save up
to 50% or more JR Office Furniture
Equipment Co. 620V* S. Main St. Ph
376-1146. (A-17 5t p)
Magnavox TV-Stereo Phono Cab. 21
B&W. Good working condition.
$l7O. Call 376-6249. (Al73tp)
Poker Table, seats eight. Great
posibilities for Rec Room. $30.00
Call 378-9302, G. Vason. (A-2t-17-p)
Fender Duo-sonic and hard case in
excellent shape S7O Call Keith at
376-9138 or 376-9498 and leave
your number. (A-3t-17-p)

Page 12

l, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 16, 1968

FOR SALE
**! *
R ugs/Kerman/Oriental/French/Hook
Chinese/T ufted/Hook/French/Hook
other/Hooks call/ 3762802.
(A-17-3t-p)
Webcor full size tape recorder 2
speed takes 9 in. reel, includes
microphone empty reel, tape &
carrying case. Call 378-3974 after 5.
(A-3t-18-p)
1962 Chevy 327V8 keystone wheels
University Shell 1805 SW 13 St. No
calls $750. (A-18-4t-p)
LUDWIG DRUMS complete
including Paiste 602 cymbals stool,
white marine pearl. Original cost
$635 Now S4OO. like new. Call
378-6746. (A-7t-16-p)
DONT merely brighten your carpets.
. Blue Lustre them . eliminate
rapid resoiling. Rent electric
shampooer SI.OO. Lowry Furniture
Co. (A-18-lt-c)
Garrard Stereo Console, walnut finish
$l5O or best offer. F>hone 372-0242.
Call after three. (A-3t-18-p)
Electric spaceheaters several sizes and
prices ($5 sls) Call 378-3561 after
5. (A-lt-18-p)
Volvo 1800 S overdrive excellent
condition SI7OO Call- 378-7441.
(A-3t-16-p)
main feature at 8:00 only
LAST TIME TODAY -mm
THE
; mm m mm w
ACTION!*!
COLUMBIA mm mm
PICTURFS
presents JnWV
Gummr
fi TECHNICOLOR'- TECHN/SCOPr
also at 9:45
for singles only"
J IWMRMimMMMWRAfIMIWI i
i SPECIAL j
j: TONIGHT I
|| DOUBLES j
|for the price of!
SINGLES j
ALIBI LOUNGE j
3334 W. UNIV.AVE.
JWHERINE DENEUVE.
Bem&m
COLOR
JaNeFomla
* -SEE
(SEE AD BACK PAGE)

FOR SALE
Drawing table (30x40) excellent
condition. Call Bob 378-5086.
(A-2t-16-p)
Zenith 14 inch TV said to be sold by
mistake IS STILL for SALE at 216
NW 3 ave -- 376-1005 only $35 call
or see after 1:30. (A-2t-17-p)
inHiwi >y
I -All
nonm adult |
I I
AISO
* sl ftjtsimmi inji

HpEm
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
I WED NIGHT I
LADIES DRINKS
19< ~
DANCE TO THE MUSIC
of RICHARD PARKER and
the SWINGING WITNESSES
WED. thru SAT. 9PM-2AM
LAMPLIGHTER LOUNGE
1 N.W. 10 AVE. Phone 378-1636
NO SLACKS AFTER 9PM PLEASE
Coming in Person
JAMES BROWN
and his
196 8 Spectacular of 40 Stars
at
Citizens Field
Oct. 28, 8:30 p.m.
Advance Tickets Tickets Available at
Adults 4.00 I Record Bar
Children (-12) 250 discount Records
James 'Yilljams barbershop
Tickets nr fiot. L inco,n Gulf Serv. Sta.
Russell Henry Barber Shop
Aduls 4.50 Pure Service Station
Children (-12) 3.00 H3th St. atS.E. 16th
Sarah's Place
Earl Howard Production

Use our handy
mail in order
form.

! If sunt
JL 3 5 7 9 THE
BEST
N Y Times
N. Y. her aid Tnb
\ -N Y Post
Saturday Review
y. Ts i A Time Magazine
* ** * A. Daily News
INGMAR -Newsweek
BERGMANS Newsweek
CERTAIN ESSENTIAL SCENES IN THIS FILM
SHOULD BE SEEN ONLY BY ADULTS. THEY
ARE NOT SUITABLE FOR YOUNOER, MORE
IMPRESSIONABLE MINDS. WE STRONGLY
RECOMMEND THIS FILM FOR ADULTS ONLY.
GATOR ADS SELL



Wednesday, October 16,1966, Tho Florida AMptor, I

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
Clarinet, Leblanc Normandy used
one school year SBS or best offer.
Call Harold or Marty 376-8058.
(A-lt-18-p)
for SALEi 1968 Oatsun 2000 still
under warranty must sell due to
financial reasons; Call 376-0318 after
5:30 if interested. (A-3t-18-p)
Everything Must Go records, tapes,
books, TV & dozens of household
items. See t 20 NW 8 St. Upper
north apt. Saturday, Oct. 19, 9 5.
CAMPUS CONCESSION Good part
time money maker. Contact
weekends or eve. except Monday &
Thursday eve. 372-8634. (A-st-18-p)
Blond human hair wig with head and
case SSO. Extra long reddish brown
dynel fall Only sls. Call 372-7101
after 5:30 p.m. (a-18-3t-pj
BSA Lighting 1965 650 cc with
helmet tag good tires. This machine is
fast and ready to go. Call 376-8972
or 372-3378. (A-SMB-P)
1963 Allstate 125 cc motor scooter.
Runs great! Spare tire and rack,
buddyseat, and tool kit included. SBO
after 5:30 pm. 372-6506. (A-18-3t-p)
New Harley Davidson 65cc 200
$375 $250 or best offer. Cost over
$376." Includes saddlebags windshield
and helmet. Call Harold or Marty
376-8058. (A-lt-18-p)
196 5 Honda 150 with extra
equipment, good condition $250.00
378-4190 after 5:30 p.m. (A-2t-18-p)
FOR RENT |
Modern 2 bedroom, carport, Air
Conditioned furnished Apt. Couple
or 2 graduate students only. Call
376-5828. Available Nov. 1.
(B-6t-8-p)
Apartment for Rent. Apt. 151
Colonial Manor. Call 372-7111.
(B-st-18-p)
Spacious l-bedroom Fully Furnished
including washing machine. Within
walking distance to Unlv. 1824 NW
3rd P. 372-3357, 375-0641.
(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 ih today-Oct. rent
paid. Call 376-9668 between 9:00
a.m. and 6:00 p.m. for further
information. (B-15-ts-c)
;I-:*xx-x-x-x.Nxra->x-x-x-x.:.vx-;-:*x-x*x*2j
WANTED |
SiAV.V.'IV'V.'iV.V.V.V.V.V.VXvX'W'T'^e^
Two Tickets Homecoming Game.
Please phone 372-2452 for instant
cash. Will accept end zones or west
stand. (C-lt-18-p)
Desperately need place to stay for
married couple homecoming
weekend. Will pay. Phone 376-9529.
(C-3t-15-pl

Gator
ads Sell

Page 13

£-x-xw.x.r**x-^
| WANTED §
'W-X-X-X-XWVX-Ki-X-XMOMassSSWiCS'C^
Baby Sitter needed for 1 year'old
while I attend class on Mon., Wed.,
Frl. 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)
HELP WANTED
$ §
,>:-: ; ;.x->x.x.xww*:-x->x-x.x.x.x.x.x.x.xJ*:
WANTED: Student Journalist*
dedicated to accuracy ano
objectivity. Gain valuable experience
with the nations top college daily
work at the center of campus
activity, pay availiable for
experienced and hard-working
and desk men. The Florida
Alligator, Room 330, Reitz Union
Opportunity interested in earning
SSO-300 monthly in spare time call
378-7773 for appointment.
(E-3t-14-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)
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)
. -x.v.sssxx*x-x-:*x^x?.x-x.v.v.v.vxv;*;*;-;.:
AUTOS
i
:*!%%vx ;'x< x*>>: x-x<"x*x*xxv.*.*; x x*x-x-v
63Fiat Spyder Convertible white
w/Blk top call 3728601 after 5 pm.
(G-2t-17p)
.Plymouth Wagon 1959 at power
brakes and steering. Inspected. S3OO
phone 372-9860 after 5:00 p.m. or
weekend. (G-st-18-p)
1959 VW runs, needs some repairs.
Radio, nood tires, rebuilt trans. SIOO.
Ext. t Med Center. (G-2MB-P)
60 Mh, Jag Biggest luxury Jag
built. SIOOO spent on complete eng.
overhaul 3 wks. ago. Radio heat air
excellent in & out. Offers over
SISOO. 376-0201. (G-Bt-18-p)
Want to restore a car. Following
125.00 up 1940 Ford 41 Cad. 40
LaSalle 41 Cry. 40 Ply. 36 Buick 40
Chev. 31 Model A. Call 378-7951.
(G-10t-18-p)
65 Corvair: must sell! 4 dr. RH Perf.
running cond. Ex. family car SIOO
dn. take over payments. Call
378-8550 after 6 p.m.: A
SACRIFICE SALE. (G-3t-18-p)

- - rnm m mm m m m m m m mm mm rn m m m m m mm m mm m
| AUTOS I
1963 Austin Healey 3000 Mark II
radio wires overdrive, heater 3 tops
wide oval tires. $1250 2157 NW 9th
Ave. 378-5884. (G-4t-15-p)
66 Plymouth Satellite 426 HEMf
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)
X-XC-XX.X-SSXiSXWW-XCCW^SNSsViX*.^
PERSONAL 1
Miles and Margaret Hotchkiss in Ate
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. 3723100.
(J-3t-16-p)
- fi
MUG", I Like You because. . I
LOVE YOU EVEN THOUGH!!. .
Naive". (J-lt-18-p)
DEAR CRUSHER Happy Bth we
made it thanks to your priceless
patience!! I Love You tons please
stick around! With kisses, Tiger.
(J-lt-18-p)
EXPECTANTLY YOURS
Gainesvilles only shop for the
mother-to-be 706 W University Ave.
372-3850. (J-st-17-p)
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 comer from Santa Fe JC.
(J-15-6t-p)
;.x.x*x*xxw*w. ;v;-; ;-; x :*:-:*x x-x*x-xv.v.;.,
| LOST & FOUND §
::
jsx.x.x.x.x*xx.xx.v.x.x.v.v.v. .v.v.v. : , <*
Tipton Block Co. 4131 NW 6th St.
found 1 pair prescription sunglasses
left by customer. Please, come by
and identify. (L-3t-17-nc)
REWARD FOR RETURN OF
PURSE Lost near F Q 60 Sat. rtite.
Call 378-8244. N B. (L-lt-18-p)
SERVICES
V v
Going to Miami Riders Wanted.
Leaving Frl. 2 p.m. Call 378-9940
after 5. Ten dollars round-trip.
Air-cond. comfort, no extra charge.
(M-2t-18-p)
My office is small. My business is
new. Parking is terrible BUT youll be
glad you came. Buy your next
eyeglasses at University Opticians
526 SW 4th Ave. Next to Greyhound
Bus Station. 378-4480. (M-18-ts-p)

WHATS
HAPPENING
By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writar
IN THE BATTLE OF THE BARBS (I STOLE THAT ONE): Gator
Growl skit tryouts will be held at the Florida Track tonight at 7:30.
All with an esthetic interest in drama, satire, and smut ate welcome to
attend.
IN WELL, IT WORKED WITH US: The Veterans Club is now
engaging in a practice they are very familiar with: recruiting. Any
veteran interested in joining the club should contact John Rotuemore
at 372-1820 for further information.
Current members of the dub should turn in their fee cards and
date ticket money in room 202 of the Nuclear Sdence Building any
time before 5 p.m. Friday if they want to sit in the Veterans Club
block at the Homecoming game.
IN THE DIRT DENTISTS: The Florida Speleological Sodety
meets tonight at 7 in room 347 of the Reitz Union to get ready to
explore more of the earths cavities.
AND SPEAKING OF CAVITIES: The Unitarian Student Forum
holds a luncheon meeting today in room 150 C of the Union
beginning at 11:30 .m.
IN SOMEBODYS SCAPEGOAT: The Students for a Democratic
Sodety Southern Student Organizing Committee meets tonight in
McCarty Auditorium at 8. The meeting is open to anyone who would
care to barge in.
IN YOU SEE, LADIES, IF I THRUST AT PI TIMES THE
COSINE OF SIX PLUS THE SQUARE ROOT OF THE..The
Fencing Club gives an exhibition to the Engineering Dames at the
Galss meeting tonight at 8 in room 270 of the new annex of the
Engineering Building.
AND SPEAKING OF ENGINEERING: The Florida Engineering
Society has a smoker in room 122 of the Union tonight at 7:30 p.m.
IN THE GUYS FOR GOOD OL GURNEY (THE RAINCOAT
CANDIDATE): The Young Republicans gather in room 349 of the
New Union tonight at 8.
Two UF Students Arrested
On Petty Larceny Charges

Two UF students were
arrested for petty larceny
Sunday afternoon by the
security guard at J. M. Fields.
The students, former UF
football player John Wayne
Barfield, 21, of 532 N.E. 7th
Terrace, and Terry Eugene
Morris, 21, Lot 24 Glenwood
Trailer Park, 2307 S.W. 16th
Place, presently on the football
Dance Set
After Progs
A post-prog dance is being
held Thursday night on the
Reitz Union Terrace from 8 p.m.
to midnight.
J.K. and the Jugs will
perform at the Alpha Lambda
Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, and
Interhall-sponsored dance.

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

team, were arrested for the theft
of a box of shotgun shells and a
hunting jacket, Gainesville Chief
of Police W.D. Joiner said.
Shortly before 2 p.m.
Sunday, the security officer,
observed Barfield and Morris in
the store. He followed them out
and made the arrest.
He took them to the
Gainesville Police Department
where they were booked and
posted bond.
The trial will be Dec. 3 in
municipal court.
Barfield played football for
UF last year. He holds the UF
consecutive extra points, 52.
Morris, a senior, is a tackle on
this years team. He started at
the beginning of the season, but
has been out the last several
weeks with a neck injury.



i, Tha Florida Alligator. Wednesday, October 16,1968

Page 14

P.K. Yonge Stresses Academic Freedom

EDITORS NOTE: This is the
first part of a three part series on
UFs P.K. Yonge Laboratory
School. Alligator staffers Larry
Jordan and David Osier explore
the schools attitude toward
education.
By LARRY JORDAN
and
DAVID OSIER
Alligator Staff Writers
We like school, and 1 found
out that school was fun.
When we have an
opportunity, we dont abuse it.
Teachers here have more
freedom to operate.
These comments by students
and teachers at P.K. Yonge
HpjpHr
x- £ UBBr /
f
~ ; :
' X>
-.. *A <>.'. .v. V .\v' 1 /.y..v. ,v : A^ -^-V:o.*. sVf/. 1 /*:v. , .' :-v.'
.
r
JOHN F.NELLER
... PKY Principal

sf? m : s J 1 *j
pL I
4 vg*p# .. fg*j Stt r- I j-^A"
~, w V "; : l!^^^^^ls.
f /* *< s, # ff
|{ & '?<' : i'*.V f *.TI-^'ff;y ~ B ..
i Sami -m *
... MPLf? HK& 1 Ik
jgv I1 1 ppppv*
P g : pi|||||
SiMIHK
VIDEO-TAPE REPLAY CONTROL CENTER
.. interaction is helped by replay of classroom action

All iijratoi iijratoik.
k. iijratoik.

| REPORT j

Laboratory School (PKY) a
department of UFs College of
Education, reflect the schools
attitude toward education.
At PKY, the emphasis is on
academic freedom. And the
medium for it is interaction,
administrators say.
The major innovation at
PKY is how we view people,
Principal John F. Neller said.
The old line staff way of
operating a school is
out-moded, Neller said. We do
have a commitment to try to
obtain excellence in education,
and we think we have some of
the keys.
These keys may be the way
the school is run. The program
revolves around teacher-adminis teacher-administrator
trator- teacher-administrator student interaction.
For example, Neller said,
teachers can interact
individually in 8 form of
self-analysis, with other teachers,
or with students by use of a
video-tape replay of classroom
action.
With this, teachers can
observe their teaching methods
and, in addition, discuss action
in the classroom with students
or other teachers, he said.
A skillful teacher can lead
students from the shallow waters

||P5 P(b Ik
W =BF SK;
' <" V : v'"' A
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BHMHfI' 1 > AJkJlhfc, \ n $9 x
SECOND GRADERS WHOOP IT UP IN MUSIC SESSION
... We like school, and I found out that school was fun.

of learning into the depths,
Student Affairs Director John B.
Hannum said.
And since teachers at the
school are what administrators
call continuous learners, skill
is a major goal. One school
guideline is that teachers teach
by example.
Teachers are required to have
at least two years experience and
a masters degree before coming
to the school, Hannum said.
One way student-teacher

interaction is achieved may be
the schools unregimented
atmosphere.
We dont have very rigid
student control, Neller said.
We have rules and regulations,
but we think students should
strive for self-discipline.
For example, there is no rule
on hair length, Neller said.
In contrast, Gainesville High
School rules that a students hair
must be of a reasonable
length. GHS sophomore Robert
Ferguson was suspended for

several days recently by school
authorities because of his hair
length.
Neatness is not required
specifically, but preferred,
Neller said about PKY.
This informal atmosphere
administrators say, induces a
responsibility for learning.
We feel people have a
responsibility for their learning,
Neller said. If theres some
meaning to learning it has more
effect.

Related to PKYs learning
atmosphere is a new education
format. Neller said schools may
be moving toward open sessions.
By use of computers this means
students may be able to attend
all hours. PKY is studying this
formathe said.
Presently, the schools
function is to support the
College of Education in
demonstrating teaching
techniques, Hannum said.
In addition, the school is a
center for research and passes
out the results to state schools,
he said. As a College of
Education department, PKY
faculty members have univeristy
rank.
PKY began in 1934 in what is
now Norman Hall. It moved to
present facilities behind Sorority
Row in 1958.
Enrollment is limited to 930
students from kindergarten
through twelfth grade. Students
are able to work on not only a
student-oriented campus, but on
one where they can meet and
interact with doctoral graduates,
Hannum said.
Its an interesting mix, he
commented.
We dont know all the
answers we dont claim were
better than anyone else, Neller
said.
But PKY is trying, he
concluded.
Next: The Innovations



FOR GATOR GROWI

Tryouts Toniaht

The Sweetheart Contest
preliminaries are over and Gator
Growl fun starts tonight with
skit tiyouts. This annual event
will take place at the north end
of the Florida Track at 7:30.
Fifteen groups are presenting
their skits from which the best
will be selected to participate in
Gator Crowd Friday night of
Homecoming weekend.
Last years five finalists
poked fun at the 6B Growl
theme, Happiness is being a
Gator.
Phi Kappa Tau, Sigma Phi
Epsilon and Delta Chi
Fraternities, Alpha Delta Pi
Sorority and Broward Hall were
the finalists last year. Phi Tau
and ADPi have presented their
skits in the last five out of six
years, Sig Ep is working on its
third consecutive year and
Broward Hall and Delta Chi were
newcomers to Growl last year.
Most students agree that the
tryouts are actually better than
the censored versions given at
Growl and about 4,000 are
expected to attend.
, ibMb
mm
B B B
*x-::voa£ : .Jjk. WN&y WN&y->,
>, WN&y->, jl
LOTS OF GIRLS
.. .at skit tryout

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Jfai' White White Levi's I
) Brown Californians
* White Californians I
* Matching Jackets I
I pit Gainesville I
Wear Right! Stockaan Swpply Co. I
At the Gainesville Livestock Market

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A LITTLE RISQUE?
.. .wait until tonight!

Judges for the tryouts are:
Dr. Lester Hale, vice president of
student affairs; William Cross,
assistant director of Reitz
Union; Robert Foster, associate
director of bands; Mary
Elizabeth Graham, assistant
professor of physical education
and Mike Moore, Gator Growl
director.
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b|&. m s i* ; > Mags sn
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Cheer up with Morrison's Coffee
.. .and a delicious Morrisons meal!
If you enjoy the deep-down satis- You can relax and be served all
faction of a really good cup of cos- the coffee you want for the price
fee with or after lunch or dinner, of a single cup! Enjoy a delicious
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And here's an extra happy note! VIU El A CllUjnW
SERVING HOURS
Lunch 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Dinner 4:30 p.m. to 8 p.m.
GAINESVILLE MALL

Library Friends
Hold Book Sale

Fiction, biographies,
mysteries, textbooks and foreign
language books go on sale today
at a book sale at the north end
of the graduate research library.
More than 10,000 books will
be available at the sale sponsored
by the Friends of the Library.

GOT A SICK CAR
BRING IT TO US, OUR 5 SKILLED MECHANICS
HAVE OVER 80 YEARS EXPERIENCE
You'll drive safer with our brake and
tune-up service, too.
Were the student's friend, so stop in
and save money.
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Wvdneadm/. Octpbf 16. 1968. Th Florida Alliertor.

All proceeds will be used to buy
new books for the Gainesville
Public Library.
The sale begins today at 9
a.m. until 6 p.m. It will continue
with the same hours through
Saturday, except for Friday
when it will be open until 9 p.m.

Page 15



Page 16

i. The Florida Alligator, Wtdnwdey, Octofar 16.1968

'Benjamin Similar To
Namesake In 'The Graduate

By KITTY OLIVER
Alligator Reviewer
Like a light bittersweet
melody playing on the
heartstrings, Benjamin, the
diary of an innocent young boy
is one of those that offers
pleasure without being offensive
and warmth without
sentimentality.
More than vaguely
reminiscent of Voltaire's
Candide and closely akin to
the more contemporary
Benjamin in The Graduate,
this French movie is set in the
nineteenth century when lords
and ladies were hardly
distinguishable from the lower
classes with their bedroom
antics.
Benjamin at seventeen, with
his tutor, seeks lodging with an
aunt whom he has not seen since
being orphaned at a very young
age.
His entire life and world view
has been molded by his tutor.
Therefore his adjustment to the
coquettish and confusing life of
women and affairs of the body
provides amusing and satirical
fare -for certainly naivete can
not exist!? Meanwhile, his virgin
status is attacked from all sides
'Bar bar ella
Opens Today
Jane Fonda has a new name,
just ask any member of the
Italian crew that worked on
Barbarella in Rome. They
affectionately called her La
Ragazza in Gamba, The
Good Sport after watching her
go through the agony of
flying with co-star John
Phillip Law.
Dangling from a cable and
brace, her pain was so great that
special effects men had to make
a complete cast of her body and
encase her in it so she could
support her 118 pounds.
Janes flight time now totals
41 hours. Barbarella is a
Paramount Picture opening
today at the Plaza I Theatre in
color.
18
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... as Barbarella
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REVIEWS

ladies and maids.
However, interwoven into the
satiric, comic and blithe spirit of
Benjamins activities is another
story of pain, heartbreak, and
despair as the affair between
Benjamins aunt and her Count
is explored. ?
Contrasted with the healthy
youthful antics of Benjamin and
his pursuers is the dying affair
as the Count still tries to assuage
his ego by conquests and escape
the dreadful realization of lost
youth and the aunt tries to hold
on to him through an almost
desperate love and each
pursues his aim with equal
passion.
When the Count meets a very
young, extremely beautiful and
aloof gill, he captures the youth
he is seeking and falls in love.
Therein lies a complex
relationship and the continuous
hurt and pain that love invokes
and kindles is displayed in this
triangle.
The contrast between the
wide-eyed gangling Benjamin
and the suave, confident Count
is brilliantly displayed in their
riding scene as Benjamin tries to
imitate him.
When Benjamin does lose his
innocence it is not in a beautiful,

69 Camaro SS Sport Coupe, plus RS equipment
JD IHI
Jm | *u*x or LxceufNCC
BP .-!iMMtiUfifiSS^BS6t6^ic^SfilMiiiKafeiiasgisaarr^o -.Jx.
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> OOOOOQ<> 99fffIfIfITffIffIKKB|MWIBgBPPOPQWM& y
x :x:; : : x< ; x...x-vxx : x sfry-vsyV/ .:'
C ..,xV;... :: $ 3 ys %
Ask the kid who owns one.
* :

Some people have a hard time
communicating with youth.
Not us.
We just bring on the 1969
Camaro, then tell it like it is.
It is: Restyled inside and out
with a new grille, new bumpers,
new parking lights, new instru instrument
ment instrument panel, new steering wheel,
new striping, and new colors

young sensual manner but rather
an initiation into the vicious
world of pursuer and pursued,
lover and mistress, his aunt and
the Count.
The photography is beautiful
as with most French films and
acting (with the subtitles) is
flawless. Michelle Morgans
portrayal of Anne, the slightly,
cruel temptress of the Count is
superb.
Over all, though, it is the
story of Benjamin that is like a
symphony whose theme one
hums long after it has ended.
Now showing at Plaza I, I
highly recommend Benjamin
for an evening of fine
entertainment. (However girls
if youre trying to hook HIM
Id steer clear if I were you. The
movie does not speak very
highly of the female sex unless
of course you can prove to
HIM that youre different!!)
VOTE
gtjHULL

including Hugger Orange, which
is wild.
It is: Full of new features
including bigger outlets for the
Astro Ventilation, a 210-hp stand standard
ard standard VB, and a lock for the steering
column, ignition and transmission
lever.
It is: Available with a little
device that automatically washes

lisSww!i3s" BfiHr II
GAINESVILLE MALLjRjggJ % 1 /A M
Phone: 378-6830 1 % M 1 f
i v
, Jim
ii%.
jg|M HmH9
* %a, ** iSBf
:: .. KSgn. '^SSShB
HI £
*ss&*!&% ?* M
I I
...
11
B
ifal

your headlights when you hold the
windshield washer button in.
It is: Still wider and weightier*
than the rival sportster were too
polite to name.
You should drive a 1969 Camaro
at your Chevrolet dealers the
first chance you get.
Even if youre 42. Maa^mjjaar
Putting you first, keeps us first.



TOWERS HC MEETING
Motion Defeats Funds
For Biafran Refugees

By LEE HILLIKER
Alligator Feature Writer
The meeting appeared as
though it would be just another
run-of-the-mill Towers
Homecoming Committee
meeting.
As usual at this sort of thing,
not many people were in
attendance. First there was old
business., Then there was new
business.
After an hour or so things
finally got around to the central
issue homecoming
decorations. Plans for this years
decorations were explained and
costs were discussed.
A long raised hand in the
back of the room was at last
recognized. I motion that all
the funds allocated for Towers
Homecoming decorations be
donated to the Biafran relief
fund. Heads turned wearing
looks of incredulity.
The speaker continued, For
years it has been the tradition to
spend our activity money for
homecoming. I feel it is time we
broke with this worn-out and
trivial tradition and use the
money for something that will
yield worthwhile results.

Jazz Staccatos Lines
Os Elliot Ferlinghetti

- #
The rippling seriousness of
the poetry of Ferli;nghetti and
T.S. Elliot vjall come to life via
the magic "of jazz on Oct. 25 and
26 from 5 to 7 p.m. above the
teaching hospital library at the
Med Center.
The readings will be accented
by the improvisations of a
clarinet, piano and bass, and the
poems of the two literary giants
will be recited by Bob Sokol and
Bruce Ergood.
Sokol is the sponsor of the
show and will read some of his
own works, many of which will
appear in the upcoming literary
supplement to the Alligator. For
example: in the tub/splashing
water/mushroom clouds;/ soap
squ i rts/through my
hand,/torpedoes my big
toe,/glides/over my legs/bumps
into my navel,/over the
corrigated sides/on to the
floor/in lineoleum

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Hands shot up begging to be
recognized. A girl wanted to
know just what the Biafran relief
fund was. It was explained by
one of the sympathizers that it
wasnt necessarily that particular
fund they had in mind.
The relevant point is that we
want to donate the money to an
organization or charity that will
make use of it in away that will
not be gone and forgotten in a
few days or weeks. We feel it
would be better to use the
money for something useful in
terms of human needs.
While this explanation had
been taking place several people
had been led through the door
and now stood grouped against
the wall.
Now it was the turn of the
opposition to answer back. Mr.
Chairman we feel that the
idealism of these people is
admirable.
But the fact is, that this
money is to be used for our
pleasure and is to be spent in the
way we see fit. Homecoming is a
great tradition and should not be
done away with at the wishes of
a few, no matter how admirable
their motives may be. We paid

puddles./Moiher yells/for me/to
get the hell out/ of the tub
so/the dog can take a bath.

BREAKFAST
SPECIAL
(i i MOB. TORI FRI. 6 .a.-lla.a.
2 EGGS or 3 HOT CAKES
2 SLICES BACON M l
TOAST & GRITS ,W, S^ GS
TEA or COFFEE J f
* 1225 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. K BLOCK FROM CAMPUS

our activity fees and that money
must be spent as we desire it.
A motion from the floor
asked that $25 be taken from
the Homecoming fund and
contribution boxes placed in the
towers for Biafran refugees. The
motion was defeated. The
pro-Homecoming group wasnt
going to have anything to do
with throwing their money
away.
State Nurses
Plan Confab
The Advisory Council of the
Florida Nurses Association
(FNA) will meet at the
Holly v/ood Beach Hotel,
Hollywood, Fla., prior to the
start of the Associations 59th
Convention, which will be held
October 2225.
The Council will meet
Monday, October 21, for an
all-day workshop. It is open to
all district presidents,
vice-presidents, secretaries and
treasurers.
The officers will discuss all
topics suggested by their fellow
nurses to assist in the
performance of their present
duties and to explain new
procedures.

Bob White
|X] President
pd. political adv.

I YES!
TRANS-WORLD I
IMPORTS I
has the Lowest Prices I
I in Gainesville I
I I
8Q Colftrs to Choose froni M
I m
( jpl FA k LS j
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'*' '* '*: '*

Wednesday, October 16, 1968, The Ftoride AHigator,

Page 17



Page 18

l The Floridi Ailtor. ttmtnmdm. Octobf Ig.JHB*

hiA . iui
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tiilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^^
DOUG FIRESTONE
... spikes volleyball in Orange League game.
Volleyball Action
In Orange League

Sigma Nu, sunk in intramural
swimming has begun to ride the
strong spiking arm of John
' Strickland in an effort to repeat
as volleyball champions. The
Nus are -favored to win
volleyball again this year and use
it as a springboard to contention
in the Orange League race.
The Nus won their first
match 15-6, 15-5 against Kappa
Sig. Also in that bracket the Phi
Delts whipped the Pi Kappa
Phis 15-11,7-15,15-11.
Bracket three found TEP led
by All-Campus performer Rick
Perillo defeating arch rival Pi
Lam 4-15, 15-11, 15-3. Delta
Tau Delta also won their game in
that bracket as they swamped
Lambda Chi 15-12,15-5.
In other Orange League
games, league leading Beta
thrashed AEPi 15-13 and 15-7.
ATO looking forward to a big
after last years strong
finish beat KA 15-8, 11-15,
15-5. SPE upset SAE with a
15-6, 9-15, 15-11 victory. Sigma
Chi was an easy victor over fike.

r
STEAK SPECIAL
London Broil
Char-Broiled Flank Steak, thinly sliced
with mushroom sauce
Crisp Tossed Salad
Choice of Potato
Basket of Assorted Fancy Rolls
1.95
* MAAS
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kmcm 1
OAINCSVILLK MALL jjffSG

By STEVE ROHAN
Alligator Correspondent

Dorm football results:
Fletcher N 25 Sleed F 0
Sledd H 12-Thomas J 10,
Thomas Dl2 Sledd 86,
Sledd C 12 Murphree D 6,
Murphree J 12 Thomas F 6,
Sledd G 25 -Sledd A 6,
Fletcher J 19 Thomas G 6,
Fletcher S 19 Fletcher P 2,
Murphree H 16- Murphree A 0,
Murphree E 12 Murphree B 0
Murphree G 19 Murphree M 6
and
Fletcher R 0 Murphree L 0
(WINNER FLETCHER R ON
FIRST DOWNS)
Good Sarvica Starts
at
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Gators Improve Record

By BILL KING
Alligator Sports Writer
The fighting Gators cross
country team ran past St. Leo
15-50 (low score wins) last
Friday. Monday UF beat
Auburn 23-36 bringing the
teams record to 4-2.
Mike Teipel (21:07) and Jack
Nason finished first and second
respectively in the four mile run
against St. Leo.
Monday against Auburn
Nason placed second, Steve
Atkinson third and freshman
Johnnie Brown was fifth.
Bloc Seating
Bloc seating requests for
Homecoming should be turned
in today at the ticket office in
the Athletic Department.
Applications may still be
picked up at Student
Government offices until 5 p.m.
jJHhULL
pci, pol. ad.

Sheaffers big deal gets you through
29 term papers, 3 book reports,l7 exams,
52 quizzes and 6 months of homework.
Sorry about that. Sheaffers big deal means you can
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CgQSS COUNTRY TEAM 42

Broeck said that the team has
no consistent leader, but overall
the team has better times than
last year. Nason seems to be the
strongest runner we have, he
added.
Brown, the first Negro at UF
on an athletic scholarship, has a
promising future on the cross
country team. He runs with both
the varsity and the freshmen
teams and holds the best time of
any freshman runner.
Broeck expects the Tennessee
Vols to give the Gators a hard
race when they meet, later this
season.

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Concerning the next home
meet Broeck said that Georgia
Tech shouldnt have a powerful
team, but we havent had any
reports on them yet.
The Gators are in town this
Monday against the Bulldogs of
Georgia Tech. The meet starts t
4 p.m. at the Florida Track.

Bob White
[X] President
pd. political adv.



UF 'Gloom Report*
Head Coach Ray Graves came out with his weekly gloom report
yesterday, saying his Gators will have to put oft a lot bigger show on
Saturday than they are now if they expect to win
North Carolina has got a weM balanced attack, and wed better be
ready for it.
- Graves pointed out his own passing attack and recovery system as
assets for the Gators.
Tackle Wayne Griffith will be out of the game Saturday with the
flu, and Mike Kelly suffered undetermined injuries in practice
yesterday.
No trial date has yet been set for Terry Morris, who is accused by a
Gainesville department store of shoplifting. He will back up Skip
Amelung against North Carolina.
! GATORS STEADY i
aP UPI
: 1. Southern California 23 1. Southern California
: 2. Penn State 3 2 ohio State
: 4 Kansas 4 Penn State
j 5. Purdue
j 6. Notre Dame
7. FLORIDA 5 Notre Dame
8. Tennessee 7 FLORIDA
: 9. Arkansas 8. Tennessee
: 10. Georgia 9. Georgia
; U Syracuse 10* Arkansas
: 12. Miami (Fla.) )
i 13. Nebraska stanford5 tanford
13. Syracuse
: 14. Stanford 14 Nebraska
: 15. Texas Tech 15. Texas Tech
j 16. Mississippi 16. Houston
: 17. Texas 17. Missouri
j Michigan (Tie) 18. Michigan
j 19. Indiana 19. California
: 20. Missouri 20. Michigan State
: Lousiana Minnesota (tie)
i

Gators Lose To Hurricanes In Shootout

The UF Florida Rifles were
literally blown out of first place
by a gusty cross wind during the
Hurricane Invitational Rifle
Match which was fired at Mianf
last weekend.
The University of Miami team
outshot the UF Florida Rifles by
a close margin of 1010 to 994.
Other participating teams and
results included: Florida
Southern College-955, Florida
State University 785, Stetson
783, and Miami Military 766.
Larry Lunden paced the Florida
team with a 251/300 score and
earned a third place medal for
overall individual competition.
UF Coach, Carman
McClellan, said Our team
members found it extremely

Campus
Interviews
with
tLockheed-Qeorgta
Outstanding career opportunities are open at Lockheed-
Georgia for Aeronautical, Civil, Electrical and Mechanical
Engineers. Lockheed-Georgia offers a unique combination
off career opportunity and extra-curricular appeals: con convenient
venient convenient resort areas, major league baseball, basketball,
soccer, and football, pleasant year-around climate, ana
opportunities for post-graduate study.
SEE YOUR COLLEGE PLACEMENT DIRECTOR
FOR AN INTERVIEW ON
OCTOBER 18
If an interview Is inconvenient at this time, you
to mail your resume to: College Relations Coordinator,
Lockheed-Georgia Company, 2363 Kingston Court, 5. ~
Marietta, Georgia 30060. Lockheed is an equal oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity employer.
AIRLIFT CENTER OF THE WORLD
LOCKHEED-GEORGIA
A Division of Lockhoad Aircraft Corporation

difficult to get off well aimed
shots because of the gusty 30
mph crosswinds which
sometimes blew them out of
position. We have good depth on
our university squad this year
and I am confident that we will
equal or better last years 22-3
MAULDINS
AUTO
GLASS
Fast attention to insurance
claims for cars, trucks and
FREE ESTIMATES
323 N.W. 6th ST.
376-2558
East SMe ACL Depot

To Win AL Pennant!
By MARC DUNN 1

As I See It: s
The Gators have a morale problem.
The basketball team is in for another mediocre
season.
As exciting as the World Series was, baseball is
still a bore.
College athletes need to be more colorful instead
of so bland.
Jamie Pressly deserves All-American tennis
rating.
Dubs is not the in spot it was last year, in fact
there isnt any in spot this year.
Athletes who smoke aren't very sincere.
Baby Gator quarterback John Reaves is the UFs
next Heisman Trophy candidate.
The Alligator needs a cause.

ANNOUNCEMENTS

FOOTBALL
Contrary to rumors
circulating around campus the
UF-University of North Carolina
Football game will be played at
Chapel Hill.
The area around Chapel Hill
had been drought stricken. The
shortage caused a restriction on.
water usage, students were
requested to take showers ever
other day.
The drought has ended and
the game will be played at
Chapel Hill.

record.
The squad is seeking new
members for the 1968-69 season
for participation in rifle matches
at Louisiana State University,
University of Georgia,
Vanderbilt University, Tampa,
Miami, and Lakeland.

I NOW ITS HERE J:
; YOUVE ALL BEEN WAITING $
1: FOR IT !! j:
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> 4
4. *.
*. !] i n 1 [ icM 4
I I;
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J; 100% Beef Hamburgers JtJf j!
4 > Crisp Golden French Fries
|! Triple-Thick Shakes *!
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;

The Gator Golf Coach Buster Bishop is the most
candid coach Ive interviewed.
The student ticket situation is better than it has
ever been, which isnt saying a hell of a lot, but tis
fairer.
Steve Hull needs to be head of something.
The Detroit Tigers are going to have a tough time
repeating as pennant winners.
Coach Ray Graves has solved the Gator
doldrums.
Football players scalping tickets is against the
law, but so is smoking pot or drinking alcohol if
youre under 21.
The Oakland As will win the American League
pennant (Im not kidding) and the St. Louis
Cardinals are sure repeats in the National League.
UF will go undefeated.

BASKET BALL
The Varsity and freshmen
Basketball teams need managers.
Coach Tommy Bartlett can
be contacted at his office
between 11 a.m. and noon daily
and on the gym floor between
3:30 and 4 pm or at 6 p.m.
Anyone interested should talk to
him.

Bob White
X President
pd political adv
i

SALES A SERVICE
typewritv, adding machines, calculators, mimeographs, duplicators
j''Authorized
Bfft Smlth-Cojono
RENTALS
HANCOCK OFFICE EQUIPMENT
528 N. MAIN 376-5561

Wednesaday, October 16, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

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f OVWHAUUD SokM |
I**so )
ALACHUA COUNTY
GENERATOR SERVICE
SOI NW M W OAJNHVIUJ
MON.-MN. I AMU7TM SAT. HI I Ml
HldU

Page 19



I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 16,1968

Page 20

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