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
PRESS
Pacemaker
All-American

Vol. 61, No. 19

Elections On Despite Opposition

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WALK-OUT
A massive walk-out occurred
at Tuesday night's Student
Senate meeting leaving only 16
senators to conduct business.
The walk-out occurred after
former Alligator Managing
Editor, Harvey Alper's name was
struck from a list of nominations
to the Board of Student
Publications.
V

Student Senators Stage Walk-Out
After Striking Alper Nomination

(See Editorial on Page 8)
By ELLEN DUPUY
Alligator Staff Writw
J
T h i r t y s i x members of
Student Senate were called to
order at Tuesday nights
meeting, but only 16 were
present for the adjournment.
Most of the senate exits
occurred after Harvey Alpers
name was removed from the
nomination list for University
Committee appointments for UF
Gladys Nears
Tampa, Gusts
AMOOM.P.H,
MIAMI (UPI) llurricanv
Gladys slashed across
tobacco-rich western Cuba and
into the Gulf of Mexico with
mounting fury Wednesday,
aiming anticipated more than
100 mile per hour winds at the
populous Tampa Bay area along
Floridas west coast.
The Miami Weather Bureau
said Gladys should begin flailing
the lower Florida Keys and the
southwest Florida coast with
hurricane force winds by early
Thursday.
While it is too early to be
certain as to the landfall of the
center, computations presently
indicate it should reach the
Bradenton Tampa Bay area
Thursday afternoon,
forecasters said.

The
Florida Alligator

FOR SWEETHEART. GOVERNING POSTS

DAVE REDDICK
TOM KENNEDY

President Stephen C. OConnells
approval.
Alper was nominated for
appointment to the Board of
Student Publications.
Clyde Ellis, senator, declared
Alper unfavorable for a board
appointment saying he refused
to fullfill his obligation to the
students by supporting
censorship and refusing to
accept reappointment to
his previous position on the
Alligator.
Defending senators said the
motion to remove Alper was a
vindictive move and according

FOR HOMECOMING SWEETHEART
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I SUZANNE ROGERS DONNA KAY BETTS PATTY BOHANNON |
... all running for Homecoming Sweetheart .PHOTOS BY nick ARROYO $

University of Florida, Gainesville


Joyce Miller, student
senator from Broward Hall,
was present at the senate
meeting Tuesday night.
She was listed as absent
in Wednesday's Alligator
because she came in late,
after the role was called.
to senator Bill Sadowski, the
motion was to get back at
him.
The motion to remove Alper
was passed with an 18-13 vote.

By SYDNEY FRASCA
Alligator Staff Writer
UF Students go to the polls today to elect a
Homecoming Sweetheart and representatives to fill 47
governing seats four of which are being contested before
the Honor Court.
Positions to be filled in the Student Government election
include forty student senators, three AWS officers, and four
positions on the Union Board.

Other discussion prevailed on
the preliminary first reading of
the 1968-69 Budget Act.
Controversy raged on the
cutting of the interhall budget as
compared with the Mayors
Council alloted budget.
It was voted to accept the
first reading and invite the
budget and finance committee
treasurer to the next meeting to
clarify questions the senators
had.
Also the first reading of the
new J. Wayne Reitz Union
charter was approved with a
minimum of discussion.

America's
Number I
College
Daily

Thursday, October 17, 1968

Roger Brown, current president
of the Union Board has charged
that the popular election of
Union Board officials is illegal
and unconstitutional and
contends that the organization
comes under the authority of
the Board of Managers rather
than SG.
Running for Union Board
president, vice-president,
secretary and treasurer are Steve
Hull, David Horne, Connie
Knight, and Richard Braer on
the New Movement ticket, and
Bob White, Janis Mohrbacher,
Ronna Ellerback, and Bill
Levens on the Commitment
ticket.
The New Movement and
Commitment are new political politicalparties,
parties, politicalparties, both formed earlier this
fall when a split found the
majority of Forward Party
members joining ranks with
United First. This coalition is
Commitment Party.
Dissenting Forward and
campus independents then
joined to form the New
Movement.
Both parties have candidates
for each of the forty senate
seats.
¥ ¥ ¥
Election Party
All UF students are invited to
an election party in the
Student Activities area, 3rd
Floor, Reitz Union tonight at 8
p.m.
Election results will be posted
as they come in, Ric Katz,
Student Government Secretary
of Interior, said.



Page 2

l The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 17, 1968

Alper: Censorship Charges Dirt Low

By DAVE REDDICK
Alligrtor Staff Writer
Harvey Alper, former
managing editor of the Alligator,
has denied charges by Student
Senator Clyde Ellis, that he
supported censorship of an
editorial last year.
I think the level of the
charges corresponds to the
character of the person making
the charges theyre dirt low,

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GATOR GIRL
Today's Gator Girl is Caron Balkany, lUC. Caron is a history major
whose interests run from social work to campus politics. She also
works as a reporter for the Alligator. Any news?

BREAKFAST
SPECIAL
(t MM. THRV Ml. 6 .m.
2 EGGS or 3 HOT CAKES
2 SLICES BACON M W%
TOAST & GRITS (w !Snl^ os
TEA or COFFEE BIW
1225 W. UNIVERSITY AVI. % BLOCK FROM CAMPUS
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida
aad Is published five times weakly except during June, July and August when It Is published
semi-weekly, and during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
official opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reltx
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32601. The Alligator la entered
M- JMMI fil matter hi .OH United staled Ptyt Office at Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year or $3.50 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all adver advertisements
tisements advertisements aad to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will
not be responsible for more than one incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices tor correction must be given before next insertion.

maybe even submerged, Alper
said.
The charges were made in
Tuesday nights senate meeting
when Alpers name, along with
eight others, was being discussed
for approval to the Board of
Student Publications (BSP).
Following the discussion, a
motion was made to strike
Alpers name from the list. The
vote was 18-13 in favor and his
name was removed.

Last April, Alper and four
Alligator editors quit their jobs
over an editorial which
then-editor Steve Hull had
proposed.
The editorial condemned
severely the university for its
action in an open hearing for Dr.
Marshall Jones. Jones had been
denied tenure by the university
and was fighting the decision.
The BSP refused to allow the
editorial to run. Hull disagreed
with the board and the ensuing
controversy led to the editors
walkout.

Brown Optimistic, Feels
Hell Win Election Fight

By GAYLE McELROY
Alligator Staff Writer
Reitz Union Board President
Roger Brown remains
optimistic.
He says Student Government
is attempting to deny him the
post to which he was appointed.
The Honor Court refuses to stop
what he calls an illegal
election.
But he is still optimistic and
Polling Places
ON-CAMPUS STUDENTS
- Voting machines will be
located in each dorm.
OFF-CAMPUS
STUDENTS To vote in
Tigert basement or Reitz
Union colonade.
MARRIED HOUSING
To vote in Corry Village
office, Diamond Village study
room, or Flavett recreation
room.
Students must bring
picture ID and registration
certificate. If only one ID is
present, another legal form of
identification is acceptable.
Students without student
identification should go to
the Honor Court, 3rd floor,
Union.

I GATOR SPECIAL I
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Old Milwaukee 12., $3.99-
Schlitz Malt Liq. 16., $5.89-
Schlitz 12 $4.99-
Budweiser 12. $4.99-
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Phone: 372-6476 / MART \ DELIVBIY ANYWHERE IN
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L_BEATTHE_HIGH_PRICES BUY AT TRIANGLE

Ellis said Tuesday that by
walking out, Alper and the other
editors backed the BSP
censorship.
I have always vehemently
opposed any type of
censorship, Alper said, I
opposed censorship of the We
Accuse advertisement at the
BSP meeting last year, I opposed
censorship of the editorial in my
professional work outside of the
campus.
Its unfortunate the
members of the Student Senate
are so ignorant of the facts in

intends to fight the case.
I think I have done a damn
good job, he said Wednesday.
It makes me feel good when
over 1,200 students turn out to
hear F. Lee Bailey; when over
2,000 attend weekend dances;
and when I have to search for a
larger auditorium to show films
because of the crowds.
Brown is fighting a bill passed
by SG this summer which makes
the formerly-appointed top
union board positions elective.
Brown, who contends the
legality of the election, was
denied an injunction by the
Honor Court to stay todays
popular election of union board
officers.
Nowhere in the Student
Body Constitution is the
Student Senate given the power
to call for an election of officers
to organizations which are not
part of Student Government,
he claimed.
Brown has called for a
hearing on the merits of the case
on Oct. 30. He is hopeful of the
outcome.
If Student Government is to
dictate our election policy then,
by the same power, they could
change the election procedure of
any office on campus. he said

Bob White
[X] President
pd. political adv.

this instance, Alper said. But
then again, theyre generally
pretty damned ignorant in
everything they do.
Alper said the charges made
against him and charges against
the Alligator in the University
Report are all part of a plan by
radical students on campus who
are hell-bent on destruction.
They are trying to polarize
the student body to either
extreme right or extreme left,
Alper said. They think the
people in the middle are too
stupid to think for themselves.

From talking to several legal
authorities, I think I should win
this case without any trouble.
Brown didnt think his
original injunction would be
granted. It meant claiming
'irreparable harm to new
officers elected and an
additional $2,200 for voting
machines for a new election.
The harm I stressed, Brown
said, was the probability of
four officers being elected and
then not being seated because of
an unconstitutional ruling.
The Honor Court Board of
Masters will decide his case.
Until then he stays in complete
charge of the union board until
the results of the hearing have
been announced.
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Thursday, October 17. 1968, Tha Florida Alligator.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator. Thursday. October 17, 1968

Cow Barn Led
To Nobel Prize

For the first time a UF
graduate has been awarded a
Nobel prize.
Dr. Marshall Nirenberg, a
1948 graduate, was named
Wednesday co-winner of the
prize for medical sciences.
Nirenberg, chief of the
laboratory of Biochemical
Genetics National Heart institute,
Bethesda, Md., won the prize for
his work in genetics and
proteins.
Dr. Lewis Berner, chairman
of UFs University Colleges
Department of Biological
Sciences encouraged Nirenberg
UF Project
Seeks Bone
Cancer Cure
A $5,000 grant from a
national sorority, Phi Beta Psi,
has enable UF researchers at the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center to
start searching for the causes and
cure of bone cancer.
Bone cancer is common
among children. Presently there
is no known cure, or prevention.
We want to find out why
certain types of tumors spread
to the bone and why others do
not, said Dr. William Enneking,
chief of orthopedic surgery at
the health center and director of
the project.
Tumor cells will be raised in
rats. These cancerous cells will
be tagged with a radioactive
material and injected into dogs
and other rats. A special X-ray
device will trace the cells
through the body, and record
the development of tumors on
the bone.
From their studies of the
development of bone tumors,
the researchers hope to find
mechanisms for preventing the
spreading of bone cancer.
Two second year medical
students, Sam Rukab and
Richard Schmidt, and Research
Associate Hans Buchardt are
working with Dr. Enneking on
the two year project.

STEAKS
THE TRUTH IS THAT ALMOST EVERY
GOOD RESTAURANT HAS TO SERVE THEM
AND DO IT RIGHT. BUT HOW MANY
PLACES DO YOU KNOW THAT ARE FAMOUS
FOR SEAFOOD THAT ALSO BOAST ABOUT
THEIR SIEAKS?
PRATES COVE LOBSTER HOUSE
"SEAFOOD FRESH FROM THE SEA"
SERVING DAILY FROM 5 P.M.
OCALA GANESVILLE
wian 441 OPEN SUNDAY 4-10
V M 7 C 3500 S. W. 13th ST.
\ l l?. OU | h ON BIVAN ARM LAKE
PHON^2^ n 556 PHONE 378-2931

to take courses in chemistry and
later go for a in
biochemistry.
Dr. George K. Davis, director
of the Division of Biological
Sciences, used grant money to
award Nirenberg an assistantship
in the university nutrition
laboratory in an old converted
beef cattle barn where he
worked under Dr. R. L. Shirley,
now head of the lab.
There, Nirenberg worked
with enzymes, cultivating an
interest in cell biochemistry.
Later, Davis persuaded him to
accept a fellowship which was
available at the University of
Michigan.
Nirenberg shares the prize
with Robert Holley, Cornell
University, and H. Gobind
Khorana, University of
Michigan.
Credited with pioneer work
on protein synthesis leading to
an understanding of the genetic
code, Nirenberg has contributed
to major advances in knowledge
of mechanisms which translate
genetic information into various
proteins which determine the
nature of all living things.
Nirenberg received two
degrees from UF, a B.S. in 1948,
and an M.S in 1952. He obtained
his Ph. D in biochemistry from
the University of Michigan.
Last spring Nirenberg was
named winner of the American
College of Physicians Medal for
distinguished ... contributions in
science relating to medicine. The
prize is presented annually to an
outstanding scientist who has
made major contributions in
fields related to medicine,
whether clinical, biochemical or
social.
He has received other awards,
including the National Academy
of Sciences award for
distinguished research in
molecular biology in 1962.
Nirenberg was a member of
Phi Beta Kappa scholastic
fraternity and Pi Lambda Phi
social fraternity while attending
UF.

Bob White
[X] President
pd. political adv.

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|| FLORIDA doesnt do it Again. fill
If you haven't already realized it,
someday you'll be talking to someone
from b good university and feel sorry that
y u didn't help make your school
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NEW MOVEMENT
0/ /I di'< rtisem cn t Today! I



ON DRAFT ISSUE

Nude Wins 'Miss Resist

MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (UPI)
I wanted to do something
interesting, said Carol
Swardson, blonde and buxom.
Carol, 32, and four other
women Tuesday staged the first
annual Miss Resist pageant to
protest the induction of the
director of the experimental
Firehouse Theater, Sydney
Walter, 33-year-old father of
three.
Walter had been reclassified
1A in the draft after returning
delinquency notices to his draft
board in Niagara FaUs, N.Y.,
saying he refused to cooperate.
Carol is an actress with the avant
Guard Theater Company.

LBJ Signs r Cut-Off r
Bill On College Aid

WASHINGTON (UPI)
President Johnson Wednesday
signed into law legislation to
step up aid for the nations
overcrowded colleges. The bill
also contained a provision to cut
off aid to students who
participate in campus disorders.
Johnson also signed into law
a sweeping overhaul of the
vocational education program,
authorizing $3 billion over three
years starting July 1.
The higher education bill
authorizes $7.3 billion through
fiscal 1971 to help private and
public universities to build
classrooms, improve libraries and
expand graduate student
programs.
The aid cut-off amendment
provides that students convicted
by a court or found guilty by
the university, after adequate
hearing, of conduct that
damages college property or
disrupts classes would lose
federal aid for two years.
The new vocational
education law authorizes the
five till nine dining room
curb
Lj / carry
?99c\ v
CHICKEN
DINNER
% Golden Fried
Qhicken, served with
potatoes and tangy
coleslaw kls
14 a regular P
\ $1.25 /
em
2310 S.W. 13th St. 376-2696
1505 N.W. 13th St. 378-2481

UPI
NEWS
The Miss Resist contest
was held on the steps of the
Federal Building. The other
entries gave speeches.
Carol won first prize.
She took off her clothes.
She ended her one-minute

biggest spending effort yet in
that field, spreading $3 billion
over three years starting in fiscal
1970.

Currency in a ~
Common Market nation
is devalued.
Help wanted:
How can we protect our
automotive investments
on the continent?
Situation: If a member nation of the
Common Market devalues its
currency as the speculators appear
to be betting, other Common
Market nations may follow suit.
Question: Faced with this possibility, could
you develop a plan of action
detailing how we can best protect
our large automotive investments
in each of the member nations ?
Consideration: Remember the importance of the
Common Market agricultural
agreement concerning price
stabilization, cost considerations
and exchange restrictions. Need
your thoughts on this A.S.A.P.
Thanks.
4
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strip before ISO persons with a
symbolic violent act
slashing a honeydew melon with
a long kitchen knife.
Why a honeydew melon?
Well, it was the only thing I
happened to have in my ice
box, she said.
And why the strip?
I also wanted to do
something that was illegal but
something that I didnt think
was immoral, she said. Just
like resisting the draft is illegal
but its not immoral.
Police arrived after the act
and no charges were filed against
her.
1 11 11
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Thursday, Octobar 17, 1968, Ths Florida Alligator,

FSU Votes Nixon First

TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Florida State University students
gave majorities to Republican
presidential candidate Richard
Nixon and Democratic senatorial
candidate Leoy Collins in a
straw vote held in conjunction
with student government
elections this week.
Nixon beat Democrat Hubert
Humphrey 440 to 220 while
third party candidate George
Wallace picked up 159 votes.

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In the Senate race. Collins
beat his Republican opponent
Congressman Edward Gurney
582 to 266.
Miniskirt Ban
BEIRUT (UPI) Iraq, which
recently banned long hair, now
plans to outlaw the miniskirt.
Authorities in Baghdad
announced Wednesday
miniskirts will be banned
throughout the country as of
Dec. 1.

Page 5



Page 6

i. Th Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 17. 1968

PKY Features Studying By Computer

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is
the second part of a three part
series on UFs PIC Yonge
Laboratory School. Alligator
staffers Larry Jordan and David
Osier explore some of the
schools innovations in today's
article.)
By LARRY JORDAN
and
DAVID OSIER
Alligator Staff Writers
A student walks into the
science department of P. K.
Yong laboratory School (PKY),
sits in front of what appears to
be a typewriter, presses a button
and hears:
Hello student of Physics.
This year your study in Physics
will be conducted on the remote
tenranal at which you are
seated. This is your computer
speaking.. .**
Elsewhere, another student
presses a button and hears:
Good morning second grade.
Today were going to practice
spelling. Can you 5pe11...
These new methods of
studying Physics by computer
and spelling by tape-recordings
are two of the innovations now
being tried at PKY.
Donald P. Altieri, a UF
doctoral candidate, heads
PKY's computer study program.
We have had, for the last three
years, students interested in
working with computers and
what not, Altieri said.
UFs Computer Center
coordinates PKYs computer
terminal. The terminal is hooked
up to larger computers at the
center. And the actual work of
evaluating student answers is
done by these computers.
The computer study program
is part of the over-all aim of the
Physics and general science
department at PKY. We are
seeking an intergative approach
to science rather than a separate
view of chemistry, science and
physics, Altieri said.
According to Altieri, this
approach includes: 1) An
integrated program relating all
the sciences to each other,
2) The processes of science and
scientific history, and 3) The
sociological and cultural aspects
of science.
The learning of science within
this integrated program will
be aided by what Altieri calls
conceptual schemes. We have
identified several conceptual
schemes, he said. For
example, all matter is composed
of fundamental particles, is a

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conceptual scheme."
By using simple conceptual
schemes and gradually adding
more complex schemes, the
department hopes to give
students an understanding of the
complexities of science.
Students will also be told that
science has responsibilities to
society. Our idea is to build
into our science program the
idea that science has a moral
obligation to society, Altieri
said. This is why we want to
look at the socio-cultural aspects
of science.
T wenty-two sophomores
are currently enrolled in the
program. They will be instructed
by the integrated method for
three years. And will serve as a
basis for evaluating the program.
If the program is successful, it

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may be used in all PKY science
courses from nursery thru 12th
grade, according to Altieri.
Another innovation now
being tried at PKY involves the
second grade.
Second graders are learning to
spell not by the old method of
forced learning but on their
on. A tape-recording is made of
each weeks spelling lesson and
the students are encouraged to
listen to the tape in their spare
time.
The tape-recordings include
instructions for students, who
actually operate the machine
themselves.
PKY's second graders are
journalists also. A weekly
newsletter, The Second Grade
Weekly News, is a motley
conglomeration of frets that

interest second grade students.
The facts contained in this
paper range troiu their opinions
on the first day ot school to the
color o! animals and even to
their interpretation of last
night's news.
The "CORE program is
another innovation at PKY.
CORE is similar to homeroom in
most high schools, blit along
with counseling, instruction is

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CORE concentrates on
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as one student put it, "Anything
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Next. The Students View PKY.

Bob White
[X] President
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Thursday, October 17, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



Page 8

l The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 17, 1968

EDITORIALS

For the second straight week, the
Student Senate has shafted the student body.
Eighteen senators joined forces at
Tuesdays meeting to block the appointment
of former Alligator Managing Editor Harvey
Alper to the Board of Student Publications.
Their alleged reason: Alper does not
believe in freedom of the press.
That contention is so asinine that we
have little wonder that UF students have no
faith in Student Government.
Senators Clyde Ellis and Ken Mingledorff
led the floor discussion and the blockade.
They hurled charges at Alper which were not
only false, but obviously based on a
pervasive inability to think.
They said that because Alper resigned last
year, along with four other editors, over a
controversial editorial which was censored
by the BSP, he was opposed to freedom of
the press. Os course, in the tradition of all
good Kangaroo Courts, Alper was given no
opportunity to answer the charge.
Either the 18 senators who agreed with
the charge have mud for brains, or they did
not care enough about responsible decisions
to find out the facts before they voted.
For the record, the facts are:
Alper and four other top editors resigned
because they could not be a party to the
editorial, because they considered the
editorial violative of sound principles of
"good journalism.
But they all including Alper
condemned the BSP for censoring the
editorial.
Read that last paragraph again. Or read
the next one, an excerpt from the statement
read to the BSP when the editors resigned:

-Toadstools -Toadstools

Deputy Dog Sniffs Pot

My friend Duke could cause
some of you guys pretty harsh
times before the year is out. And
I wouldnt be surprised at all if
he comes sniffin around your
place some night especially if
you got grass and the police have
wind of it.
Covering a city like Titusville
where flea markets and antique
bottle shops are the in places
can be a challenge. But if you
get to know Duke, hell give you
the best copy in town.
Hes a narcotics agent.
I met Duke this summer over
in Brevard County where they
shoot missiles and rockets and
where engineers sons and
daughters launch their own
minds their own way- LSD and
grass.
Now, most all you
Brevardians know or have heard
of the guy so this wont be much
of a surprise to you. What may
be a bit shocking is that there is
a distinct possibility that this
highly touted agent will make an
appearance on this campus
before the year is out.
Appearance hell. A raid.
Law enforcement agencies
throughout the country and,
yes, the world, know Duke. His

Screwed Again

recognition as the best narcotics
agent is but slightly debated.
This summer, he made a killing
in a Fort Lauderdale bowling
alley, a Merritt Island suburb
district and a popular east coast
pier that featured dancing
nightly.
I did my first story on the
fellow not after one of his drug
crackdowns but after a 17-year
old grass blower tried to poison
his food. The kid realized the
dog was the only thing in the
way of his high, so he tried to
poison a piece of chicken he was
eating. The same stuff that killed
those little kids up in Arcadia.
The stuff thats so strong itll
disintegrate a paper cup.
But the agent was careful and
the sheriff moved in on the kid,
slapped handcuffs on him and
yanked the reefers out of his
pocket.

The Florida Alligator
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
v A
E ditori d, Burinm, Advertising offices in Room 33), Reitz Union. Ptwni
Ext. 2832
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or of
the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida.**

At the outset we wish to advise
this board that although we have
left our posts because of Mr. Hull's
(former Alligator editor) insistence
on printing an editorial we consider
irresponsible, we nevertheless stand
stalwartly for a free student press.
It is our unswerving conviction that
no student newspaper should be
censored as to matters of opinion
or fact.
As a point of information, the current
top four editors of the Alligator, composing
the editorial board which guides editorial
policies, includes two editors who also
resigned and two who stayed with Hull.
And all four editors vehemently condemn
the Senates blind act of depriving the
student body of Alpers thoughtful and
dedicated leadership on an important
university committee because he once took a
stand on principle.
A cry of disagreement with the principle
involved in the walkout may well be valid,
but branding a responsible and respected
student journalist as an opponent of a free
student press because of that principle is the
dastardly product of a sick mind.
And depriving a dynamic and concerned
student leader his opportunity to serve the
student body and the university because of
the ridiculous, untruthful charge stinks of
idiocy.
On behalf of the student body, we would
like to thank the 18 student senators for
their selfless and dedicated service to the
student body.
And we wonder how are they going to
screw the students next week.

-By Bill Dunn~

No more suspense. Dukes a
dog. A deputy dog. A full-bred
German Shepherd that has an
acute sense of smelling narcotics.
He s so good, hes more in
demand as a celebrity than to do
his real stuff.
But what was said before still
goes. The Brevard Sheriffs
Department has gotten into the
habit of loaning out Duke to
other Sheriffs departments.
Duke raided the conservative
Rollins College campus in Winter
Park two weeks ago and made
his biggest drug haul to date.
And if you dont think local
authorities read about it, then
thats your own card game.
Fair warning now: Cool it.
Cause you wont know about
Dukes appearance here until he
unlights your fire.

The Florida Alligator
tplHarold Aldrich
Editor-In-Chief
Dave Doucette
Managing Editor
J((( Raul Ramirez James Cook
j yimt/UCdUt Executive Editor __News Editor
c ( - >
/ Wonder What Im Doing Wrong
$ toOBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBC ?
| Symbols of Vanity |
"bDDDODonnnnDnoDajy Bruce Greer"
It is a good bet that four out of five Americans cannot tell you the
names of our current three Apollo astronauts. How is this possiblejust
eight years after Alan Shepherd became a household word?
When John F. Kennedy assumed office in January of 1961, he
pledged to get this nation moving again. The country had seen eight
placid years under the Eisenhower administration, and it was a time of
booming prosperity. So what loftier goal could there be than to put a
man on the moon by 1970?
The initial Mercury sub-orbital and orbital flights received great
attention from the media and created a proportionate acclaim from
within the citizenry. We were bent on showing the Russians, and also
the world, that America was number one in every cranny and crevasse
of human endeavor. This, as a UF professor calls it, is a manifestation
of the frontier mentality; and of course we wear the white hats.
So the race was begun with the Russians out in front. They had the
boosters; but we had the weather satellites. The Russians set a
duration record; but we walked in space. Back and forth it went, right
on through the Gemini series, and up until the tragic fire which
claimed three of our men.
It might be inferred that the fire has been responsible for the
recent scrubbing of many of NASAs programs. For instance, a
budget that had reached almost six billion dollars has been cut back to
little more than four billion.
But moreover, the publics interest has surely waned. James Webb,
longtime director of NASA, announced his retirement recfently,
stating that space priorities have diminished so much that we cannot,
in effect, compete with the Soviet Union.
This, however, should come as no surprise due to our
overwhelming foreign and domestic commitments. When we are
confronted by problems as mighty as Vietnam, law and order, and
monetary and fiscal liabilities, we must determine which of these have
the greatest priority.
What actually is achieved by being the first to land on a distant
planet is beyond the realm of the workaday world of the average
American citizen. Moreover, if the only intrinsic value is that of
morale, ego, or prestige, it becomes clear that these symbols of vanity
do not readily compete with the aforementioned concerns.
Also not to be overlooked is the question of government. We, in
t e United States, pride ourselves on civilian control of the
undame ntal tools of governing. Conversely, the Soviet Union is but a
military technocracy which assigns a greater priority to men in space
than prosperity at home.
In all, it seems that diminishing public interest, coupled with our
over earing foreign and domestic entanglements, has virtually doomed
our post-moon efforts. But nevertheless, if you truly feel that there is
something to be gained in this frantic race for the stars; then the least
you can do is learn the names of our astronauts.



Unreal America

MR. EDITOR:
In last Thursdays Alligator
there were two cartoons on the
editorial pages, one seemingly
poking fun at the United States
Supreme Court decision on
public school prayer readings,
and the other just at the current
trends of the Court.
I thoroughly disagree with
the messages implied in both. As
a member of a minority religious
Think Twice
Don't Throw,
MR. EDITOR:
I dont know how the
tradition of throwing rolls of
toilet paper at UF football
games began, but its a tradition
that does a good deal more harm
than good whatever possible
good it can do! Anyone whos
ever been on the receiving end of
one of these missies thrown out
from the upper stands can attest
to its striking force. My wife was
ait by one at the game Saturday
and nearly was knocked
unconscious. Sitting next to her
was a pregnant woman.
Think of the harm that
innocent-looking roll of toilet
paper could do. Its not the
aesthetics but the aerodynamics
of the thing thats repugnant. If
you must throw something at
the game, make it something
you wouldnt mind getting hit
with yourself. Think about it
next time when youre getting
ready to throw something. That
moment of fun for you could
cause lasting pain to someone
else.
~ t -
R. D. SINGER

Changes

Jesus is here.
He is a carpenter of shoes at the Roman Sole and
he speaks in echoes: Love is probably the most
important thing we know.
He speaks in strange tongues: I am not a
Christian.
Are you Jesus?
Yes.
He is not Spanish, he was not bom in Bethlehem.
At 29 he is lean, hungry-looking, about six foot.
He wears sandals and has one change of clothes.
Christians, he says, his blue eyes sometimes
sparkling, Have become killers of the soul.
Hypocrites who have perverted the real meaning of
Jesus.
Are you Jesus?
Yes, but not originally. When I grew this
everyone began calling me Jesus. Now its my name.
Whats a name, anyway.
This is a medium-long beard-moustache, and
shoulder-length brown/black/graying hair. Jesus
speaks well of his hair, and combs it with care.
Does Jesus offend anyone?
Quickly: Preachers and priests call me Jesus and
it doesnt offend them. Some it offends. You can
see it working on them, but I dont think its the
name as much as what I represent.
What or who?

group, I was always unhappy
with the forced readings of the
Bible as part of my public
school education. These
readings, which I did not believe
but respected, created
puzzlement in my mind as a grade
schooler, concerning what I was
taught in public school and what
I was taught in Religious school.
They differed so radically that I
felt that my public school
education was trying to
undermine what I was learning
in my religious training. For this
to happen in a democracy where
freedom of religion is allowed is
intolerable. These readings also
seemed to polarize my
classmates in their resentment to
my non-acceptance of their
cherished religious beliefs.
Looking back, I realize those
readings were an infringement
upon my rights of religious
beliefs and the separation of
church and state. The Supreme
Court made a wise and necessary
decision by banning those
readings.
I feel the Supreme Court has
acted to make the unreal
America of freedom, liberty, and
justice for all, more probable by
their decisions since 1954.
Unfortunately, because of
conservative, reactionary, and
racist feelings, we cant expect
present, or especially the
upcoming 91st Congress, to do
the same.
Without the judicial activists
we currently have on the
Supreme Court, America would
be in far more serious trouble
than it will be anyway after the
November 5 elections. I can only
pray, Long live Earl Warren.
MIKE HITTLEMAN, 2 UC

A Hungry-Looking Man Called Jesus

OPEN FORUM:
jAfLuioMiL 'DlaamT
There is no hope for the complacent man. 09

Gator Ray For Pres
MR. EDITOR:
As the presidential campaign proceeds, its becoming obvious that
what the country needs is a man who has the respect of all, the
admiration and affection of most; the proven ability to control large
numbers of agressive men, to quickly make sound decisions in
moments of trial, to sucessfully negotiate in territories outside his
own, to responsibly handle large amounts of money, and to deal
effectively with all and sundry bureaucracies. Furthermore, current
morale cries out for a man to spread joy among followers and dismay
among enemies, and current morality would improve, lead by an
acknowledged builder of character.
Since this is far too much to expect from mere politicians, it is
essential that we turn to the man whose personal attributes are the
quintessence of these virtues. Therefore, I am going to write in my
vote for my local football coach, Ray Graves. I hope all will join me in
the quest for a sensibly qualified, honorable president who can, at
long last, get results.
And since campaigns are contests, Im moved to suggest that Gator
Ray can get more votes than a worthy opponent such as Bear Bryant.
GERALD J. SCOTT,7EG

By LEWIS ROTHLEIN
Its that pulchritudinous time
when flowers bloom and man is
free. Kinda reminds me of the
other day when this rich Texan
came to me and offered me a
pony for my thoughts.
Try the questions please:
1. What was the real name of
the Boston Strangler, and who
was his lawyer?
2. What is the first name of
Lee Harvey Oswalds wife?
3. Who said:. . and

Pause.
What.
What do you represent?
Slowly: The new man. Heads think differently
than straights do. They understand. Theyre
liberated, free people. Theyre 4th-dimensional man.
You can recognize the old man as those
possessed by the earth. They legally lie and steal and
kill, that sort of outlook.
The new man, whatever time he lived in, is
slowly evolving. Christ, Buddha, Ghandi, Whitman,
they were all ahead of their time.
Ahead of their time?
Yes. 6ut psychedelics arent necessary.
A peace medallion sways across his shirted chest
as he talks, squatting on the worktable, smoking a
cigarette, swaying gently to the everpresent radio
music.
The new man represents what the Bible taught.
For the first time people are living what the Bible
says and they are condemned and cursed for it.
The new man thinks in the fourth dimension,
besides the other three. It is an awareness of the
universe as a whole. Its hard to explain the fourth
dimension in a 3-dimensional world. Much of it is
nonverbal.
To Jesus of Gainesville, time is an illusion.
It does not possess me, he says. The practical
me knows there is a time that the world uses. But
the deeper me knows there is no time.

The Alligator Inquizitor

Thursday, October 17, 1968, Tha Florida Alligator, I

therefore never send to know for
whom the bell tolls it tolls for
thee.
4. I list six names of
Hollywood well-knowns and
their real names, but not
necessarily opposite each other.
See if you can match them up:
Robert Taylor-Spangler Brugh
Kirk Douglas William Pratt
Doris Day Harriet Lake
Boris Karlofflssur Danielovitch
Ann Sothem Ella Geisman
June AllysonDoris Kappelhoff

By Richard Thompson

He renders unto Caesar this way: I dont believe
in politics. I do not want to tell others what policy
to follow. I have no need to control the lives or
morals of others.
He has a very, very early Christian attitude: I
dont believe in private property. But, if someone
doesnt want me on their property or in their
restaurant, I respect their views. There is no sense in
forcing viewpoints.
Sometimes the civil rights laws dont help Jesus
much in restaurants, because of his appearance,
because of his reality.
Jesus speaks: Im moral-less. There is no good
or bad or right or wrong.
Jesus does not drink. He smokes unfiltered
cigarets. He loves life. He will not turn the other
cheek if attacked. He will not attack, however.
He says about the world: I have no anxiety
about how it will do or whether the bombs will fall,
ojr whatever. What happens to the earth is of little or
no importance to the universal whole, if that
statements important to you.
He says of the new man: Man is becoming
capable of understanding the universal, cosmic
scheme of things. Christ, Buddha, Leary, Whitman,
Mohammed, Ghandi, Lao Tzu, all understood and
had to speak in a different language so men of their
time could understand them. Few did.

Holloway Si
MR. EDITOR:
Perhaps it was not Scott
Holloway who abdicated his
responsibility to the students by
adhering to the quorum
procedure but those elected
representatives who neglected to
attend the meeting.
MARGARET LAWSON
LETTERS
In order to appear in the
Alligator, letters to the editor
must be typed and signed and
should not exceed 300 words
in length. Writers* names may
be withheld from publication
for just cause. The editor
reserves the right to edit all
letters in the interest of
space.

5. What was the name of the
first submarine to go under the
North Pole?
6. What was the name of the
dog on the Lassie show?
If anyone doesnt get at least
one of these today, become a PE
major. Tuesdays
answers:l. Edmund 2. Macaroni
3. Womens tennis, yachting,
tennis, ice hockey, Golf. 4. Him
and Her 5. Erie, Huron,
Superior, Ontario, Michigan.
Remember our forefathers
today.

Page 9



Page 10

I. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 17, 1968

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iii^^^sTAMw:lWjJvawT?"mm i 2£ER or ALE 19
DOW LIQUID .. IXc. 34* . 22-ei. Ale .. 32-ox. 1% BuiM LAUNDRY BEAUTIFUL T.V.
Detergent. 83* D nc | rA | $199 ROROENS INSTANT NONFAT
1ux...*~*...0-.....*. DUSIICT I IrayS Oo Drv MilL
Detergent 83* <** oavid * iiV v/ 25
Deteraent'r Garbage Canrl Basket. $ 1 --S-L-
LrCICI yCI II I DRAIN SET & DISH RECTANGULAR LAUNDRY Don/n
Detergent 2 Drainer $ 1 79 Basket....... $ 1" S q 49* s
STORE AT 3428 W. UNIV AVE OPEN SUN 10AM TO 7PM



-D BRAND CORN HD BONBLHS BULL CUT
I Round Steak-98*
I US"A CHOICI W-D BRAND CORN BID
f Chuck Roast 49'
USPA CHOICI W-D BRAND CORN BID STEAK
I Delmonicos $ 1 39
V HALF or
w ioo w copo
W-D BRAND FRESH LEAN
GROUND BEEF MlfiM&lf
SJ39 $219 $J 99
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
PRICES GOOD THRU OCTOBER
COPYRIGHT
HARVEST FRESH PRODUCE
WEB RED APPLE5......5-69'
TOMATOES 29* RUTABAGAS .10*
V us No usset BAKING bed delicious
i',lT;lMi]|,'l.'H;mHa POTATOES 10 : 69* APPLES 12/SI.
II if.nij I ONIONS 3 29* PEPPERS 5/39*
EmMlllml potatoes... 4 59* pole beans 2 49*
. . 2 .-*"o'v=._--. '*. "* txv *,'. . m 1 -*-t> pk o ' ITI l m^^:^ ij,,,, " '" i ;
Moroorine i|i!l!/ iDinji^srM
lYiui yvji 11 iw ,ann >M!|n iMB HiroMu
|w&SBBiaPQHf9HMM rig* i mm 'Wm 'mm*" filf
1 it a Pji tj |RHB( 1* wj / # '"u . <0 IS f£2B #i* oon TH * 10 I q***.!* 00 thiiu oct * |
wmm mSSBmpBSBm
I LH I Jl 'l*l* 11 1 n 6 rou KG i^RSa
3 y 9 ip -^swr-inf ,&, .:§ s~ i
J / 'IrTH S^DG^S
L mi|li irmtrnw
Giant Slit NEW RINSO CONDENSED SUDS 3-Lb. 77# . 10-Lb. Six*
Q, // f Detergent 87* Advanced All ... *2*
LA/C qjOmSL R. Sin a/37# Both Slit BREEZE . Loro* 30# .. Oont Giant Six* FOR AUTOMATIC DISHWASHERS
NATIONAL Phase 111 Soap. i. 2/47* Detergent 87* Dish All Detergent 79*
SCHOOL IMS Sit* 3/43#Both Slit Giant COLD WATER SURF 16-ox. BORDEN'S
lunch Gfebuoy Soap . 2/41* Detergent 87* Cremora ... . 79*
WEEK ASSORTED Rtg. Six* 3/35# Bath Six# 3-Lb. FLUFFY ALL 87# 3-Lb ADVANCED ALL 16-ox BORDENS
OCTOBER 13-19 Lux Soap 2/33* Detergent 87* Dutch Chocolate . 47*
IEH t fiUtl ft!lt *1 aB H A

Thursday, October 17, 1968, The Florida Alligator, I

Page 11



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 17, 1968

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

i' FOR SALE I
y &
ADORABLE SIAMESE KITTENS
Two males and one female. Bumper
pool table and twin bed. Call
372-2452 after 4 pm or 462-2516
after midnlte. (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. 620% 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)
1962 Chevy 327V8 keystone wheels
University Shell 1805 SW 13 St. No
calls $750. (A-18-4t-p)
*711:30.3:30.5:3(T
I LJr
I WRK CLfMENTI- 7 30 9 30
XAhERINE DENEUVE.
Benjamin
1 Te>keee irj-4$4J j I
7:45 f 9:45 45 KW|Q^|
uAHnyuHiija | iii

erosa
JML i STEAK HOUCB
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
[BOX OF FI CE OP E NsToO I
MMMmM I MAir^FEATU^jVj^^^
ain a coffin... I
STRANGER MAD!
IHH
MGM presents
production
Linger I
RETURNS" $
METROCCHOR MGM
Suggested tor Mature r
IRE AT 9:30
riLD REBELS
3STEVEALAIMO___JP

FOR SALE
i
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)
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)
R u g s/Kerma n/Oriental/French/Hoc k
Chinese/Tufted/Hook/French/Hook
other/Hooks call/ 3762802.
(A-17-3t-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)
'THE SILENCE' I
PORNOGRAPHY OR I
MASTERPIECE? I
When people speak about I
censorship, they think im- I
I mediately of nude women. 1
This is a mistake. Swedish I
censorship is directed
against brutality, sadism,
violence, the destructive
forces which surround us.
The relationship between
the sexes should not be de depicted
picted depicted as something crim criminal.
inal. criminal. Eroticism is a force
that promotes life. Swedish
censorship does not aim at
smothering art, and for this
reason does not require cuts
in the films of Ingmar
Bergman. If we did so, it
would be the same as cas castrating
trating castrating Greek sculptures or
emasculating Shakespeare.
Dr. Eklmd I
Swedish National Center 1
et Cinematography I
SIHTC {
3.5. 7. 9 |
SUN "ODD COUPLE}

FOR SALE |
V/X^lvX-I-NSSV-V.V.-.v.v.vlOX-yW-V.V**
Garrard Stereo Console, walnut finish
$l5O or best offer. Phone 372-0242.
Call after three. (A-3t-18-p)
Free Bookstrap witfT purchase of
1965 Vespa 125 cc 4 speed to 65
mph Call Ken Room 9 376-9217
Cheap Best offer within 24 hours
takes it. (A-lt-19-p)
Marimba Deagan 3-octave excellent
condition. Ideal for Combo $50.00
Ph. 376-1936. (A-2t-19-p)
1968 Sport Honda 50 only 1000
actual miles mint condition must sell
only $175 Call Dave 378-6620.
(A-3t-19-p)
196 5 Honda 150 with extra
equipment, good condition $250.00
378-4190 after 5:30 p.m. (A-2t-18-p)

~i r#
| Pewfeww Gainesville |
FI TOMORROW
1 I ,lZ' MOO 305 5:20 7:30 9:40 trapped in the deadly game
of murder... with the
//V A MOMENT HE COULD BE DEAD women who played the game.
and the only man lf|
who could save him
was going to arrest
for murdeft
' 1 ! BOLD AND BRASSY
Q & JZJEfcm I BR,JTAL and brilliants
gM. t A I The pace furious. The cast is perfect No one can
f help but marvel at the films technical virtuosity!
I N. y. Daily N*W|
J HnSI kcnnie
aSCUNAWiH
nstnnrim
(
100 243 4:26 609 7ST 9:45
Jofflumni mmdkmm
in the PAUL NEWMAN production ot rachel.rachei
JAMES KATE ESTELLE DONALD GERALDINE C^D MATI P A.iraFMCEsI

mm m i All
lIiWM AMT I
I j^T* l rail I
I ALSO
I 931 bhbi^e^hh

I'VMMWMIMMIIIMIMWMMW
SPECIAL
TONIGHT
FROZEN
DACQUIRIS
59t
ALIBI LOUNGE
3334 W. UNIV.AVE.
VMMIMMVVMiVMPIIMM



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

J0OTOTM mi ' w V.V.V
FOR SALE I
: >:
1965 Honda SSO fair condition.
Helmet included S9O or best offer.
Ask for Chris. 372-9454. (A-2t-19-p)
TAPE RECORDER, Sony 500a, dual
remote speakers complete with tapes
of various selections of music; also
tape slicker kit, microphones, etc.
Purchased in Tokyo, only 200.00.
TYPEWRITER, Royal deluxe
portable. Fair condition. 10.00.
RELAXACIZOR transistorized.
Practically new, used about 10 times.
Complete with pads and special
moisturizor. Get your exercise while
you study! 100.00. Call 378-9003.
(A-19-2t-p)
KEEP carpet cleaning problems small
use Blue Lustre wall to wall. Rent
electric shampooer SI.OO. Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-19-lt-p)
FOR SALE: 1968 Datsun 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.
A-3t-18-p)
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-p)
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-st-18-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)
>xft-X'?x*!xxx4&wcbK<*x*x<*vtt i, 9wXte
FOR RENT
Homecoming room for two or
three large comfortable rooming
house. Central air cond. S6O for Nov.
1 & 2. Bob 372-9370. (B-19-3t-p)
House, barn & pasture $75.00 month
also horses for sale. 475-4381 after 6
p.m. (B-lt-19-p)
Furn upstairs apt. 2 br, air cond. wall
to wall carpet. Furn downstairs apt. 2
br, air cond. Call after 5:30
378-7845. (B-19-ts-c)
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)
9sons i-bedroom Fuby Furnished
including washing machine. Within
walking distance to Univ. 1824 NW
3rd P. 372-3357, 374-0641.
(Btsb-C)
toIUST 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)
WANTED
'->>X*X-NVA X*X*X*X-X*X-X*VXVX*i W X'S:
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. COIN COLLECTORS AT Gainesville
Coin Club Meeting Friday night,
October 18, 8 p.m. Guarantee
Federal Bldg., 220 North Main
Street. Enter from parking lot behind
for coin displays, auctions, slide
talks, discussions. Everybody
welcome. (C-19-2t-p)
Needed: one male roommate to share
lux. 2 br. apt. with 2 others. Security
and Oct. already paid. Only SSO per
month. Contact Ricky or Ron Apt.
202 714 SW 16 Ave. (C-19-3t-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)

CHICKEN SHRIMP SANPWICHIS
FREE PORE BOV aAL mE ascovEY NUMBER
p E L I V t K I from university city bank w

WANTED |
mine, free repairs. Call before ten
p.m. 372-5269. (C-11-lt-p)
| HELP WANTED f
>: x-x*x*x-x*wwx<*x<.;-x.>M.v.:.v.r^;
Wanted: coeds to sell and distribute a
TYainirwl?* P roducts Part time,
lai HI furnished. Call
481-2370 aftgr 4 p.m. (E.-15-st-p)
Reliable Woman Tue. & Wed. 7:30
5:30 Housekeeping & care for 2 yr.
old girl. Transportation to NW &
references. $15.00 a week. 378-0844.
(E-2t-19-p)
Need students to work part time. Sell
guaranteed products on commission
basis. Earn so*loo monthly or more
if aggressive. Call 378-8787.
(E-2t-19-pi
AUTOS
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, good tires, rebuilt trans. SIOO.
Ext. 5530, Med Center. (G-2MB-P)
60 MKIX 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)
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)
1963 Chevy SS 327 cu. in. 300 hp.
air. cond. auto, trans. chrome wheel
stereo tape extra clean one owner
Phone 378-4278 after 5 p.m. $1095.
(G-5M9-P)
1963 Anglia. S3OO. 31 mpg. excellent
tires and mechanical. Good body.
3224 NW 13 St. Trailer 17 or Call
378-5548. (G-st-19-p)
MGB 1964 conv r&h, wire wheels
midnite blue w/white top. Clean all
Over & in good shape. Ecstatic driving
$1235, 378-6917, 301-6 Dia. Vi.l.
(G-19-st-p)
68 Chevelle SS 396 convertible 4 spd
stereo tape radio heat bucket seats
Best looking car on campus $2700
Call 376-8740. (G-st-17-p)
1965 Mustang 289, 4-speed. AC,
radio, new tires, extras. Call Ted or
Steve at 372-6776. (G-st-19-p)
PERSONAL I
>; v
WANTED: four adult
Florida-Auburn tickets will pay extra
Call Art Deane 378-9402. (J-st-19-p)
To my P.W. Just a little something to
show you more how I feel. I love you
lots and lots. Cherish always.
(J-lt-19-p)
EXPECTANTLY YOURS
Gainesville's 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 corner from Santa Fe JC.
(J-15-6t-p)

| LOST & FOUND |
& M
J-l-V.v.v.v/IvWWWNSY.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: Lost a pair of binoculars
at Tulane game in section 29. A very
generous reward for the finder.
Sentimental value! (L-lt-19-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 -3£o pm. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
*M n
I lI 1| f] £
C/1
I *=SSSISS *=SSSISS
- *=SSSISS
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Thursday, October 17, 1968, The Florida AUia
W.V.V.V.- .*. ...v.v.v.Cw.wt
.:^vx<-:*:*x-x-nnv.nx;*:v;*xnv.w.v;^
SERVICES
v..-.v.-.-;vx-x*:*x*x*x*m*v****;*x*x*:*x*!*vvv.-.*
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric Service
603 SE Second Street. 378-7330.
(M-10-ts-c)
Alterations and dressmaking.
Reasonable rates, Call 376-9594.
Student. (M-19-2t-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)

Whats
Happening
By DAVID CHAFItt
Afflgrtor Staff Writ*
IN PRECIPITORY
DEMOCRACY: A lot of
students will vote in the Fall
elections today if it doesnt rain.
If it does, theyll probably say
what the heck and stay home.
Come to think of it, if it doesn't
they'll probably say what the
heck and stay home.
IN THE ALTERNATIVE
TO THE DRAFT IS NOT SO
BAD IF YOU DONT MIND
PIN-STRIPED CLOTHES: The
Students for a Democratic
Society Southern Student
Organizing Committee has a
draft counseling seminar tonight
at 8 in room 362 of the Reitz
Union.
IN THOSE WHO DONT
QUITE SEE EYE TO EYE
WITH THE ABOVE: (even
though, it might be pointed out,
these guys admire the above
enough to take time out to
attend the aboves meetings.)
These guys, (the Students
for Wallace) meet tonight in
room 150 C of the Union at
7:30.
IN YOUR TURN, ZEUS:
North American Lightning
Championships is the title of a
movie to be shown at tonights
meeting of the Sailing Club in
room 347 of the Union at 7.
AND SPEAKING OF
SAILING, HERES ANOTHER
WASHOUT: The Alachua
County Alumni Club shows
films of the Tulane Green Wave
dancing to the Gators growling
tune tonight in the Union
Auditorium at 8. (How's that for
mixed metaphor?)
AND SPEAKING OF
DANCING: Phi Eta Sigma
sponsors one on the Union
terrace tonight at 9.
IN ONE OF THOSE
PARTIES THAT IS LENDIN A
CANDIDATE TO THE
AMERICAN PEOPLE: The
Young Democrats meet in room
118 of the Union tonight at 8.
UF Century
Tower Bells
Now Silent
Have you noticed a certain
something missing on campus
this year?
Cant figure out what it is?
Its the chimes in Century
Tower.
Theyre not playing.
A gear was stripped in August
and the clock mechanism was
shipped to the factory for repair.
It should be returned in a few
days, according to Willis Bodine,
associate professor of music,
university organist and
carilloner.
There will be no new tunes
resounding from Century Tower
this quarter, due to lack of
funds. A chime roll, containing
about eight to 10 selections,
costs almost SIOO.
We have requested funds
from student government but
they havent even answered my
letters, so Ive given up, Bodine
said.
The bells usually operate
under two schedules. The
Westminster chimes play every
15 minutes like Big Ben in
London. Rolls with different
songs play five minutes after the
end of each class.

Page 13



Page 14

i, Th Florida Alligator, Thursday. Octobar 17, 1968

Sob A Sad Song, Shed Tears

By JOHN PARKER
Alligator Campus Life Editor
Honey.
No one seems to die in Bobby
Goldsburoland without a long
illness, a cute puppy, a herd of
trumpeting angels and the Baja
Marimba Band.
This current rash of tearful
death songs brings back fond
memories from the
not-so-distant past.
Who can forget, for example,
that metal-rending, glass
shattering, gasoline exploding
stock car crash which took the
life of some love-mad teen
determined to buy his
sweetheart an engagement ring
with his winnings.
Tell Laura, he gasped with
dying breath, I love her. Then
with great courage and
determination, he proceeds to
explain his fantastic emotion
through three choruses.
Also memorable in songland
deaths was that of good ol
Jimmy. Come to think of it,
almost everyone who dies at 45
rpm is named Jimmy.
But this particular Jimmy
met a rather unusual demise.
While walking home with his
girlfriend who had just axed
him, a bolt of lightening (yes,
really) came out of clear skies,
and knocked over a huge oak
tree which crushed the young
lad in a heap of branches, acorns
and bird nests. What a noble way
to go.
The young lady, by the way,
was not touched. Physically that
is. Deep down inside she was a
wreck. The hand of fate rarely
strikes with such clarity. Her
next boyfriend, she must have
thought, will think twice before
walking under any unusually
large trees, r-
Another melodiou. exit from
this world was perfonned by a
couple who were distrought
because their parents laughed at
their marriage plans.

LOOK AT YOUR FUTURE
PPG representatives will interview at
University of Florida on October 24 & 25,1968
Through careful selection, placement, and a well planned
program of individual development, PPG employs college
graduates to help meet today's challenges and provide
managerial leadership for the future. Because of PPG's
diversity of products, locations, and career openings, we || A
feel it is well worth 30 minutes of your time to explore
these opportunities with our representative; he is interested
in you and your future. INDUSTRIES
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

FLUTED COLUMNS

It was a rainv day and they
were teary-eyed anyway, so it
was only natural that they didnt
see the sign that said the bridge
was washed out.
In a burst of vocal bravado,
they plunged over the precipice
in G-minor, confident that their
love would live on and
presumably their parents sure
would be sorry that they had
laughed.^
But material for song lyrics
does not end with simple mortal
death. Often teen lovers are
dragged out of the grave to
provide tuneful plots.
One particularly gross
example was a song called
Strange Things Happen In This
World. It was about a young
guy who has a delightful evening
at the ol High School Hop with
this cute young thing. Perfectly
normal.
Except it turns out that this
girl has been dead for a year.
The young man has to go to the
cemetary to retrieve the sweater
he loaned her because she felt
cold. Little wonder. A year
spent six feet under doesnt do
much for your circulation.'
But Honey takes the big
cigar.
Sentimentalism is one thing,
but a stereophonic ascendance

I M- LEC T
ENNEKING
paid political advertisement
SCHOOI BOARD DISTRICT^

AWGm

with a heavenly host is quite
another.
Perhaps the next Honey
will make use of the miraculous
drugs of modern science and
effect an astounding recovery so
that she may continue to cry
over movies, plant trees, wreck
cars and trip and almost hurt
herself.
On second thought, maybe
shed best go with the angels.

MEETING OF
YOUNG DEMOCRATS
"L 0 waco S'
ROOM 118 8:00 PM
BURGER CHEF
SPECIAL
ALL DAY
.*
THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY
SUNDAY
OCT. 17 18 19 20
Ms BUY ONE
big shes
ttflr 45<
GET ANOTHER
for
1<
715
NWI3thST jfeTl

Deadlines
Announced
The Campus Life department of
the Florida Alligator announces
its deadline schedule for all
campus organization news. As
announced, all copy, must be
typed triple space.
News deadlines for:
Monday: noon Friday
Tuesday: 3 p.m. Sunday
Wednesday: 3 p.m. Monday
Thursday: 3 p.m. Tuesday
Friday: 3 p.m. Wednesday

Bob White
|X] President
pd. political adv.



* . V/
Bethlehem Steel
Loop Course Interviews:
y\J What is the Bethlehem Loop Course? It is our management development program for graduates
vl with bachelors or advanced degrees.
v The course starts early in July with four weeks of orientation at our home offices in Bethlehem,
Pa. Loopers attend lectures on every phase of the corporations activities, and make almost daily
visits to a steel plant.
Steel Plant Loopers, who comprise a majority of the average loop class of 150 to 200 graduates,
proceed to various plants where they go through a brief orientation program before beginning
their on-the-job training assignments. Within a short time after joining the course, most loopers
are ready for assignments aimed toward higher levels of management.
How about other loopers? Our Sales Department loopers (30 or so) remain at the home office for
about a year of training. Most are then assigned to district offices where they take over established
accounts.
Fabricated Steel Construction loopers are trained in a drafting room, on a field erection project,
in a fabricating shop, and in an engineering office. A loopers first work assignment is based on
interests and aptitudes disclosed during this program.
Loopers in Accounting, Shipbuilding, Mining, Research, Traffic, Purchasing, Finance and Law,
General Services, and Industrial and Public Relations go through training programs tailored to
their types of work.
Where would YOU fit in? Check your degree or the one most similar to it.

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING-Engineering or me mechanical
chanical mechanical maintenance departments of steel plants, fabri fabricating
cating fabricating works, mining operations, and shipyards. Fuel and
combustion departments. Supervision of production oper operations.
ations. operations. Marine engineering assignments in Shipbuilding
Department. Also: Sales or Research.
METALLURGICAL ENGINEERING Metallurgical
departments of steel plants and manufacturing operations.
Engineering and service divisions. Technical and super supervisory
visory supervisory positions in steelmaking departments and rolling
mills. Also: Research or Sales.
CHEMICAL ENGINEERS-Technical and supervisory
positions in coke works, including production of byprod byproduct
uct byproduct chemicals. Fuel and combustion departments, includ including
ing including responsibility for operation and maintenance of air
and water pollution control equipment. Engineering and
metallurgical departments. Steelmaking operations. Also:
Research or Sales.
INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING-Positions in steel
plants, fabricating works, shipyards, and mines. Engi Engineering
neering Engineering and maintenance departments. Supervision of
steelmaking, rolling, manufacturing, and fabricating
operations. Also: Sales.
CIVIL ENGINEERING: Fabricated Steel Construction
assignments in engineering, field erection, or works man management.
agement. management. Steel plant, mine, or shipyard assignments in
engineering, construction, and maintenance. Supervision
of production operations. Sales Department assignments
as line salesman or sales engineer (technical service to
architects and engineers).

NOWS THE TIME TO SIGN UP FOR AN INTERVIEW. And when you register at the place placement
ment placement office, be sure to pick up a copy of our booklet, Careers with Bethlehem Steel and the
Loop Course. It contains important information about the corporation and your opportunities
through the Loop Course.
. BETHLEHEM STEEL £3
An Equal Opportunity Employer I
in the Plans for Progress Program **

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERINGSteeI plant, fabricat fabricating
ing fabricating works, mining operations, and shipyard electrical
engineering, construction, and maintenance departments. /
Technical and supervisory positions in large production
operations involving sophisticated electrical and elec electronic
tronic electronic equipment. Also: Research or Sales.
MINING ENGINEERING Our Mining Department
operates coal and iron ore mining operations and lime limestone
stone limestone quarries, many of which are among the most mod modern
ern modern and efficient in the industry. This 10,000-man activity
offers unlimited opportunities to mining engineers. Also:
Research.
NAVAL ARCHITECTS AND MARINE ENGINEERS:
Graduates are urged to inquire about opportunities in our
Shipbuilding Department, including the Central Techni Technical
cal Technical Division, our design and engineering organization.
Also: Traffic.
OTHER TECHNICAL DEGREES-Every year we re recruit
cruit recruit loopers with technical degrees other than those listed
above. Seniors enrolled in such curricula are encouraged
to sign up for an interview.
ACCOUNTANTSGraduates in accounting or business
administration (24 hours of accounting are preferred) are
recruited for training for supervisory assignments in our
3,000-man Accounting Department.
OTHER NON-TECHNICAL DEGREES Graduates
with degrees in liberal arts, business, and the humanities
are invited to discuss opportunities in the Sales Depart Department.
ment. Department. Some non-technical graduates may be chosen to fill
openings in steel plant operations and other departments.

Thursday, October 17, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Page 16

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 17, 1968

T h 6 Weaker Sx
1 I
V* < J r **#
| Coeds: Thrust\ {
] Strike Or Chop |
| Sixteen UF coeds began learning Monday how to act jiji
anything but sweet and harmless if attacked while travelling jiji
I alone at night. j^
That many coeds have enrolled in a self-defense course for jiji
ijij women taught by Pete Altmann, assistant programs director of jiji
ijij the Reitz Union and holder of black belts in two systems of jiji
:j:j karate. jij:
ijij The philosophy behind the seven-week course is that coeds jij:
ijij can learn means of defense that are simple, effective, and not jij:
:jij needing great amounts of strength. j:j:
ijij Using a partner from the Intramural Karate Club, Altmann jij;
ijij demonstrated the first of elementary blocking, punching and jiji
ijij striking techniques to the girls, who then received individual jiji
ijij attention as they practiced their new skills. jiji
ijij Altmann explained the techniques as means of stopping jiji
ijij someone who is not friendly or who is getting too friendly, as jiji
ijij girls laughed. jiji
ijij If you dont believe that you can hurt someone by hitting jijj
ijij him in the solar plexus, throat, or face with your fist, fingers, or :j:j
ijij the palm of your hand, Altmann said, give your roommate :j:j
jjj: five minutes of training and then let her hit you. jjjj
jij It will hurt, just as it will hurt anyone trying to take your ijij
ijj life or your money or trying to become too familiar.. ijij
jjj It does the job. ijij
jij The class is held on Mondays, beginning at 7:30 p.m. in room jjj:
349 of the union. iijj
i
v
I S
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I |
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Hi
ijj >:
WM I
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. \ >||
COED STRIKES RANDY BASSETT Jj
jij ... Staffer Kathy Keim takes stab at instructor Pete Altmann. jij
fo-x-x-XX-x-x-x-x-x-x*x-x*x*x-x*X-:-£v:x.-x-x-x-x*:-x:ox-x-:-XvXvXvX;X-:>
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WANT A CHANGE?
VOTE
CONNIE KNIGHT
SECRETARY OF
THE UNION BOARD I
NEW MOVEMENT PARTY I
paid political advertisement I

Public Decency Award

By GRANNY FLETCHER
CivicMinded Writer
This weeks Granny Fletcher
Award goes to Allan Brown and
those outstanding members of
Sigma Nu fraternity for their
peace demonstration in front of
the SAE house last Sunday
morning.
While other fraternities on
campus are engaging in such
effiminate activities as
showerathons and intramural
volleyball games, this group of
adventurous sophisticates gets its
jollies like real men.
What this country needs is
some organized Greek hells
angels to further the image of
college students in general and
fraternities in particular.
In the extreme competition
for violent pastimes, the Sigma
Nus have never been far behind
the pack. History will find a
hallowed place for Allan and his
boys right next to the
Vietnam war, television, and the
Chicago Police.
For their activities, the Sigma

rallr
I
IN A CRISIS, it takes couvacjc to THEY KNOW that it takes eour eourbe
be eourbe a leader .. courage to speak out age to stand up for America against
... to point the way . to say, the pseudo intellectual professors,
"Follow Me! In a crisis, it takes the hi PP ies the P ress and the ent,re
. ~ r i liberal Establishment. And theyve
action to survive . the kind ot de de....
.... de.... got that courage,
cisive action that comes from a man
of sound instinct, as well as intelli- Thousands and thousands of
g ence tomorrow*s leaders the thinking
young men and women of America
If America is to survive this crisis w ho have courage and who are
... if the youth of America are to willing to act are joining
inherit a sane and even promising YOUTH FOR WALLACE. You
world, we must have courageous, should join, too.
constructive leadership. The kind of There are nQ dues g end jn the
leadership that only George C. COU p on 0 receive your membership
Wallaceof all Presidential can- car( j t h e yFW Newsletter and a
didateshas to offer. Thats why CO py of STAND UP FOR
young Americans who really think AMERICA, the story of George
support Wallace. C. Wallace.
if jiff if II 1629 K St., N.W.
youth for Wallace washing <-
I am years old and pledge to support George C. Wallace for President.
Please send me my membership card in YOUTH FOR WALLACE and the
Newsletter.
PRINT NAME
MAILING ADDRESS
CITV, STATE, ZIP
; t I -V
SIGNATURE PHONE

Humor

Nus will receive a ten-round
supply of band-aids and iodine, a
case of strained beets, and a five
gallon bottle of Granny Fletcher
Instant Hair-Grow (works best
when the moon is full).
In the way of a consolation

Thursday STEAK SPECIAL
6001 MY OR 111 OUT /
LARGE RIBEYE Ri
SERVED WITH
* CHOICE OF POTATOES
1225 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. TOSSED GREEN SALAD
V 4 BLOCK FROM CAMPUS HOT ROUS A BUTTER
- ~

prize, SAE fraternity will receive
for the house library three
copies of artist Horace
Moonglows great dissertation
titled Have You Ever Wanted
To Paint A Lion? or Three
Coats On the Mane.
Keep swingin boys.



By JANIE GOULD
Ai.igator Staff Writer
The law has let the people
down and they are reacting to
it.
So said F. Lee Bailey, noted
defense attorney, who contends
that the United States legal
system needs a thorough
overhaul.
He opened fire on the jury
system in particular. The system
is good in its bedrock
principle, he said, but
procedures need changing.
' A jury is a hastily-assembled
body of laymen pulled hopefully
from the mainstream of
society, he said. And yet then thendecision
decision thendecision is unreviewable.
A jury is the only body in
this country with the power to
convict a man, he said. LBJ,
with congressional and Supreme
Court approval, cant send a man
to jail, but a jury can.
While judges are under
constant scrutiny, Bailey said, a
jury does not have to account
for its verdict.
And there is no machinery
to correct an error made by a
jury, he said.
As a remedy for the ills of
the jury system, he proposed
giving juries more truth, more
help, and more time to
understand the legal
proceedings.
Bailey was addressing an
audience in the Reitz Union
ballroom Tuesday night.
Brought to campus by the
Forums Committee, he was
introduced by Charles White,
committee chairman.
The dice are loaded against
the accused, Bailey contended,
citing several factors. For one
UF Graduate
Dies In War
Captain Sarge Broshear, 25,
UF graduate, was killed in Viet
Nam Sept. 22 while serving in
the Ist Infantry Division.
Capt. Broshear, of Orlando,
had been in the Army since
graduating from UF in 1965. He
was a member of Scabbard and
Blade, ROTC fraternal
organization.
Burial was held in
Anderson ville National
Cemetery, Andersonville, Ga.

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FIRST CUT PORK CHOPS 49c/LB. FRESH MULLET SI.OO/4 LBS.
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4129 MW Ath St. Ph- 372-6011

Bailey: Improve Court System

'.Si
If -fi

thing, only one percent can
afford to hire a lawyer; 30
percent cannot afford one, but
get one somehow; and the rest
get a public defender.
And, if the defendant
chooses not to speak in his
behalf, Bailey said, the jury will
take it with a grain of salt. If he
decides not to answer a question
and the defense attorney tells
the jury not to hold it against
him, it is yet another strike
against him.
Thats like saying Do not
think of white elephants,
Bailey said. What else could be

Hall Elects Council

A new coed Hall Council was
elected Monday by residents of
Jennings Hall, one of the latest
dorm areas to house both male
and female students.
Susan Brown, 3ED, was
elected president; Jeff Mazur,
lUC, first vice president; Kathy
Corrigan, 2UC, second vice
president; Claudia Kriebel, 2UC,
secretary; and Dave Taylor,
3BA, treasurer.
While most residence halls

PRIMROSE INN
Ftott Food
a /jWjSPjiCy Superb Service
Attractive Atmosphere
Privet# Forties
Practicol Prices
214 W. University Ave. Phene 376-8472

S&-
|mH VV, ;-: '. "' " 1 :''; '-18§P' /-^

F. LEE BAILEY TUESDAY NIGHT
. the dice are loaded against the accused"

running through their minds?
Bailey called the Supreme
Court decision (Gideon v.
Wainwright) which gave all
accused the right to an attorney,
a giant step forward.
Gideon overturned what
Bailey called the worst social
error in our history, a 1942
Supreme Court decision which
said defendants do not have the
specific right to an attorney.
This is like telling a man to
lie down on a kitchen table with
a mirror and penknife and take
out his own appendix, because
he doesnt need a doctor,

held elections for this years
officers in the spring, the
residents of Jennings elected
officers this fall in order to give
both male and female students
an opportunity to run for office
and to vote.
Jennings had been a womens
residence hall until this
September, so only women
residents would have been
permitted to vote had there been
a spring election.

Thursday, October 17, 1968, The Floride Alligator,

**' l 3
jmMHII §|

Bailey said.
Some new basic rights are
needed, Bailey said. For one,
authorities should be required to
send the defendant advance
notice that the long arm of the
law is about to grab him around
the neck.
Also needed is pre-trial
discovery, in which attorneys for
the prosecution and defense
would have access to each
others information before the
trial, he said.
There are few cases that
couldnt be decided without a
trial if the two lawyers could get
together beforehand, Bailey
contended.
No person who has ever

Bob White
X President
pd. political adv

H ip
Men Who Expect The Finest Wear
HIGGINS SUCKS
FEATURING BLENDS OF FORTREL COTTON

been tried for murder in the
United States has afterward
regained full rights of
citizenship, whether he won the
case or not/* Bailey explained.
Bailey also called for an
overhaul of the penal system,
which he said is geared to
produce better criminals more
successful criminals.'*
However, the 33-year old
attorney predicted that the
generation running for office
now will take the country back
to the days when Gideon didnt
have a lawyer.
Forseeing a deterioration of
rights behind a smokescreen 61
law and order, Bailey picti&ed
this as a time when everyone
wants everyone else in jail.
Its up to your generation
your batch of lawyers, he said,
to get the country back in
shape.
KISER OFFICE EQUIPMENT
OCTOBER SPECIAL
42 MANUAL TYPEWRITERS
(ALL-MAKES)
FROM 945 to $95
20% DOWN
BAL. IN 6 PAYMENTS
NO FINANCE CHARGES
ADDED
604 N. MAIN ST. 372-9607

Page 17



I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 17, 1968

Page 18

Albert
Predicts

Albert The Alligator*'*"**
Albert has the original alligator flu this week, but Ive been taking
care of it with an hourly dose of Gatorade (straight), orange juice, and
gin. Try it the next time youre feeling under the weather.
Albert did fantastic last week, missing only two games. The rating
services went all to pieces over last weeks scores, but Albert sat back
and said I told you so.
This week, there are two upsets. As a tribute to Bill Cosby, Temple
will finally beat Hofstra, and Bama will knock over Tennessee.
In other games:
Texas over Arkansas by 3 In case anyone wonders how I can buy
booze, I have a set of IDs that say Im over 21.
Georgia over Vandy by 13 Next week Ill explain how I pay for
the stuff.
Auburn over Ga. Tech by 7- What is the biggest decision a politico
has to make when he goes to a formal dinner?
Miami over Va. Tech by 17 Whether to wear his green or his
white socks.
Ohio State over Northwestern by 14 confidential to Lee: meet
me at my cage Sunday night at 11.
Florida State over Memphis State by 10 Theyre still trying to
move my cage.
Notre Dame over Illinois by 10 Those guys who have been telling
their girls to wait by my cage should be aware that Ive got a
guaranteed line.
Purdue over Wake Forest by 17 Ive heard that some freshmen
still dont know about Century Tower. Ask a friend and see for
yourself.
LSU over Kentucky by 7- Theres going to be fingers on the
bottom of my cage if anyone tries to move me.
SMU over Rice by 6 next week Ill have a new drink using
Gatorade. Watch for it.
Southern Cal over Washington by 21 For those who havent
caught on yet, Gatorade is not squeezed from alligators.
California over UCLA by 10 If the girl in the pink sweater and
skirt wants to come back tonight at ten, Im sure I can arrange a little
soft lights for some fun.
Finally, ol Albert says the Florida boys will maul the Tarheels by
no less than 14 points. Theres going to be a victory party after the
game, since Sanders wont be there to get drunk off my stuff.
KNEE IN CAST

Kelly Out Against Tarheels

By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Sports Editor
Floridas lineup suffered a
setback yesterday, with the
indefinite sidelining of
linebacker Mike Kelly.
Kelly, who was injured in
practice Tuesday, has been
* diagnosed as having pulled or
sprained knee ligaments. He is
now wearing a cast.
To replace Kelly, Bob
Coleman has been moved over
from defensive end to the
linebacker slot. Larry Williamson
will be moved up to fill
Colemans supporting spot.
With the loss of Kelly, three
Gators are now on the out list.
Wayne Griffith is out with the
flu, and Dave Mann isnt judged
ready to play yet.
Meanwhile, Head Coach Ray
Graves has kept his word on
slowing down the Gator
i i
1 IB b
Hr | Ifejfc
wL isl
BFJk k Iffc, K
JIM KILEY
.. .moved up

jH I r
k
BBMBB 8888888
MIKE KELLY
.. .knee sprain
practices. Yesterdays bout was
in pads and shorts, and lasted
only ninety minutes.
One result of this may have
been the complete return of Jim
Yarbrough, who was listed as a
doubtful starter until
Wednesday. Yarbrough stayed
on the sidelines, and did not hit
the dummies until yesterday.
Im just hoping Yarbrough
heals completely," said Graves.
As of now, hes ready to go,
and Ive started him at full
speed."
One not so happy prospect
out of the slowdown is Jim
Kilcy. a sophomore, who will
start at tackle.
Kiley has not started since
the Florida State game, and now
is thrust into the front line with
little heavy work.
I don't know if Kiley has
really improved," said Graves.

WINNERS LOSE GROUND

Fijis, Delta Chis Bumped

By STEVE ROHAN
Alligator Correspondent
Blue League volleyball got
underway Tuesday and current
leaders were the first to take a
beating.
hirst place FIJI got shut out
by the DUs as they lost two
straight games 15-11, 15-7.
Third place Delta Chi got
shellacked by Phi Psi 15-5, 15-13.
Second place Chi Phi
managed to make a strong bid
for contention as they blanked
Delta Sigma Phi 15-1, 15-9. Phi
Tau beat the PEEPS 15-5, 15-12,
and in the closest match of the
day, the AGRs plowed under
the TEKES, 15-12, 15-13.
In independent basketball
action, Cuban Power dropped a
bomb on the G Squad as Ralph
Fernandez pumped in 18 big
ones for the Latins as they rolled
to a 43-37 win. Great big Andcr
Crenshaw stuffed in 16 for the
losers.
Tom Hesters 10 points for
the English Department helped
do under the Eagles as the
Department won easily, 33-17.
Diamond Village men got away
from whatever else they do to
drown the Dunkin Donuts
27-12. CLO and Art Faddcn
squeaked by Delta Sigma Pin
23-15.
The 13 Street Gang barely
nosed out Guidas Power 26-25
behind Don Dinsmore. The
Spudnuts beat the CSC-1 37-20
with Ted Gottfried pouring in
16 for the winners.
Gary Adams provided the big

because he just hasnt had
enough work at that spot.
However, the question of a
Friday practice for this week has
been raised. Hurricane Gladys is
expected to dump scattered rain
over Gainesville, and if a major
portion of the showers "Sbccur
during practice, Graves has con considered
sidered considered the possibility of includ including
ing including a Friday scrimmage.
A flu scare has failed to
materialize on the team, as was
feared earlier in the week.
When Griffith came down
with intestinal flu, it was
expected that much of Yon Hall
would follow, but Graves calls
his squad healthy.
Theyre holding up real
well, said Graves. Im
crossing my fingers, though, that
this kind of luck holds out for
the rest of the season.
11l :
WAYNE GRIFFITH
. .flu victim

punch for BSU with 19 points as
he led the way to a 46-21 win
over CSC-2. The Roadrunners
ran away from Alpha Kappa Psi,
37- Joe Burns guided the BF
BOMBERS to a 35-25 sorti of
MBA. Bums 15 was almost
matched by 14 for Bill
Dukelow of MBA.
In the big games of the week,
Mittmans Torts were soundly
defeated by Maloneys Quests
and again by Silversteins Fox
38- Star Stu Levine scored
once for the losers.
In other games, the Traders
knocked out ACU 41-33 and the
CATM Catalysts tied up the
Ropes 49-21.
In games played later, the

Mystery Manimson
Just Never Is Well
By JOHN HOAG
Alligator Sports Writer
Gary Bimson isnt injury prone it just seems that way.
The six foot, 180 lb. flanker was recruited from El Camino Jr.
College in California. He was injured in practice about four weeks ago.
Usually, 1 never get injured, he said. I sprained my knee in
practice, 1 fell on it, it was just a bad sprain.
When Gary was in high school, a knife wielding surgeon took some
cartilage, a hamstring, and three ligaments out of his left knee.
Thats my good knee now, he said.
When both knees are sound, Bimson will le the fastest Gator on
the field He runs the hundred in 9.7 and catcher passes too.
Last year he caught 38 passes for the third ranked junior college
team in the nation. The team won their first 9 games but dropped the
last game of the season to the number one ranked team.
We should have been first, Bimson said.
Bimson has confidence concerning his ability. He believes the
coaches here have given him a good chance to latch on with the
catching corps.
The coaches here had faith in me, they gave me a break, he siad.
1 knew in my own mind I could do the job, he said. But theres
always somebody else who can beat you out.
He didnt step on anybodys arm when he stated his opinion of the
Gators quarterbacks.
The team needs both of them, Bimson said. Theyre really
good.
When Bimson started practicing again, about two weeks ago, he
noticed something. He wasnt the fastest Gator on the field; he was
limping.
1 went out before I was ready, he said. I needed to build up my
legs more by working with weights.
Last week, offensive backfield coach, Fred Pancoast said Bimson
should be ready to go this week. But things seem to have changed for
the worse.
Garys leg injury hasnt healed like it was supposed to. He will
probably be red-shirted this year in order to retain two full years of
eligibility.
Student Nosed Out

Most of Steve Uhlfelders
(you-Felder) law professors cant
pronounce his name but burly
Paul Mittman hit it right on the
nose yesterday in furious Law
League football action. In fact
he cracked it right open as
Browns Bandits co-favorites to
win the law championship rolled
over fellow co-favoriles the Ball
Busters 25-12 in an important
match.
Uhlfelder may have to wear a
nose guard similar to Tom
Christians but it is likely that
Johell Brown, Rick Perillo & Co.
will take home the Law League
crown. In other action, Team 1
whiped out the Nads 26-0 in a
tight one. MAG7 ground up the
Meatheads 19-6 and the
Plutocrats sat on the Bench
12-0.
The Legal Eagles did the
Duds 19-0 and the DTs scalped
the Bald Eagles 14-0.
Caddie
A 17th-century caddie in
Scotland was hanged for
'truling a golf ball, says the
National Geographic.

Pally Whackers smacked the
Rogues 58-18. The G Squad
came back to just puncture the
Trojans 46-44 and it took a
revolution for the Spudnuts to
beat Cuban Power 39-35.
CSC-1 stormed by the
University College Kids from
Florida 32-11. Flavet Tigers
roared to a 49-20 win over
Alpha Kappa Psi. The
Roadrunners won another 41-26
over CSC-2 and Diamond Village
also came through to win 36-22
over CLO.
BSU whipped the Bombs
34-17, Dunkin Doughnuts ate up
the Physics 31-20 and Newell
En. Soc. beat the Student
Contractors 26-21.

Grid Standings
Fletcher S 19, Fletcher P 2
Fletcher J 19, Thomas G 6
Sledd G 25, Sledd A 6
Murphree J 13, Thomas F 8
Sledd C 12, Murphree D 6
Reid 4 18, Jennings 4 0
Fletcher M 25, Sledd FO
Thomas D 13, Sledd B 6
Yeaton 18, Cockrell 13
Farrah 12, Little 6
Gaddum 6, Bristol 0
Yocum 13, Keppel 0
Rallye Slated
Looking for something
different this weekend? If so
plan to enter the Hart Rallye
Teams Disc Jockey Rally
October 19, at the Sears parking
lot in the Gainesville Mall.
Registration begins at 6:00 p.m.
with the drivers meeting at 6:45.
First car leaves at 7:01 sharp.
Entry fee is 52.50 for any
auto club members and 53.50
for general public Dash
Plaques will be given to the first
75 entrants. For further
information call 372-8119.



The Florida Alligator

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GUS MUSTELIER

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FREE Estimates on Any Repairs
Just Show Your ID Card To Our Service Manager
UNIVERSITY CHEVROLET

Passing
Fancy
Dull midweeks are times for
hunting through old photos
looking for something to cheer
up wasted afternoons.
All kinds of photos are dug
up. Publicity shots, leftover
material, and general trivia that
seemed good up until it came
time to throw away one photo
that couldn't go in on Monday.
The first photo is from the
Air Force game, taken at the end
of the game. The scoreboard
time-clock wouldnt work, and
somebody wasnt up on their
spelling either.
The second photo is Larry
Smith and the Florida Dairy
Princess. Smith, whose picture
now adorns university milk
cartons is treated to a
complimentary glass.
Servomation should be so kind.
Three and four show Florida
first putting the double
whammy on Gary Pajcic, then a
FSU player returning the
compliment. The numerals look
like they belong to Larry Smith,
but something like that isnt
going to happen anytime soon.

. __
-_ --
IMAM t?
NICK ARROYO

Klf ikml jL
PAUL KELLER

17. 1968. Tha Florida AMigator.

Bob White
[X] President
pd. political adv.

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111:30 AM 2:00 PM|
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Page 19



Page 20

. Tha Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 17, 1968

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