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
GOALS ADOPTED
The Action Conference
yesterday afternoon
accepted, almost in its original
form, a set of goals for the
University of Florida.
The paper begins, 'The
primary goal of the
University of Florida is the
education of individuals
through communication of
existing knowledge and
culture and development of
individual ability." The
second goal emphasized the
role in research, and a third
stressed the importance of
the university's helping to
solve the problems of society.
Eight conditions to
accomplish those goals
provided for an atmosphere
of flexibility, communica communication,
tion, communication, rationality, and
freedom.

Pacemaker
All-American

Vol. 61, No. 24

1 1 mmmmmmm
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188
. -" §
6US MUSTELIER
GOVERNOR KIRK
... outlines activities

4 Issues Central To Union SG Controversy

See Editorial Page 8
(EDITORS NOTE: This is the first of
a two-part series explaining the four main
points of disagreement between Student
Government and the Reitz Union Board
of Managers which have caused recent
controversy.)
By HAROLD ALDRICH
Alligator Editor f
Erupting into open conflict again
Tuesday, the growing controversy
between Student Government and the
Reitz Union Board of Managers over
operations of the union boils down to
essentially four areas of disagreement.
One of the areas, a proposed revision
of the board of managers charter,
reopened the festering argument Tuesday
when the board of managers decided to

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The
Florida Alligator

withdraw the proposed charter from SG
consideration.
The unions policy-making board said
at its Tuesday meeting that it was taking
back the charter, which was hammered
out by representatives of both groups last
summer, because the Student Senate
amended the charter draft last week
without consulting the board.
Student Body Vice President Gary
Goodrich Wednesday criticized the
boards action and defended SGs
position in the disagreement.
The four major points of contention
between the factions are:

University of Florida, Gainesville

Kirk: Gainesville
'Training Model

By PHYLLIS BRASCH
and
LARRY JORDAN
Alligator Staff Writers
Governor Claude R. Kirk, Jr.
and his Little Cabinet
exposed its work to the city of
Gainesville rather than keeping it
housed in the Governors offices
and desks.
Six Little Cabinet members
and Kirk outlined their agencies
basic activities for
approximately 150 people at the

I BACKGROUND REPORT I

'LAWS ARB INEFFECTIVE
Honor System Blamed
For Election Violations

See Related Story Page 4
By GAYLE McELROY
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Body President
Clyde Taylor blames a weak
honor system for election
procedure violations brought
under fire by the Alligator

1) The proper procedure for
amending the board of managers charter.
2) The changes in operations*
necessary to make the union more
student-oriented.
3) Whether SG lias control over student
funds which the union receives;
4) Whether SG has the authority to
call for the election of officers to the
Union Board of Student Activities over
which the board of managers has
authority.
The issues themselves are virtually
submerged in a mire of traditional
procedures and subtle legalities.

following Thursdays election.
The unidentified Alligator
staffer who voted three times to
prove it could be done and
Taylors own presidential
election invalidation show there
are weak laws, he said
Wednesday.
Taylor was elected last spring
following an invalidation of an

County Commission Room,
Gainesville Municipal Building.
Local Student Concern
contacts, Lee Clowers and
Perker Meeks were present at the
meeting.
Kirk told his Cabinet
members that the family of
Florida has worked well in
Gainesville and received
national attention for its
accomplishments.
(SEE 'KIRK' PAGE 2)

Thursday, October 24, 1968

election which saw his opponent
the victor by eight votes.
The laws are ineffective
because of a weak or
non-existent honor system,
Taylor said.
There are going to be such
violations as long as students
think it is cool to cheat, he
said.
While SG looks at the
election laws, we are going to
take a long look at the honor
system. This is where the real
problem is. If we refuse to
(SEE TAYLOR* PAGE 41
Student Tickets
Student tickets for the
Auburn game (Homecoming)
will be distributed today
from 2:30 to 8 p.m. at gate
13 on the East side of Florida
Field.
Tickets will also be
distributed Friday from 1-5
p.m.

Clouding the issues even more is the
dichotomous nature of the board of
managers itself. As a university
committee, board members are appointed
by the president of the university.
But because the union uses student
funds, the board is chartered by SG, with
the concurrence of the university
president.
In the charter issue, Goodrich claims
SG has the authority to change the
boards charter, if the president agrees.
He points out that the Student Body
Constitution provides the Student Senate j
with authority over all charters and that i
the boards present charter states:
This charter may be amended ini
accordance with the University of Florida i
Student Body Constitution... and By i
virtue of the dual responsibility of the
(SEE'MONEY* PAGE 2)

America's
Number I
Cottage
Daily



Page 2

!, Th* Florida Alligator, Thursday, Octobar 24, 1968

Money. Authority Subject Os Dissension

f FROM PAGt ONE
board of managers, all amendments must
have the approval of the President of the
University.
Goodrich contends that neither the
existing charter (and the proposed
charter) nor the student constitution says
that the board must be consulted before
the Senate can amend its charter.
The board of managers, particularly
current Union Board President Roger
Brown, argues that the Senate should not
amend the new charter without board
consent, since the charter was drafted by
representatives from both groups.
Vice President for Student Affairs
Lester L. Hale agreed Tuesday with the

Kirlc Gainesville
I Training Model

tWM Mg HK^J
The media of the nation are
watching Gainesville. And
Gainesville is a pilot area and
model training center for other
cities, Kirk said.
James Bax, director of the
Division of Economic
jflMk Opportunity
outlined his
Hp | agencys
team teamapproach
approach teamapproach to
poverty in the
BnHi
MEEKS The great
contribution of
|f| administration
K has been the
| comprehensive
W health planning
i*s program,
CLOWE RS financed by
JM federal grants
for local areas
FJ9 to meet their
U own Heeds,
Bax said.
Bax said his
11 member
BAX team handles 51
different programs, each of
which is designed to aid
impoverished Floridians.
One such program discussed

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TOAST & GRITS (W onui os
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__]22S W. UNIVERSITY AVE. ft BLOCK PROM CAMPUS
TBB FLO RIBA ALLIGATOR U the official student newspaper at the Uni varsity ol Florida
ad la ptodltosd Ora Oases weekly anapt during Jana, July and August whan It Is pabllahad
aesri-weekly, off Mal opinions of thalr anthors. Addraoa oorraapoadcncs to tha Florida Alligator, Halts
Ueton Batldtag, Urive ratty of Florida, OatoaeriUe, Florida, 11*01. Tha AUlfator Is otosrad
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Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year or $3.50 per quarter.
Iha Florida Afllftoer ramrram tha right to rafslata the typographical tone at all adver-
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laoolrlaf typographical errors or orroasoas liwerttoo anless aottoa Is gtvaa to tha Adrar Adrarttotof
ttotof Adrarttotof Maaagar wtttU (!) oaa day after adverttoesest appears. Tha Florida AUlfator aUI
aot ho raspoastola far awra thaa oaa laeorroet lasartloa at an advertisement scheduled
to raa several ttasas. Mottoes tor correotloa ast be gtvee before aozt laoertloa.

boards decision to withdraw the charter,
apparently a turnabout from his position
last summer.
Goodrich said that Hale agreed during
the summer discussions that if the Senate
wanted to amend the charter on its first
reading, the charter would be taken back
to administration leaders for
renegotiation, then returned to the
Senate for final approval.
Goodrich said that the board of
managers cannot now withdraw the
proposed charter because procedures for
its adoption are already official and
cannot be stopped. He indicated that SG
will continue with its original plan of
discussing the Senates amendments with
Hale, Union Director Bill Rion and others

at the meeting was Operation
Concern.
On the state level Operation
Concern has been making a
study of migrant farm workers,
Bax said.
The agencys goal is to
upgrade the migrant workers
status by making educational
opportunities available to their
children, and on the other side,
help farm owners by training
workers in scientific agricultural
processes.
However, Bax said this
problem is not Floridas alone.
It extends from Florida to
Maine to Ohio and back to
Florida.
Operation Concern also
organized a parent-child day-care
program in Gainesville. The
program offers day-care services
for children of married students
and low income families.
Mike Whitman, 2LW, past
executive chairman of the
Student Action Management for
Socio-Economic Opportunities
Network (SAMSON), also spoke
at the meeting.
According to Whitman, 150
UF students are voluntarily
working on SAMSONs tutorial
program for grades 1-12
throughout Alachua County.
The program is designed to make
the participants educationally
able to secure jobs.

Mononucleosis Ranking
For UF Not Accurate

The mononucleosis rate at UF is not really
higher than on other campuses, according to Dr.
Wilmer J. Coggins, director of student health
service.
Skill and interest in diagnosing have simply
resulted in more cases of mono being identified
at UF than anywhere else, Coggins said.
A lot of attention is paid to mono here, he
explained. Other health services dont run as
many lab studies. They dont pick up many of
the milder cases as we do. You cant identify
mono just by physical examination, he said.
Infectious mononucleosis, well-known as the
kissing disease, has sprouted many
misconceptions which Coggins wanted corrected:
There is no clear-cut evidence to support
the theory that mono is transmitted by kissing.
Sometimes this seems to be the case, he said, but
doctors have arrived at no real explanation for
this phenomena yet.

toming Oct. 28 /
<§k QLAIRoP 'mo
|T COLLEGE ML
SAMPLER
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Sampler includes:
Soft-Blush
H* Four Lip Colors
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before reluming it to the Senate for final
approval. ,
The second major area of debate
between union officials and SG involves
student dissatisfaction of union facilities.
Students and SG have frequently
complained that the union is cold and
sterile and not student-oriented.
SG argues that since the union receives
more than $700,000 income each year
from students, facilities and resources of
the union should be primarily for student
use. The union receives a total annual
income of approximately $1 million.
Rion partially agreed with SGs
argument in a recent off-the-cuff
conference with Alligator editors. He
defended, however, the unions use by all
members of the university community.

He noted that the philosophy of the
UFs union, as well as many other college
unions, has been since the mid-1950s one
of making the union a community
center and of involving the entire
university community in union activities
and facilities.
The community center philosophy
has drawn bitter reactions from many UF
students and student leaders, who argue
that the primary responsibiltiy of the
union is to students, since they provide
the majority of the income.
Goodrich said SG is hopeful that
changing the boards charter and
increasing student representation on the
board of managers will help make the
union more student-oriented.
Tomorrow: The other issues involved.

9 Mono does not spread like respiratory
infections among members of a family.
It is not a severe illness in almost 99 per
cent of the cases.
Its really a very mild disease. In fact, some
people get it and never know it, Coggins said.
Freshmen across the country get mono more
frequently than upperclassmen do, according to
all of the national studies Coggins has seen.
When freshmen come here, and they havent
been previously exposed to mono, they are very
susceptible. Upperclassmen as a group are
relatively immune, Coggins said.
Last year there were 270 cases of mono
reported between October, 1967 and April, 1968
by the UF health service. This ranked UF first in
the nation, with. 16.9 cases per 1,000 students in
a study by the U.S. Public Health Service
Communicable Disease Center in Atlanta.
Princetons rate was 12.2. UCLA reported 3.3
per 1,000, the lowest rate in the nation.



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a.

THunday, OetdMr 24.1968, Tha Florid* Alligator. I

Page 3



Page 4

L The Florida ABigatoi. Thursday, Octobar 24, 1968

Students Skeptical Os Honor System

(This is the final installment
in the continuing drama of the
UF Honor System. Todays
story tells how the system is
working).
By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
The Honor System, according
to one student, is pretty good
the way it is, but another
claimed that it stinks; it is plain
silly. Most opinions, however,
fell somewhere between those
two extremes.
One of the girls explained,
The University should be
stricter, because it's just human
nature to cheat. Its so unfair for
people who study to know that
some people are cheating.
Students commenting on the
Honor System were chosen from
telephone numbers chosen at
random from the campus
directory. Most declined to
identify themselves.
Proctors are needed for
progress tests and exams claimed
two resident of Broward and
Mallory Halls.
However, most of the

Taylor : Honor System Weak

PA6E OK
follow the honor system (such as
reporting students who cheat)
then we have no right to
complain about injustices.
Taylor says the present
university level honor system is
not working. The attitude of
grades outweighs the chance of
getting caught.
I feel the honor system will
only work on a college to college
level, he aid.
Right now you could walk
down the. street and ask the first
100 people if they had ever seen
anyone cheat and 99% would
my yes. Ask if they did anything
about it and maybe 5 per cent
would again say yes, Taylor said.
If each college had its own
honor system, they could
determine their own violations
and the Honor Court would have
to be familiar with each colleges.
system, Taylor said.
Me Zinober, chancellor of
the Honor Court, heads a task

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students said they wouldnt turn
in someone who was cheating.
One girl, however, said she
would talk to the teacher if she
saw cheating. A Yulee Hall
resident said people might report
cheating if they didnt know
the student personally.
As a Fletcher Hall resident
put it, The Honor System is
too idealistic, its not practical
enough.
Claiming that a change in,
students _attitude needed,
one coed called the
Honor System a farce, its
pretty much ignored, she said.
Most of the students
interviewed said they take the
Honor System seriously, but
not many others do.
From the administration,
James T. Hennessey, assistant
vice-president for student affairs,
called the Honor' System
something that we couldnt do
without.
An Alligator columnist, Lewis
Rothlein, in a story on April 9,
1968, contended that the Honor
System is nothing more than a
set of rules.
He noted that UF students
get their books checked at
library doors, are required to

force which is looking into the
possibility of decentralization
of the honor system at UF.
As it stands now, Zinober
said, the biggest problem is that
individuals affected by the
honor code dont seem to feel
strongly enough their stake in
the system.
He said that though theyve
spoken to freshmen and
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show both I.D.s at games, and
cannot keep final exams.
As any University College
student knows, armies of test
administrators patrol Walker
Auditorium during progress tests
and final exams.
Honor Court Chancellor Pete
Zinober explained that these
people are paid to be test
administrators, not proctors.
If they watch for cheating,
he said, they do it as UF
students and not as paid
administrators.
In his campaign for
chancellor last year, Zinober
called for professors to change
test questions, so that if tests
disappear, students wont be
studying identical questions.
His plea was later backed by a
similar statement from President
Stephen C. OConnell.
The problem of vanishing
final exams is another test of the
Honor System. It is hard to say
just how much cheating of that
sort is going on.
But the Honor System
continues, apathy and dissent
not withstanding. Criticism of

transfers, the courts are too
distant from the students.
Decentralization would
bring the dispensing of justice
closer to the students, Zinober
said. If the system is adopted,
the Only centralization would be
for appeals.

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the Honor System is nothing
new.
In 1928, the entire Honor
Court was impeached by student
government for misfeasance,
malfeasance, nonfeasance, and
insanity. But, student
government was forced to call a
special election, and all the
Honor Court officials were
re-elected.
Earlier that year, UF
President John J. Tigert asked
the Honor Court to consider
controlling drinking and general
disorder at social functions. INO
record of the courts reply is
available.

Come in and say k
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So, the court, and the Honor
System itself, has been a center
of controversy for many years.
Things are quieter now than in
1928, when the Honor Court
asked for permission to carry
firearms. Or in 1931, when a
furor erupted around the state
because the name of a student
convicted of cheating, leaked
out. He happened to be captain
of the football team.
The Honor System will
continue, as it has since 1905,
relying on students individual*
honor. As one boy said, What
system would be better?



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# GRADE, LINE, LEVER OR QUALITY REPRESENTATION RELATES TO PRIVATE STANDARD
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Cmm in and 9*i EILENE MANDEL PAM PEMBERTON /SoN^N^I
3t A Gal. Discount all day Thursday. NEIGHBORHOOD JHURS. and FRI. from 4-6 p.m. THE Styrofoam Soul Band EASY CREDIT TERMS
HURRICANE CAR WASH. Get your discount and a w j|| perform in person with the three WE HONOR ALL OIL CO. AND MOST
FREE car wash with 9 gal. of TEXACO Gasoline above contestants at either of these Three Locations. DEPT. STORE CREDIT CARDS
3t A Ga. Discount all day Friday at ART'S SERVICE Bring this ballot & see the girls & live band. !J!7 EREST 0R CARRY CHARGES
Y CENTER. ntAWNUrt AV up TO SIX MONTHS
,n A K.n nniMp Tn Mnrw nMnnn QPRw.rc rNIOAT W|TH EACH BALLOT TURNED IN AT EITHER OF
D A B nT-Q^QPR\^rF G r H F B NTFR 0 NFirHnHnnn P,a( MISS UNIROYAL THESE THREE LOCATIONS A FREE BURGER
HURRICANE CAR WASH OR DUBS STEER ROOM FALL QUARTER 1968 CHEF WILL BE GIVEN.
OPEN HOUSE Aifi Strvics Center 707 NW 13th St.
Ctnlir [46>37H/tIW


Page 6

1. Th# Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 24, 1968

Editors Meet
Will Discuss
News Service
Editors ot several state
university newspapers, including
the Alligator, will meet at UF
Friday in an attempt to set up a
state press organization Dave
Doucette, Alligator managing
editor said Tuesday.
The purpose of the meeting
is two-fold, Doucette said. We
primarly want to organize a
news gathering service for the
universities and colleges in the
state.
The principle would be
quite similar to the Associated
Press, he continued, however
instead of a teletype system we
would use a phone hook-up to
exchange stories.
Attending the first
conference will be
representatives from the
University of Miami; University
of West Florida; University of
South Florida; Florida A&M
University; Florida Atlantic
University; and the UF.
Plans are to decide on a name
for the new group, possibly elect
officers and schedule future
meeting dates, Doucette said.
This first conference is going
to be primarily organizational.
After we get organized, we
may invite the other universities
in Florida to join, he said.
Doucette said the idea for the
organization has been around for
quite sonic time, but lie and
Alligator Editor Harold Aldrich
were the first to make an
attempt at establishing anything.

Chemical Engineers
Challenge UOP to Challenge You
UOP is what professional people have made it...a leader in:
petroleum process development
process plant construction
air and water management
specialty organic chemicals
plastic laminates
fragrances, flavors and food products
aircraft seating and galleys
truck and tractor seating
control instrumentation
metals and alloys
fabricated metal products
We have room for you to grow in all these areas,.
With UOP, you can apply professional talent in research,
development, engineering, design, manufacturing, market marketing
ing marketing and technical service.
Be sure to talk with a Universal Oil Products Company
representative at your Placement Office on October 25.
Challenge him to challenge you.
better ideas from Ifijjjjj jjjjj|

DROPOUTS BY HOWARD POST
r f I (Tp-Vc*^
ALF...THE TWTH- "7f ( ARE .> MY BEST /
WHAT PO YOU REALLY I LOYAL, HELPFUL, FRIENPLY, r* ayO FRIENP.
THINK OF ME? I \ COURTEOUS, KWC? OBRIEN!, Ky V J
ZL- / J 1 CHEEKFUL, thrifts brave, | n |V\ \ w-
y \ CLEAN AHP REVERENT. I U \l
_ tJL^
i X C tO -If

New Name, Charter For CIO

Ted Plocharski, former
president of the Latin American
Club, has been elected chairman
of the Council of International
Organizations (CTO), replacing
Senate Meets
A special meeting of the
Student Senate will be held in
room 151 of the Reitz Union
at 9 tonight.
First on the evenings
agenda is the second reading
of the student body budget.
Several senate
replacements will also be
considered by the senate
along with a charter approval
for the Association of Women
Students, $450 worth of
money appropriations for
water coolers; a paper
transfer of $3,000 from the
Campus Improvements fund
to the Special Requests fund;
and $l5O for a cheerleader
microphone.
The meeting time was
changed from 7 to 9 p.m.
because of progress test to be
hold that nieht.

out-going chairman Walls
Abu-Gharbieh of the Arab Club.
The CTO was known as the
Board of International Activities
until this September, when
approval of a new charter
provided for an organizational
name change to go into effect.
Members appointed by the
chairman are Jose I. Sarasua,
director of information and
Amalia Alvarez, CIO secretary.
r.owly-eiectcd members ol
me no are Pang Mou-lin,

Sheaf fers big deal gets you through
29 term papers, 3 book reports, 17 exams,
52 quizzes and 6 months of homework.
Sorry about that. Sheaffers big deal means you can
write twice as long. Because you
get the long-writing Sheaffer dollar
ballpoint plus an extra long-writing
49C refill free. All for just a dollar.
How much do you think you can
The worlds longest writing dollar ballpoint pen. SHEAFFER
tl M fffr

president of the Chinese Club;
David Fleisher, president of the
Luso-Brazilian Club; Juan M.
Clark, president of the Latin
American Club.
Other members are Kovit
Kovitvadhi, president ot tne

Honor Court Convictions

Two students were found
guilty in recent Honor Court
decisions. They are Geoffrey
Brown, convicted of cheating on
a CSS 112 progress test and
Russell Leroy Bush, convicted of
stealing.

Thailand Club: Mohammed
Abdul-Rahman, president of the
Arab Club; Parviz, president of
the Persian Club; Kulwant Singh,
president of the India Club, and
Armando Piedra, SG secretary of
international affairs.

Brown received a failing grade
in the course, an Honor Court
probation and 6 penalty hours.
Bush was penalized 4 credit
hours and given a severe
reprimand by the court.



AS EiECTION DRAWS NEAR
HHH Visits Alamo, Nixon In Michigan

, United Press Intemetionei
Hubert H. Humphrey stood in front of
the Alamo Wednesday and said Republican
candidate Richard M. Nixon was now on
the road to* defeat, as Nixon cut a path
across the center of crucially close
Michigan, imploring Republicans to work
harder and urging those leaning toward
George C. Wallace not to throw away

The 5 billion dollar corporation
you probably never heard of.

|| iiii ii |i|P | ii ill ill I |m| yi
wsMMm mmBSMK m$ a ;.;:
im**. ^Tiirif ltt r
* ... \
- L 29| ._ 1
H i lilniliii i j |
lliKlii hi lliii i mii ii iiilM 1 1 i % * ;
g-afe- si, .. |&g£| z w ml
Hu^.
H
Equ*l i>plMUty employer

Funny how big you can get and still remain virtu virtually
ally virtually anonymous.
Somehow weve managed to do it.
We re a group of over 60 companies, making every everything
thing everything from microwave integrated circuits to color televi television.
sion. television. And we rank number 9 in the top 500 corporations
in the nation.
Pretty hot stuff for a nobody.
But tnough you may not recognize our name, may maybe
be maybe the name Sylvania rings a bell.
Its one of our companies.

your vote.
Addressing a crowd of about 5,000
under overcast skies in downtown Battle
Creek, Nixon told the crowd it could
determine who carries Michigan and who
carries America.
' Under a burning Texas sun, Humphrey
spoke to a crowd of 4,000 that did not
quite fill the courtyard of the historic old

t.
Alamo. Most of the crowd was made yp of
Americans of Mexican descent. -
v
Meanwhile in Youngstown, Ohio, a
group of about 40 black power advbcates
threw sticks and stones and other missiles
at George Wallace in an attempt to
interrupt a speech by the third party
presidential candidate.
Wallace was not struck by any of the

*
You may even live in one of our telephone company
areas. We operate in 33 states.
So here we are, 5 billion dollars strong, growing all
over the place, and looking for engineers and scientists to
growwimus.
Why dont you think us over with your Placement
Director.
Incidentally, were known in the communications
field as General Telephone h Electronics.
Pssst.
Pass it on.
85afiBHsK&&i&'*: ; :-:v. s>

Thursday, October 24, 1968, Thu Florida Alligator,

objects.
At least four fights broke out between
the Negro militants and Wallace supporters.
Police broke up the scuffles.
Wallace replied to the hecklers in
characteristic fashion.
Go ahead and throw, friends," he said.
You are real brave boys. Everytime you
fellows do that you win me a million votes.
You ought to be on the payroll."

Page 7



Page 8

I. Tire Florida AWtor. Tlreredy. Octobre 24. 1988

The Florida Alligator
*Th price of freedom
is Oys sxsfciM of rreponsibility.''
Dave Doucette
Managing Editor
-AmHUCftH Raul Ram rez James Cook
^^jyg^SJidilQL .
T oadstools
Land Os Virgins
By Bill Dunn-
When Mayor Daley wasnt playing follow the leader or else, there
were lighter moments at the convention that deserve revival. All
seriousness aside.
Lets sit in on a typical roll call of the states.
GUAM.
Mr. Chairman. Guam, America's easternmost unincorporated
territory, where America's Day begins over the slopes of Mount
Lamlam and where Magellan discovered her sandy shores in 1521,
casts one third of a vote for Julian Bond. One and two thirds votes for
Edward Kennedy. And one vote for the next president of the United
States ... Hyram Thong.
IDAHO.
Mr. Chairman. The great state of Idaho, breadbasket of the West,
bosom of North America, where Boise outnumber the girls, home of
Lewis and Clark and the great Western White Pine ... passes.
IDAHO passes... NORTH DAKOTA.
Mr. Chairman, North Dakota, the Flickertail State, navel of the
universe, hinterland of the North, home of the scarlet carnation and
where the average daily rainfall during August is seven tenths of an
inch ... is still polling its delegates and respectfully passes.
NORTH DAKOTA passes... VIRGIN ISLANDS.
Exalted Mr. Chairman. The Virgin Islands, where virgins
outnumber the boys, America's 52nd State, a land whose governor is
appointed by the exalted Lyndon Baines Johnson and whose chief
exports are bay rum, thermometers and virgins, casts all of its one
vote to our favorite son ... the next president of the United States,
Hugh Hefner.
That should do it from here, Chet.
Goodnight Eric.
Goodnight Walter.
Goodnight Hyram Thong, whoever you are.

Changes
Hue Was Unanimously Voted Insane ;
He Never Ate Ketchup With Peas

The circle caught Clyde.
Titanic, multidimensional,
caliope-kissed circles bathed us.
Clyde had the wheel, held the
circle, now suddenly
Circe-touched.
Palm-tree whispers wove
among mercury-humming
lightmoons just above. The
wheel held Clyde on the
hoop-snake street.
Where does everyone want
to eat? Clyde asked, his
question playing hide-and-seek
with each of us until we had
taken the circle again.
How about Joses? he
suggested.
Clyde was child-like when it
came to food. He came to food
often. So did we all. Everyone
hummed approval. Almost
everyone, that is. Hue and
Arthur immediately said no.
They said they hated Chinese
food.
Clyde drove, lining up his
votes mentally, finally saying,

Lets vote on it. Its the only
democratic thing to do.
Meadow, he said, how
vote ye? Yea or nay?
Yes.
Bonnie?
Yes.
Michelle?
Yes.
And I vote yes and thats
4-2. Joses it is, he smiled,
pulling off the circle at Joses.
As we were going thru the
door, Hue muttered something
about taxation without
representation being tyranny,
but no one paid attention to
him. He liked inattention.
The menu danced before us,
each item beckoning. Hue
ordered first, ordered
inexpensively to save money. He
and Michele were short. I*ll
have strip steak, he said.
Good his wife said,
ordering two dinners for herself.
When everyone had ordered
and the waitress had left, Hue
shot his wife a menacing look,

editorials
Put Students First

Nuffsenuff. T
The J. Wayne Reitz Union is NO I a
student union.
But it should be.
Union officials should do all in their
power to cooperate with Student
Governments efforts to restructure the
union so that it IS a student union.
But they wont.
They will, however, with Vice President
for Student Affairs Lester Hale leading the
wayward way, argue and bicker about
minute incidentals that don t or shouldn t
to people interested in student service
make a particle of difference.
We have listened to both factions in the
feud between Student Government and the
Union Board of Managers for more than
seven months now.
And in our judgment, Student
Government has the best argument.
When all the verbal and legal smoke has
cleared, the primary and major thrust of
SGs role in the controversy is to make the
union a student union.
Not a community center. A student
union.
About the best argument the other side
has given is that they shouldnt have to
answer to SG.
Seems to us, though, that answering to
SG would be only an academic question if

By LEWIS ROTHLEIN
:
For once, I think 111 get
: straight to the questions. So
before any crazy
: conversation, or long winded
: nothingness, I will immediately
jj proceed to the questions
in todays quiz.
: Here they are:
: 1. Can you name three
jjmovies to which Henry Mancini
jihas written the musical score?

half grinning: Wait till I get you
home.
The thing was, no one paid
attention to Hue. When the food
came, he asked the waitress for
some ducksauce for his wife.
Ketchup for your steak and
fries? she asked.
No, just ducksauce thank
you.
The waitress left, returning in
a few seconds with the
ducksauce.
Waitress, he said, can I
have some ketchup please.
Burning eyes tried to fire
him.
I changed my mind, he heoffered.
offered. heoffered.
When she returned Hue told
us he refused to eat his steak or
fries with ketchup.
Why? Arthur asked.
Because, Hue answered,
dropping the subject as he raised
his knife to cut the steak.
Because why? Bonnie
insisted, foolishly.

The Alligator Inquizitor

2. Which major soft drink
company is bottling Gatorade
Cola? (tougher) Whats Dr.
Cades first name?
3. Who played Fred and
Ethel Mertz on the Lucy-Desi
show?
4. With what countries do
you associate the following bits
of currency: centime, peseta,
peso, piaster?
5. Who was the governor of
New York before Rockefeller?

THAT DAMN GRJjn rfoAlN
AND CHEWING STEAK
WHILE HE DOES IT
Does anyone want my
peas? he asked, smiling.
Everyone headshook NO.
The ketchup came out
slowly, an infinite cascade of red
from the bottle to the peas. Hue
said nothing. When dinner was
over and everyone was back in
the car, Clyde turned to Hue
slumped in drowsy comfort on
the back seak: Hue, why didnt
you eat your peas?
I never eat peas with
ketchup on them, he said,

The Florida Alligator
*" Un**r*tf of Florida imdar d*
auspeas of die Board of Student Publications.
It**!*' Bu,km A **rtWnt offkM in Room S3H Rate UWon. fM
wt 2832
Opinion* expretaed in the Florida AUfcator an thoss of the editors or of
1_ ne writer of the article and not thoee of the Ualverrity of Ffcyi
meaningful student service were their fust
and only interest.
Apparently and unfortunately their
interests encompass somewhat more than
student service.
So well stand with Student Government
on this one.
And we urge the Board of Managers,
Union Director Bill Rion and Vice President
Hale to forget about who controls whom
and get on with the real business at hand
student service.
A Thought
We were just thinking about the
comment former Alabama Gov. George
Wallace made at a political rally in
Youngstown, Ohio, Wednesday.
Addressing Black hecklers and
throwing them kisses, he said: "You are
real brave boys. Every time you fellows
do that to me, you win me a million
votes. You ought to be on my payroll."
We were thinking
Burp.

Bv Richard Thomason;

6. What company sponsors i
Kraft Music Hall?
Here are yesterdays answers: f
1. Daniel Webster, John Q.|
Adams, Thomas Hart Benton,|
Sam Houston, Edmund
Lucius Cincinnatus Lamar,
George Norris, and
Taft. 2. Neil 3. T.S. Elliot|
4.Luthor, Twelfthnight, Theft
Imaginary Invalid 5. Schirra,:j;
Cunningham, Eisele.
Clean your floor today.

turning his heau over, quickly
falling asleep.
While Hue slept we
unanimously voted him insane.
We had voted similarly only two
weeks before. Hue had refused
to vote then.
The next day at the beach I
told Hue about the insanity vote
we had taken.
Well, he said, emphatically.
Thats the second time you
didnt vote for your insanity.
I couldnt do that, he said,
that grin slowly taking his face.
That would be an insane thing
to do.



Current Political Scene:
For Better Or For Verse

MR. EDITOR:
The following poems reflect our evaluation of
the current political scene. We dedicate these poems
to Eugene McCarthy and what might have been.
Therefore, without further ado, we present the
poems, for better or for verse.
Mother Eagle Lays an Egg; or Rhymes of the
Times
I
Humpty Dumpty straddled a wall,
Humpty Dumpty ran in the Fall,
But Lyndon Birds forces
And Lyndon Birds men
Couldnt get Humpty elected again.

Proud Os Clean Floors

MR. EDITOR:
Being a Black at this big
University, I feel alienated
enough without the playing of
Dixie. As I walk form class to
class scanning the campus, I
find nothing to identify with.
Everything has the Whites
trademark on it. The only thing
at this academic institution I can
identify with and feel proud that
a job is being done well, are the
clean floors in the dorms. Here I
have proof that my people are
really doing something.
Even after wading through a
sea of White indifference, I still
seek identification. When I go to
a game sure I want to cheer for
the Gators, but how can I? Its
clearly pointed out that many
people still havent realized that
the cause their forefathers lived
and died for was morally wrong.
Instead of trying to forget, they
tend to perpetuate something
that is dead forever. They fester
all of the progress being made
today, by showing their
attitudes are not genuine.
If we are to make everyone
happy and really feel a part of
this country, we must abolish all
those old relics (as one student
LITTERS
'"4.
la order to appear in the
Attgitor, letters to the editor
mart be typed and tipped and
dotid not exceed 300 woods
hi length. Writenantes may
ha withheld front publication
for just cane. The edfrtir
luerm the right to edit al
letters fat the iatesest of
| y l r

White Man's Burden Uplifting Watermelon Eaters

MR. EDITOR:
The depressing part of a
humorous column like Allen
Pierleonis Impressions of
Wh a t A- Few-Indignant-Blacks-
Will-Do-T o*Feel-Equal is that a
lot of people probably
applauded him.
The slick sentimentality of
your patronizing white
conscience is one of the faces of
modem racism, Mr. Pierleoni.
Can you really delude

put' it) that only perpetuate what
we as Blacks are willing to
forget.
1 not only feel Dixie
should and will be abolished, but
all other slogans and symbols
which we have been given new

ll Best Thinkers Stay In ll
MR. EDITOR:
Poor Darcy Meeker! She faults Mr. Primack for letting education
go to his head. Strange that is where I thought it was supposed to
be. Certainly better there than nowhere.
Also, Miss Meeker would like to tar Mr. Primack with a statement
made by someone else in an American Institutions class. My lord, is it
not enough that a person should have to defend his own ideas, let
alone those of someone else? Nevertheless, the statement made in the
AI class Its not a matter of believing; its a matter of being
educated is easy enough to understand: the whole issue of the
individual versus society will never be resolved satisfactorily as long as
it is subject only to personal preference (belief) and not intelligent
analysis (education).
Until this transformation comes about, it is no wonder Miss Meeker
has such a simple view of the business corporation, which (she says)
differs from government to the extent that if the corporation wrongs
a person he has recourse to law, whereas if government wrongs him he
is without legal recourse. (And where did she ever get the definition
that an outlaw is one who has been wronged by government, rather
than the other way around?) This view shows an abysmal lack of
information and reflection on the nature of law, business, and
government, as well as no understanding of the various kinds of lfrgal
recourse, the exercise of legal recourse in differing circumstances, and
the history of legal recourse against government in this country.
If I understood him correctly, Mr. Primack was saying very clearly
that there is no inherent opposition between the individual and the
community (those who think there is, I suggest, have more wrong
with themselves than there is with the community); that this issue is
not new to the 20th century it does not arise only from those
devils: the machine and big government; and that the best thinkers
throughout time have recognized both an obligation to the
community and to themselves. But, I admit, these are the best
thinkers. The all too common view, and (Mr. Primack was right) the
one with the most potential for evil in these times, is the one
represented by R.E. Osteen and Darcy Meeker.
ROBERT R. SHERMAN

yourself about the connotations
of the Old South? Its heritage is
built on black slavery, white
supremacy. Especially today,
any symbol of pride in this
heritage is charged thru and thru
with racism. If these symbols are
neutral, then how do you
account for the spirited
reception the song always gets?
For the energy devoted to its
defense?
To show we really love

II
Georgie Wallace, chitlins and grits,
Wants to make a Southern blitz;
When the Nigras want to learn
Georgie Wallace Starts to bum.
111
Little Dick Nixon sits there a fixin
To cut the political pie;
He sticks in his thumb.
Now isnt that dumb,
But what can you expect of the guy?
HOWARD M. SCHULMAN, 7AS
ARTHUR FLOYD, 7AS

connotations by the rednecks
and racists of today.
Its time we decided which is
more important the nation,
one nation under God, or Dixie
which is slowly dividing peoples
further. The decision is yours.
ERNEST K. JOHNSON 111, 2UC

Negroes... man, you are
beautiful; and you want to help
our little black brethren? What
a magnanimous Soul! The
white mans burden is that it?
- to uplift the watermelon
eaters.
What sickening slobber. Look
away, look away, yeah, you are
looking away, and back. Away
from the reality of oppression,
the reality of anger and revolt
back to the degrading old

OPEN FORUM:
r-;'
ALiami ViA&uit
Thun is no hops for the complacent man.
''Ow
M|/Yi i jKvf'*
The Great Wallace Debate

Some Facts About
UF Senate Meetings

I take this opportunity to
respond to letters from Mr.
Leach and other Alligator
readers concerning the
controversy surrounding Mr.
Scott Holloways quorum call.
It is important to make
several facts known.
FACT: While the Student
Senate would normally consist
of 80 members, due to
graduation and other
disqualifing factors, the number
of Student Senators qualified to
serve in the Student Senate was
39. Since a quorum is 40, it was
obviously impossible to gain that
requirement.
FACT: The Student Senate
always has difficulty gaining a
Quorum the first three weeks of
the School year due to the same
factors. Usually the Student
Senate will not plan any
important business for these
meetings because of our respect
for the laws & rules of the
Student Senate. However,
certain items demanded the
attention of the Student Senate
and for that reason alone was a
Student meeting planned.
FACT: The breakdown of
Senators by Party is:
Committment 28 members

stereotypes and a situation that
people wont tolerate now.
.. .to pay all the Negroes
back for the sins of your
forefathers... to assuague
your own conscience, you mean.
What are you yourself the victim
of? 0
The German Final Solution
for the Blacks of the society, the
Jews, was a good clean majority
rule isn't it a shame a minority
can be so noisy here? Don't

Thursday, October 24, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

New Movement 11 members
Total 39 members
The records from the disputed
Senate meeting reveal the
following attendance:
Committment 21 (75%)
New Movement 3 (27%)
Total 24 attending.
1 respect Mr. Holloway as a
serious and attentive Student
Senator. I criticized him for a
decision he made between two
valid but conflicting principles.
This decision was between the
Constitutional principle of a
quorum of 40 (understanding
that the Senate could not get
quorum) and a principle of
insuring that Student Body
interests are put before any
other consideration. I felt that
the facts justified proceeding
with the Student Bodys
business at that meeting.
I invite all interested
members of the Student Body to
attend our Student Senate
meetings, held each Tuesday
night in the Reitz Union.
Further, 1 am always available to
discuss controversial matters
with any interested Student
Body member.
GARY L. GOODRICH,
VICE PRESIDENT

panic tho Mayor Daley and a
lot of Americans are on your
side. A lot of noisemakers may
be put down yet the
Aftermath of this Presidential
election should be interesting.
The times are changing. You
can keep looking away scared,
but 1 look at you a little scared,
yes, but mostly angry.
NANCY STERNGOLD, 3AR

Page 9



Page 10

I. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 24, 1968

wo
HOP
W-D BEANO COEN FED BEEF
'' M ---.
ilAVavilEf IA 18. *IU JtlllJtlll* #* 18 AA< ? 5-lb. Bog FRENCH FRY
POTATOES 10 bag 69 oNloNS*****o#****a*3 Croquettes 69 Potatoes eq<
U.S. No. I REGULAR Ug Sii* RIPE FIRM wl WV APPLES 2 Bs 39 TOMATOES*. mortonpumpk.nom,nce
CARROTS 10* RED GRAPES 4 sl. 1 L P,es 3/51
POTATOES s£. 59* LEMONS 12/39* oran 9 e Jce Cheese Cake...79*
'lff9nl?ii! I L! t i -- a; jrr¥S ia| i" lll ' ,lMMl i
SALVO .. Giant 79* .. Jumbo STAR KIST LIGHT MEAT . No. Vi Con* 3/sl.. No. 1 Cn jl l |T| V EXTRA lEfITIVEXTR/A i
Detergent $ 2 39 Tuna Fish 75 7V4^ Nur
AUTOMATIC DISHWASHER.. Reg. Size 45*.. Giont Size No. Yi Con* STAR KIST WHITE MEAT PonrhpC I HBffiT Ground * I HittY "£SSSfr
Cascade Detergent 77* Tuna Fish 41 K ach s gks~-- ;
DOM/NY.. 17-o*. 47* .. 33-ox. 8-oi. HUNTS W/CHEESE OR W/MUSHROOMS 0/4V !RfITIIEXTW/%, I ETXWBg-yTrini i* 1
Fabric Softener . 83* Tomato Sauce . 2/33* ;||tf :|[jll£7^j
SeHmShL PAI-Mn-ro FARMS
;'Hv Pimento CKeete iMKOMb
HP IH.. ... j
!ITiTJVextra *
ARMOUR.. 3-ox. 2/29*.. 5-oz 3-Lb THRITY MAID INIS IMIS ] ; mmSgfr Mexican Dinnen r^5T
Potted Meat . 23* Long Grain Rice . 45* i



In "4 "\Jt /tr A f Am 4
DtXK DARLING BROWN & SERVE
TWIN ROLLS 2/49* TV)iTWIHT!III
PECAN TWIRLS 29* miil|lA!lililal£lXij
CRACKERS 3/sl.
PIES 3/sl. BREAP2/39*
|l I I H I J EM
vHF : ImJR WP -mmm Um WKWKKr
FOR COLD RELIEF
CONGESTAID 88*
lid. VO-5 REGULAR 20-Gol PLASTIC GARBAGE JjC|T bbcuit
Shampoo* Cans 2" r.r flour.* 5 3
15-ox. VO6 DIY A SUFER 20Gol GALVANIZED GARBAGE
a"- 1 *- r Cite Pickles
WHITE
Paper Plates 69*
W M No. Can EATWELL
nMfiiflUP TUNA FISH 5/sl.
WHOLE BEETS...S/sl.
ll] 333 V GREEK BEANS... 5/Sl.
303 Con STOKELY CREAM STYLE A WUOLE KERNEL Can VAN CAMP'S PORK & -
Com 5/fiteans4/$1
Can STOKELY Sv. 3 VAN CAMPS KIDNEY --
IP-oz. DIXIE DARLING wtota, ynlow, bmon A 4v. food caU No. 303 Con THRIFTY MAID SARTLETT BM A f /C 1 AM BA A£. /B^M
Mixes....4/sl. Pears 4/sl. Peass/51 Beans6/sl.
I3W DIXIE DARLING CAKE 46-ax. Hl-C AU FLAVORS FRUIT
Frosting 4/sl. Drinks....4/sl.
T0we15...3/sl. Chili 4/sl.^^MTT?Jl!fij7d & f^^^^Ej7^B
12-0. REGULAR A SUPER NAPKINS Con B I I J 4 J k I Fl
Modess 3/sl. Sausage 5/sl.
HALLOWEEN CANDY
CANDY TREATS 69'
MINT STICKS. 49*
TURKISH TAFFY 69*
WOO. PARTY SWEET ARTS MM
- MUELLERS SEA SHELLS OR IVORY UQU10.. 22-oa. 6U .. KJnoSix*
__ s"j Cut Macaroni. 2/29* Detergent .... 83*
GUM 59* CANDY 29 f ***** ,.!...>.
lIIJW *---**---rjr -M n h-. Syrup .... 63* Detergent 87*
Inf :Bh 7J£~~F' i Margarine Minced Clams. . 35* Detergent 87*
JSZJHiZ* It Wat I 4 I'kt 5 1 SNOWS BLUE BONUS..GtanSi>.B7g.:KineSte
1^M.........Ma5L m 1 iTiTiTi Clam Chowder 3/M. Detergent .. ... *1
BrKTIIrBEiSKK Soap ,2/43 Detect *2*
HXnfeiKJnLcSF'' I ~ 39 u^. a Soap . 2/29< Detergent 87

Thursday. October 24, 1968, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 11



* G ATO R CLASSIFIEDS

J^*X<*X.V.NWWfICCOCOWAViWWCC-V.;
| FOR SALE |
light brown. Can be cut. Worn only
twice. S4O. Call 378-8187.
(A-st-20-pJ
Altai 355 d Tape Oeck (Roberts
400 x) Complete with accessories.
SBOO value. A buy of a lifetime
used less than 10 hours. $425. Call
378-7393. (A-St-20-p)
FROLICS TICKETS for the FOUR
TOPS. 20 tickets at $4.50 each. Call
now 376-9271. (A-3t-23-p)
1967 Honda 90 Scrambler, with only
4200 actual miles. Excellent
condition; only $220 helmet and
lock included. Call Ted Erck at
372-9427. (A-3t-23-p)
1962 Valiant New battery, tires.
Transmission like new. Call 378-6535
after 6. (A-4t-21-p)
Triumph TT Special 1967 650 cc 52
hp Full drag, cam scrambles bars,
?lpes, tires. Extra street tire plus
many other goodies. Call 376-3740.
(A-4t-21-p)
Honda Super Hawk 305 cc. 1967,
mint condition. Many extras. Helmet
included, $475, best offer. Call
378-3156 before 11 a.m. or after
5:30 p.m. (A-4t-21-p)
Single channel radio control plane
and equipment. Call Rick Bacon
372-9219. (A-3t-21-p)
Triumph 1966 Bonneville, 650 CC
one owner, excellent condition.
Mechanically perfect, 5,644 miles.
$875.00. After 5, call 376-5190.
(A-23-st-p)
Log Periodic Antennaes: one tv,
one fm, heavy-duty rotor, S2O each;
40' mast $5 or free with pkg.
372-6010 evenings. (A-3t-21-p)
Honda 1965 S9O. Helmet & tools
incl. Excellent condition. Test ride
and you'll buy it. $195. Call
378-3095 anytime. (A-st-21-p)
Diamond wedding ring set 1/3 carat.'
Never worn. Silver and gold band.
Original price S2OO. Now $125. Rich
1403 SW 22nd Place. (A-st-21-p)
LUDWIG D R UMS complete,
including Paiste 602 cymbals stool.
White marine pearl. Original cost
$635. Now S4OO. Like new. Call
378-6746. (A-7t-16-p)
4 track stereo tape recorder 3 spd. i
stereo record playback, 7 in. reels, 2
4 in. oval speakers, only 15 lbs., 2
mikes. Tapes included. Asking sllO.
376-7439. (A-3t-23-p)
$125 takes it, 1958 Dodge VB. Call
378-6454 after 5 p.m. (A-4t-23-p)
1959 Plymouth runs wonderful car
for a mobile billboard. Slant-six
engine a mere 9200 miles. First $125
takes it. John 8-1483 apt. 6. I
(A-3t-23-p)
1967 Honda C 8450 43HP 4 speed
transmission. Good condition, runs
very fast. $475. Call Jon 372-9370.
(A-st-23-p)
12 in. GE portable television with
stand. Excellent condition, need
money $40.00 or best offer. Tom
Salisbury 427 Jennings Hall.
(A-3t-23-p)
Engagement broken. Vk carat
diamond ring, 5 small diamonds
wedding band. Original price $275.
Best offer. Bob 378-6016. After 6,
378-6387. (A-2t-23-p)
CARPETS and life too can be
beautiful if you use Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer SI.OO.
FOR RENT
Air-Conditioned one bedroom apt.
with pool sub-let. More than the
comforts of home. Call 378-3969
after 5:00 jjn. 18-St-21-pl
Fum upstairs apt. 2 br, air cond. wall
ta wall carpet. Fum downstairs apt. 2
ter. air cond. Call after 5:30
an.7Ms

mww-fo l g
Bnk Williams, Jr....the slngin^^^^J
MGM presents sH|
II l 111 jI y
LIE^^AHAUNTE^HOUSE^^j

| FOR; RENT |
&x*x<-x*x-x*x-:-x-x-v.vwxra*x-xas?x->x%:
MUST SUBLET LEAVING TOWN
Move in today. October rent paid
on a desirable 2 bedroom apartment
in a convenient location close to
campus. Very flexible arrangements.
Cail 376-9688 between 9 a.m. and 6
p.m. for further information.
(B-20-tf*c}
Peter Pan Motel Williston Fla. Just 20
mi. from Gainesville. Reservations
available for Homecoming weekend.
Call 528-3941. (B-st-20-p)
HOMECOMING Room for couple
in mobile home on quiet lake in city.
$75.00 includes kitchen privileges. If
desired, for 3-day weekend.
372-6010. (B-3t-21-p)
Large room, private bath, entrance,
Fla. room, off street parking. Call
376-3211, ext. 5765, Ann Sheridan.
(B-st-21-p)
Modern 2 bedroom, carpet, air
conditioned, furnished apt. Couple or
2 graduate students only. Call
376-5828. Available Nov. 1.
(B-st-23-p)
Homecoming weekend only, guest
room with private bath. Also garage
space. Phone 372-8163 mornings
only. (B-3t-23-p)
Apartment for rent. Colonial Manor.
Call 372-7111. (B-st-23<)
Excellent horse boarding facilities.
Hunters preferred. 12x12 box stall,
ring, jumps, tack room. 10 minutes
from UF. 378-8016 mornings.
(B-st-23-p)
?ix*x*x*x*x>x*x*x*x X' K*x-x*xx-vx i*x*x

WANTED |
.X-X-X-X-M-NVW-X-X-X-X-XC-X-MiVi'X-X-X^X^
'Need Male Roommate large
comfortable home in NW section of
town, nice quiet atmosphere S4O a
month call 376-9080 ask for John.
C-st-20-p)
SihTv
337.9
| TIMES THEY ARE CHAN6IW6j

I want to bo just like I am,
but everybody wants me to
be juat like them."
[Newport- Bo6DW n I
I FESTIVAL I
with JOAN BAEZ
BUTTERFIELD BLUES BAll
JOHNNY CASH
JUDY COLLINS I
DONOVAN
ft 808 DYLAN
aimi and dick farina!
SON HOUSE
ODETTA
SPIDER JOHN KOERNER I
iVESKIN AND THE JUG
OSBORNE BROS. I
I PETER, PAUL AND MARY!
BUFFY SAINTE-MARIE
IpeteJeege^^l

Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 24, 1968

I WANTED I
4 iff
X-x-x-x-:-w-w.v**x-x-x-x-x-:-x>v-!-v;vx x'-; j
Need two west stand tickets for
homecoming game. Will bargain.
378-5740. (C-st-23-p)
Female roommate wanted 3 blocks |
from campus. Private room A/C free
washer & dryer. 378-3291, 376-3582.
(C-st-21-o)
Coed to share lg. 1 bdm aot. ac WW
carpet. Poolside. Call 378-8338*4 til
6. Move in by Nov. 1. (C-st-20-p)
HELP WANTED i
5* >
Help wanted part-time. Sports Car
Mechanic. 372-4373. Call Joe Smith,
or George Bradley, Crane Imports.
(E-3t-21-p)
I
Subjects males 18-25 yrs. voice |
experiment. If accepted $6.00 for
task. Contact R.H. Colton 378-5738
5:00 to 8:00 daily. (E-2t-23-p)
MALE Have several part time
cashier, grill and carhop openings.
Arranged to your schedule. Apply
Kings Food Host 1430 SW 13th. PM
only. (E-3t-23-c)
HIGHLY QUALIFIED SECRETARY
for Builders office. Shorthand, good
typing and other secretarial skills
essential. Permanent job, excellent
'pay. Do not apply unless well
qualified. Phone 376-9950 days or
378-2000 evenings. (E-24-ts-c)
kASIHi
Unlike other classics
" West Side Story 9
grows younger!
MIRISCH PICTURES prmntt
sr
PANAVISION
TECHNICOLOR* llf
Vm<
HARDpiREI ia i'fii

1 AUTOS i
y. >.
want to reSfiftife a car: following
125.00 up 1940 Ford, 41 £ad. 40
LaSalle 41 Cry. 40 Ply. 36 Buick 40
Chev. 31 Model A. Call 378-7951.
(G-lOt-18-p)
Pontiac LeMans Sprint 1966 3 speed
standard transmission. Stereo tape
$1475. 376-8806. (G-4t-21-p)
MG TD 1950 classic 3/4 restored,
rebuilt engine 1000 mi ago. Radio.
Car cover. New steering wheel,
brakes, top etc. $1275. 414 SE Bth
St. Apt. E. (G-3t-23-p)
MGB 1964 conv r&h, wire wheels
mklnite blue w/white top. Clean all
over 8> in good shape. Ecstatic driving
$1295, 378-6917, 301-6 Dia. Vill.
(G-19-st-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)

v Iwu
TODEROSA
JML l STEAK HOUSE
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 7 Days-Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
3321 W. University Ave. Gainesville, Florida
STARTS
St L2l TOMORROW
|pir
[! NONE UNDER I
1 ADMITTED ji
ACCOMPANIED BY
Helga I
-color
/lll4k\ji
TRUE! STARTLING!!
A FACTS-OF-UFE FEATURETTE
on tko mysteries of reproductio!
PLANET OF LIFE
ncoPoc

|, | y*vr#vv.vv.v.v. .w^^wrvvvv.w. .vj
AUTOS I
1965 Mustang 289, 4-speed, AC,
radio, new tires, extras. Call Red or
.Steve at 372-6776. (G-st-19-o)
1966 Opel. Air-conditioned, radio,
$1295, must sell, need money for
school. If interested, please call
378-4539. (G-st-23-p)
1963 Fair lane 500 Black & white w.
red int. R & H very good cond. Must
sell now $480.00. Cheap. Call Ruben
378-6874. (G-6t-20-p)
Buick LeSabre 1960 auto-trans.
power steering, inspection passed.
$250 or best offer. Call 376-7322
after 5:30. (G-st-21-p)
1966 MGB overdrive, wire wheels,
white walls, R & H and extras. Clean,
needs no work, only TLC. Call Dave
at univ. ext 3198 or 372-7024 after
5. (G-st-20-p)



GATOR
CLASSIFIED

PERSONAL |
Announcing another hairy tea tour.
See the farewell performance of the
Cream in Miami Oct. 26 sl7 round
trip includes ticket. Call 372-2728.
(J-3t-23-p)
Wanted four adult Florida Auburn
tickets. Will pay extra. Call Art
Deane 378-9402. (J-st-19-p)
Playful Kittens part Siamese, part
Persian, all beautiful, healthy and
long-haired. 6 wks. old $2.00
$6.00. 3205 NW 14 St. or call
378-2077. (J-21-st-p>
CHEVALIERS Dinner Nov. 8. Call
Bill Slippy after 6, 376-2603 for
information and reservations.
(J-3t-23-p)
Hurricane Friends.- come play in the
rain! It was fun! We love you! Pookie
and Steamboat. (J-lt-23-p)
Karen Gralow Happy 22nd birthday.
Hope you dont get a crick in your
neck. Love Margie and Jerry Miami
and New York. (J-lt-23-p)
ERN Happy 21st Birthday,
Sweetheart! I LOVE YOU, T, T, F.
Donna. (J-lt-23-p)

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
1 To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
J allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
1 Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Dont use hyphens at the end (sf~
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
I than 4 lines are required Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines. For
each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the number
of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for consecutive
I insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with remittance (check
I preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330, Reitz Union,
I Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Deadline -3.-00 pm. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
j CO K)
II || | £
!ft !1 Is i i
Zjlj 5 = $ s ~ q
Q
I I | m u m n
<<< < < 3
VI VI IA IA I
gft s S 5 O
l I 1 *2 * J
a. a a w
~IJ LJ ill z
jtl I Q > 3 z
_s § § |
2 m m
_____ __i i i m

LOST A FOUND j
V i d D la dleS watch. Black
Nut? p b r d- Bet w * n Krystal and
JSSi* ""* ,f found please call
(L-3t-23i) Sent m ntal Va,Ue reward reward|
| reward| SERVICES
AL JERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric Service
7 u 6 , n 3 SE Second Street. 378-7330.
TENNIS RACKET RESTRINGING,
satisfaction guaranteed. Free pickup
and delivery on and near campus.
Call M and R Tennis Services.
378-2489. (M-lt-23-p)
CASH LOW? Ask about co-op living,
great food, a concerned community
at GEORGIA SEAGLE HALL 1002
W. Uni. Ave. 376-2476. Apply now
for next quarter. (M-st-23-c)
Papers typed, 50c page, prompt,
accurate. 20 lb. quality, Bond paper
supplied. Call 378-2937. (M-st-21-pl

Petition Jo Aid Biafrans
To Be Circulated Today

By 808 BERRETT
Alligator Features Writer
Today is P-Day on UF
campus.
P stands for petition and
today is the day that local UF
organizers will attempt to get
faculty and administration
signatures on a petition
circulated nationally by the
New-York-based American
Committee to Keep Biafra
Alive.
The non-partisan petition
urges President Johnson to
commit UjS. resources to the
assistance of victims oq both
Memorial
Fund To Be
Established
UF architecture students are
not likely to forget the name
McMillan H. Johnson 111.
A memorial scholarship fund
is being established in his honor.
Johnson, a professor in the
Department of Architecture,
died Wednesday.
Department Chairman Arnold
Butt said contributions to the
scholarship fund may be made in
place of flowers. Checks can be
written to the University of
Florida Foundation and
designated for the McMillan H.
Johnson 111 Scholarship Fund.
Johnsons untiring activities
in advising students and student
professional organizations make
a memorial fund of this kind
highly appropriate, said Butt.

Pj if YOU WANT WANTWHEN
WHEN WANTWHEN YOU
|A ,£
You will be Amazed
'WMwSr at the Exciting Change in
wffimM y ur Personal Appearance!
P' ilffWiiM f Wfl The Natural Look of these sideburns, mustache,
I van dyke and/or beard actually allows you to select
MUSTACHE \ |ig^#//l thewa yyou want to look, Older, Younger, Dlstln Dlstln:
: Dlstln: wear alone e 1 F* ml J 8 uished C OOI Suave you name It! Wear each one
V or with % L IV / independently or combine them for the effect you
£ny item 12 \a O gAI desire sideburns and beard, sideburns alone, van
I ations di ke and mustache The combin-
W '? 1 I All Items are made of simulated natural hair
to xactin professional standards. Firmly self-ad-
V ( \\ faring- Can be worn with self confidence anywhere,
/ __yourself' t ], h y t U re lif^ ike you have to remind
(l a Wlth each order, a complete guide
H Combination iWll that teHs how to naturally wear your sideburns,
mustache an MAN INTERNATIONAL Dept. 401
V 1800 No Hi B h,an d Avenue, Hollywood, California 90028
; y? s l to choose my own appearance. Rush me the items
I 5 1 have checked below. I understand that I must be completely
V-'S V FdM* satisfied or I may return the merchandise within 10 days for
/ (\ full refund. Check items and color shade you want. If not ?
sure of your hairshade, enclose hair sample with order.
QM 5 ME THE 2 E ,TEM S: MAKE ITEMS THIS COLOR:

sides of the Nigerian dvfl war
through the offices of the
International Committee of the
Red Cross.
The signed petition is to be
published in either the New
York Times or the Washington
Post. To make the deadline for
this purpose, the UF petition
must be dispatched Thursday
night. The petition, owing to its
emergency nature, has been in
existence only two weeks.
Signing UF personnel will be
among famous company.
The local organizers urge
concerned UF faculty and
administration personnel to lend
their support to this
humanitarian cause.

J SENIORS GREEKS I
Pictures will be shot I
starting Nov. 4th I
Watch the Alligator for further I
information I

Thursday, October 24, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

First, to provide
comprehensive material and
logistic support to those
organizations already involved in
relief operations.*
Second, to initiate action in
the United Nations and other
international organizations to
create a mandate for
international humanitarian
intervention to end the
starvation.**
Copies of the petition will be
posted outside room 100 in
Norman Hall, opposite the
elevator on the third floor of
Little Hall, on the ground floor
of Anderson Hall, and in the
Alligator staff room on the third
floor of the Union.

Page 13



l, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 24, 1968

Page 14

CAMPUS DRESS
Let Your Mind
Dictate Fashion

Do your own thing
phiJosophies of individualists are
more and more evident to
people watchers on and around
the University of Florida
campus.
Each class change brings a
display of the variety of campus
gear, 1968. Rages range from
antique Ivy League to
contemporary uniform to
authentic Army surplus.
Girl watchers shake their
heads over a trend to uni-sex.
Love beads, long-haired boys,
Nehru jackets and bell-bottom
pants make it hard to separate
the boys from the girls, they
complain.
Thank heaven for little girls
and shorter-than-ever skirts,
says one confused young man.
The mini-skirted coeds
struggle daily with skirts
too-short-to-be-seen-sitting-in.
Many find a partial solution in
pants-dresses of every length and
description.
This is the year of the trouser
on campus. Most popular for
both sexes is the expanded
bell-bottom trouser or elephant
pants, reminiscent of the 3os.
Problem is, I keep tripping
over the excess material,
complains one coed.
One myopic professor uses a
hair-ratio theory to solve the
identity crisis in classes.
Sidebruns and mustaches are
still found almost exclusively on
males, he gloats.
On the other hand, below
shoulder length hair is usually
feminine in gender.
All that could change,
however. Wig shops are doing a
booming business around
campus. Most girls come
equipped with at least a fall,
worn over or under the
still-popular long, straight hair of
the last several years.
Some shops do a clandestine
business in wigs for young men
who want chin-length hair only
occasionally. False sideburns and
mustaches are also available

THURSDAY SPECIAL
5-8 p.m.,
BRISKET ts BEEF
WITH A POTATOE PANCAKE
SALAD a MM
ROLLS andBUTTER 1 9
LONDON BROIL STEAK
WITH MUSHROOM SAUCE
MASHED or BAKED POTATOES i| A(
SALAD f ||49
ROLLS and BUTTER
WONDEB
house:
RESTAURANT
14 S.W.Jst St.
LOOK FOR 1 SPECIALS MON,- FRI,


though no girls are reported as
customers yet.
Short-curly hair is coming on
strong for coeds. Long bouncing
riglets are occasionally seen at
night. Or, when all else fails, a
brimless, back-tied sun bonnet
hides the ungroomed coed
coiffure.
The elimination of
compulsory ROTC with its rules
on haircuts and shaving is
credited with much of the hairy
situation now rampant on
campus males.
Patterned stockings are
seldom seen this year on leggy
lasses. Few boys wear socks at
all. The warm climate and casual
atmosphere lead to a surplus of
sandals on boys and girls. Some
go barefooted.
The neatly collegiate look of
days gone by is expected with
cooler weather. Upperclassmen
are already seen in conventional
attire.
Dress rules at the UF are
lenient, if not nonexistent,
explains a suited student leader.
He adds that The Florida
Coed, a magazine distributed to
all coeds, does suggest dress
appropriate for class.
That is apparently interpreted
as: Wash and wear,
permanently pressed (or not at
all), eye-catching, bright and
most of all casual and
comfortable.
The students do their thing
and like it.
SAVE ON CIGARETTES
Roll 20 neat, firm cigarettes
for about 12c with your own
POCKET SIZE
CIGARETTE ROLLER
Filter or Plain
Kit includes: Roller, sample
filters, carrying case and a
package of new mod licorice
papers. Complete for $1.50.
SATISFACTION
GUARANTEED
I BON, Dept. D, P.O. Box 8
Fort Logan, Colorado
80115

POC

i A, m I LHfi
I fDfl


Shown in styles suited to their tastes at the
Reitz Union are: (Left to right) Mrs. Bett
Williams, Fort Walton Beach, in the micro-mini;
L.M. Skip Perez, Tampa, in campus classics

WHEN YOU RUN OUT-RUN IN AT
QUIK SHOP
GROCERIES-MEATS-FROZEN FOOCfS
COMPARE THESE EVERYDAY BARGAINS
Boneless Beef Roast 89c/lb. Chopped Sirloin Import. 49c/ea.
Ground Chuck 3/$1.29 Fresh Fish Mullet 29c/lb.
Round Steak 89c/lb. Fresh Grade "A" Fryer 29c/lb.
Smoke Picnic 39c/lb. Milk $1.09/gal.
"WASHERETTE NOW OPEN
'COME SEE US TODAY
Open 7 days a week
f \
Make the I
( evening scene
jg) n ur new I
I ANGEL DRESS j
yr M /V\ by Lisa Ross
16
'| n hi 11*' A|^|r
IS 11 The angelic looks of this rayon
M -f- II . v\ and acetate washable
Ml / j[ crepe with the wide-wide
Sv X i 1 f Ipr Iplk sleeves on this V necked
A L gjjjk night timer with elasticized
mr 1 \ MafliilA empire styling,
|P a ll / / '""'V mM makes it a swingy
I ll Ik nil X new silhouette. So
Vjr M tjr T||| \ go ahead and
* II V \ shine out in hot pink,
A green or black.
(Tvf Petite siz as 3 to 13
! I
Use your Vogue 1 I||l | t
or Central 1 I|i II X 1
Charge 1 W / 1
I
I I 1
V S ) \ \ y

and sideburns; Susan Wilborg, Miami Shore, in
campus classic-pants dress; Joe Luis Pelleya,
Miami, and Diana Luca, Gainesville, both in Far
East uni-sex and long hair.



Bethlehem Steel
Loop Course Interviews:
'JSi TB november
What is the Bethlehem Loop Course? It is our management development program for graduates
vs 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 ENGINEERSTechnical 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. Stcelmaking 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
An Equal Opportunity Employer
in the Plans for Progress Program

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING-Steel 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 DEGREESEvery 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, Octobar 24, 1968, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Page 16

LTha Florida Alligator, Thursday, Octofaar 24, 1966

GROUPS REORGANIZE ___
Religion Booms
On UF Campus
By JUDY BLANTON
Alligator Correspondent
Nearly 100 University of Florida students and Gainesville
citizens gathered in the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity house
Sunday night for the weekly Campus Life meeting sponsored
by Campus Crusade for Christ.
Sitting on the living room floor, the crowd was led in singing
by Ander Crenshaw, 4LW, and then was entertained with a skit.
Crenshaw explained the purpose of these meetings saying,
We know Christianity is real, and we like to talk about it and
let new people come in and investigate it.
While learning more about Christ, he said, we can get
together for a good time.
Campus Life has been meeting for two years at the UF and
is one of 300 campus groups of its kind in the U.S.
Ander Crenshaw and Bob Tebow helped start it here in 1966
and it has grown rapidly.
Action groups made up of students in their living areas get
together during the week for deeper discussion and perhaps for
planning social events. The athletes have a Christian team which
meets during the week too and participates in intramurals.
Sunday night meetings end with refreshments, mingling or
gathering around guitar players to sing.
Campus Life is for men and women and meets next in the
Sigma Chi fraternity house Sunday, October 27 at 9:15 p.m.

*
The first Os a series of
Quaker Happenings'* will be
held on Sunday, October 27, at
10:00 ajn. at the Friends
Meeting House, 1923 N.W.
Second Avenue. The purpose of
these special meetings is to
explore avenues of worship
which are not in the Quaker
tradition.
Sunday's session will be led
by Kenneth Leibman. Quakers
have a rather austere form of
worship, in which ministry is
spontaneous, based upon silent
meditation," Leibman said.
This has made it difficult on
occasion for newcomers, who
find a meaning in the Friends'
message, but who feel lost on
first introduction to the Friends'
clergyless, unprogrammed form
of worship."
We hope that some might be
introduced to Quakerism
through these experimental
worship meetings. Another
purpose of these sessions is to
give our members opportunities
to express themselves in areas
which are not traditionally a
part of Quaker worship, but
which have a great religious
meaning to them.
In order to preserve a spirit of
spontaneity, the nature of the
happenings will not be
revealed beforehand. Each
session, to be held on the second
and fourth Sundays of each
month, will be under the care of
a different member.
These happenings," said
Leibman, are not intended to
supplant our regular Friends
Worship Meetings, which will
still be held every Sunday
morning at 11:00 ajn. We hope
that all interested persons will
attend the special meetings, and
that many of these will want to
come to the regular worship as
well.
Engineers
Pick Officers
UF chapter of the Florida
Engineering Society elected
officers Wednesday.
Chosen were Ed McGinnes,
president; Jim Hollis,
five-president of campus affairs;
Jan Browning, vice-president of
professional affairs; Gary
Fermin, secretary and Johnquin
Rodregis, treasurer,
fl.ij- ; : ' 1

m
mMwmuna

-x-' ....
i wee \
Arjv-nTinfiooiii '' ''w

You dont need a slide rule to
figure the capabilities of the
great new Olds 4*4-2.
Check out the vital statistics
and youll see what we mean.
400 cu. in. displacement. 350

Olds ads for college students are created by college students

muj

The Twin Tower's switchboard is probably as
busy as the main boards with the operators as
busy and flustered as the lights flash, trunk-lines
jam, and the alternate operators get sick.
Operator Karen Clemens said that the boards
were busiest between 7:30 8:30 p.m. on
Fridays. One call came in asking if this was the

ls Mi A WF I f*
Clubs Plan German Food Fess

In the bountenous Munich tradition, The
Faculty Club, the University Women's Club, and
the J. Wayne Reitz Union present an
Oktoberfest, Saturday Oct. 26 at 7 pjn.
The German buffet will be held on the fourth
floor of the J. Wayne Reitz Union, at the newly
opened Arredondo Room.
The menu will include a variety of German
foods, to list some: Knackwurst (German sausage
and a variety of mustards), Klosse Bei Uns

Oktemoblle: Your escape from the ordinary.

horsepower. 440 Ib.-ft.torque.
4-barrel carb. And dual low lowrestriction
restriction lowrestriction exhaust.
And if its the ultimate head headturner
turner headturner youre after, you can
order your 4-4-2 with Force-Air

university dating service to which Miss Clemens
replied: I think so.
The Centrex operation goes into effect on
November 9 and by the tenth if we're lucky.
Until then, campus operators will be (contrary to
popular belief) the voices with a smile, or frown
as the case may be.

(Dumplings as we prepare them), Apfel
Streuselkuchen (open apple cake straight from
the fatherland), and a host of other delicious
entrees. All this will bfe included for the price of
$5.00 per person.
The German buffet will be open to all faculty
members and staff. For reservations call Mrs.
Cowperthwaite at Extension 3488.
Diners are urged to bring their favorite stein,
to enjoy the ice cold Lowenbrau beer.
r_ J. .rrr.v.v.V.V.V.W.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V. ( AVAVAV

Induction. (Better known as Dr.
Oldsmobiles W-30 Machine.)
So if youre planning an es escape
cape escape from the ordinary, why
not make it big! Make it in a
1969 Olds 4-4-2.



FALL FROLICS FRIDAY
IFC Presents
The Four Tops

By DEE DEE HORN
Alligator Feature Writer
The swinging, singing,
spinning Four Tops will highlight
the Interfratemity Councils Fall
Frolics Friday night at 8:15 in
the Florida Gym.
One of few groups to have
known each other since high
school, the Four Tops made
their debut in an Army chorus.
Now soul is their sound on
Motown Records.
Baby I Need Your Loving
and I cant Help Myself were
their first big hits.
More recent ones include
Reach Out and Ill Be There,
Bernadette, Standing In The
Shadows of Love, and Walk
Away Renee.
Abdul Fakir, tenor, is a great
fan of the Supremes. (They
have the most dynamic act in
the business.) For recreation
he plays golf and listens to his
classic record collection.
Lawrence Payton prefers to
relax at a piano keyboard. His
favorite singer is Billy Eckstine.
We sang with Billy for many
years, and he taught us more
about music than we had ever
known.
Levi Stubbs, Jr. says The
only reason I sing lead with our
group, currently, is that I have a
more commercial voice for
selling records.
Ronaldo. Benson has a desire
to master the guitar. He said, I
wouldnt dare go out on the
stage with it until certain that
Ive attained some experience on
the instrument.
The Four Tops feel that until
the Beatles made their mark on
the American public, Negro
music was all rhythm and beat
with the simplest of words.
Today, they agree that Negro
music has become more
melodious which makes the
sound more acceptable to people
throughout the world.
Although it takes only an
hour to perfect a song, it takes
them over three days to
choreograph it.
Last Spring the Four Tops
appeared in London. There they
became the first singing group to
play before two capacity
audiences in the 106 year old
history of Royal Albert Hall.
Brian Epstein, manager of the
Beatles, said the Four Tops

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captured the hearts of the
British pop music lovers and have
made the greatest impact than
any other American group in my
memory.
Tony Hall, British
Broadcasting Corporation
announcer, who hosted the
performances, said, It was
honestly the most unbelievably
moving occasion I can remember
witnessing. Ive never seen a
British audience react like that.
It was though they literally
threw every inhibition and
vestige of traditional British
reserve right out of the window.
The combustion was completely
spontaneous.
The Four Tops have made
several television appearances,
among these were the Tonight
Show, Shindig, Ed Sullivan, and
Where The Action Is.
About 100 tickets are left for
their appearance Friday. They
may be purchased at the Union
Box Office for $5 a couple from
12 to 4 pm
Orientation
Approach
Changed
A student affairs symposium
evaluating the Fall Orientation
program at the UF, has
abolished the group leader
approach previously used by the
University and has placed an
emphasis on individual
responsibility in determining
schedules and finding places.
This new approach, first
employed this Fall, has proven
generally successful, according
to Donald Mott, dean of men.
Other recommendations
considered by the symposium
include:
Expansion of UFs early
counseling program, thus
completing during the summer
all activities for Fall registration.
i Registration of current
students for the Fall quarter in
May.
Classes starting on
Thursday following a three day
orientation period.
The changes in orientation
suggested by the symposium
were aimed at the academics
rather than testing and
registration, according to Mott.

i ' =- mmmm
-v N
H ft jS Ik m |Nn
THE FOUR TOPS
...top recording stars

Censored?
The State Theatre doesnt
believe in censorship.
The missing nude scene in
The Silence which was
reported in yesterdays Alligator
was not deliberately cut.
The film broke and the
projectionist had to rethread it a
few feet down. I wish you would
correct the impression left by
that article, we didnt censor
anything.

* In Downtown
Cf/ Need Help With
Your Christmas Budget ?
Open A Wilsons
E.S.A.
'Early Shoppers Account
Do Your Christmas Shoppinq In November
Pay Nothing Until Next Year No Service
Charge On This Account When Paid As Agreed.
You Pay
1/3 In January
1/3 In February
1/3 In March
&. :
i
But Remember:
E.S.A.
Is Only For
Purchases Made
In November*
You May, However, Use Your E.S.A For Purchases
Made Oct. 28, 29, 30, and 31 And Take Advantage
Os The Savings During The Final Week Os Wilson's
9
94th Anniversary Sale Going On Now.
Shop N ilsons 9:30 A.M. 9 P.M.

ThnwAw Qett >4. 1968. Th Florida Atliftor,

PRIMROSE INN
PvJmmx -. j
'ByeL| eSsgs e
Superb Service
viP/SK Attractive Atmoephere
Private Parties
'WSSBfiWf Practical Price*
214 W. Uwivereity Ava. Plicae 1744472

Page 17



Page 18

I, The Florida Alligator, Thuraday, Octobar 24, 1968

Tossup Seen For O range League Winner

By STEVE ROHAN
Alligator Correspondent
Beta Theta Pi, coming out of
semi-obscurity to become the
focal point of first quarter
Orange League competition, has

UNCs Dooley Gets
Coach Os The Week

CHAPEL HILL, N.C. (UPI)
Three weeks ago 34-year-old Bill
Dooley hit the low point of his
brief career as head football
coach.
His eyes burning with tears,
Dooley watched as his North
Carolina team squandered a 27-3
lead in the fourth quarter against
South Carolina and lost 32-27.
This week, Dooley reached
the high mark of his new job
with a 22-7 upset of
seventh-ranked Florida. The
startling victory, perhaps the
biggest upset of 1968, earned
Dooley United Press
International's Coach of The
Week award.
We just told the boys to
relax and have fun in the game,"
Dooley said. We told them they
didn't have anything to lose and
plenty to gain.*'

Baby Gators To Play Miami

Hurricane Gladys stopped the
Florida Baby Gators and for the
second week in a row they will
meet a storm when they face the
Miami Hurricanes in the 11th
annual Kiwanis Classic in Miami,
Friday night.
Gladys' high winds and rain
caused the cancellation of the
Florida-Florida State game last
Friday. The Baby Gators enter
the Miami contest with a 1-0
record, a 54-17 triumph over
Auburn.
Hurricane Gladys may have
been a dear lady to our football
team, says freshman coach
Jimmy Haynes.' We had a few
injuries and the added week of
rest may be a big help to us.
The Baby Gators have built
their offense around two

*
, \
*
KEEP YOUR EYES ON GATOR ADS
FOR DOGGONE GREAT VALUES!!

moved into the semi-finals of
volleyball with a stunning 15-1,
15-9 drudging of ATO.
The Betas now have to face
the TEPs, who moved into the
semis on the strong serving and

The Tar Heels responded by
playing their best game since
Dooley came to Chapel Hill in
1967 from Athens, Ga., where
he was an assistant on the staff
of his brother, Vince Dooley.
Dooley said the two biggest
factors in the Florida upset were
holding onto the ball and our
kicking game. A tropical storm
poured rain on the players
throughout the game and
Florida fumbled 11 times. But
North Carolina fumbled only
twice and lost only one of those.
We gave up the ball only
once on our side of the 50 yard
line,- Dooley said. Much of the
credit for this went to punter
Chip Stone and the best
coverage weve had since Ive
been here. Florida ended with
minus 22 yards on kick returns.

excellent quarterbacks, two
good receivers and a strong
running back. John Reaves from
Tampa Robinson and Hohn
Schnebly from Daytona Beach
Mainland do the signal calling.
Miami has a tough football
team, says Haynes. They
defeated Georgia Tech 24-14,
and Tech has their finest
freshman team in years.
Tommy Durrance, who
rushed for 164 yards and four
touchdowns in the Baby Gator
opening game, has been
bothered by an ankle injury but
is expected to be at full strength
for the Miami Charily game.
Haynes main concern over
his Baby Gators has been the
injuries to his offensive and
defensive lines.

NU'S, BETAS ALL CAN WIN

spiking of Craig Savage as they
defeated the Delts, 154,18-16.
Sigma Nu scored an expected
easy victory over Pi Kappa Phi,
15-5, 15-10 and must now face
Sigma Chi who primed
themselves for the big
confrontation with a 15-3, 154
trouncing of SAE.
We have to change our
line-up almost every day, says
Haynes. Due to the injuries in
the line most boys will be
playing two or more positions
and will see action both on
offense and defense.
The series stands even at 5-5
for the two teams when they"
meet Friday night at 8:00 pm.
in the Orange Bowl.
All teams entering the semis
are tough and any team could
conceivably come out with the
championship.
The Sigma Nu's sport the best
spiker in Jim Strickland and
counter with Bob Householder
when Strickland is in the back
line. Sigma Chi probably has the
biggest team and could upset the
Nu's if spikers Mike Hartman,
Harry Winkler, and Frank Saier
are consistently set up.
The Betas assured of gomg
into the next sport with the
Orange lead have been consistent
in the strength of each of their
wins and Gary Hames has been
continually singled out for
outstanding performances.
' * ;
Good Service Starts
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TEP has put together the best
combination of set up men and
rests its chances on its defensive
quickness and ability to set up
spikers Rick Perillo and Craig
Savage.
Semi-final games will be held
tonight at Florida Gym starting
with Beta vs. TEP at 7:30. SN
vs. SX wiU start at 8:30.
In other games held Tuesday,

FU Games Area is forming
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Phi Delt beat Kappa Sig, 15-9,
15-7. SPE beat PiKA 16-14,
15-12 in a couple of close ones.
John Geiger was sharp for the
SPEs and Rick Rovere was the
big man for PiKA.
Pi Lam whipped Lambda Chi
15-6,15-7, and AEPi finally won
a game by whistling Dixie
over the KAs to the tune of
15-1,15-7.



y Albert The Alligator' B ''*'^
Having shaken the Alligator flu, Albert is up and at em this week,
and ready to make a perfect record for this weekend.
My average last week could have been better, but missing four out
of fifteen was a lot better than a lot of people did.
Anyway, there are two upsets in the air this week. If you had my
nose, you could smell anything. First, California will dump Syracuse,
and if you can believe that one, Mississippi will beat Houston in a
game that no one wants to call.
The rest of the games go like this:
Alabama over Clemson by 10 The drink of the week is the
Gatorade daquiri. Make it the same way you make a regular one, but
use Gatorade in place of limes, strawberries, or whatever. Theyre best
when frozen.
Georgia over Kentucky by 6 How come politicos never get to
take more than 15 minute coffee breaks from their SG work?
Mississippi State over Tampa by 12 It costs too much to retrain
them.
Miami over Auburn by 3 Would anyone believe that Marc Dunn
is trying to grow a beard?
Ohio State over Illinois by 21 Dr. Cade has come up with several
new inventions for the football team. The first one is Gator-ode, a
poem which will be read to the team before every game to build
morale.
Kansas over lowa State by 13 Then theres Gator-Taters, which
are french fries to go along with Gatorade et-al.
Penn State over Boston College by 8 Theres also a new
concoction called Gator-Gay, but we wont go into that at this time.
Notre Dame over Michigan State by 11 Finally, theres
Gator-bait, which is a new line of cheerleaders guaranteed to keep the
oppositions mind off football.
Purdue over lowa by 24 I hope everyone has noticed the new
addition to my cage. I now have a spare bedroom in case anyone cares
to sleep over.
Army over Duke by 9 Confidential to the advertiser who wants
an Alligator kiss: come to my cage Sunday at 11 p.m.
Georgia Tech over Tulane by 14 Theres lots of other room
around here for anyone else who wants in on the deal.
Florida State over South Carolina by 11 I pay for all the booze I
drink with the coins that get tossed in my cage. Keep the funds rolling
in. Keep Albert happy.
Bucknell over Lafayette by 4 Could you tell if an alligator was
drunk or not? Someome said He doesnt look drunk to me,
yesterday. Thanks a heap.
Finally, the Gators will rout Vanderbilt by two touchdowns this
Saturday. The victory celebration, as usual, will be at my cage.
Sanders will be out of town again, so the stuff is on me.

OJ Now Top Scorer

NEW YORK (UP!)
Southern Californias O.J.
Simpson has taken over as the
national major college scoring
leader but still trails Eugene
Mercury Morris of West Texas
State in the race for the rushing
title.
Simpson scored both
touchdowns in Southern
Californias 14-7 victory over
Washington last Saturday giving
him a total of 84 points in five
games. Morris, who scored one
touchdown in West Texas States
41-0 romp over the University of
Texas at Arlington, has scored
78 points.
Morris, a compact
190-pounder who hopes to make
a career among the pros, gained
126 yards rushing to raise his
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season total to 1062 82 more
than Simpsons season total after
a 172-yard day against
Washington. Morris has played
six games to Simpsons five and
will play a seventh game next
Saturday while Simpson and
Southern California are idle.
Chuck Hixson, a 6-foot,
2-inch 188-pound quarterback
for Southern Methodist,
continues as the leader in passing
and total offense.
Hixson has completed 135 of
241 passes for a .560 percentage
and 1585 yards, and has gained a
total of 1590 yards in 282 plays.
Greg Cook of Cincinnati trails
Hixson in both departments
with 93 completions in 172
attempts for a .541 percentage.

I M I SERVING I 7s <7 77
ITALIAN FOODS LJl,r
No. 1 Pasta Fazool Bowl 75
A ii C FEATURING: served with tossed salad, roll and butter
SHOPPERS SPECIALS No. 2 Ham and Cheese on Sesame Roll *.
SPECIALTY SANDWICHES served with potato salad
K (EarmUtUUt 0 a DELICIOUS SALADS No 3 Chili Con Came .85
M A POMES T| P R >MPQf|Tf D served with tossed salad and crackers
K Oflwta <4 WINES and BEER
No. 4 xhe Submarine *7s
SERVING CONTINUOUSLY wow, what a meal!
. MK 11 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
SJ Ui y No. 5 Super Meatballer nc
CONGENIAL so you want meatballs!
IN THE MALL >4 TMOSPHERE _________ served with tossed salad, roll and butter

Smith Third In SEC Scoring

BIRMINGHAM (UPI) Kentuckys Dickie
Lyons was first in Southeastern Conference standing
in scoring and kick-off returns through five games
and challenges the punt return lead of Jake Scott of
Georgia head-on in the sixth.
Scott will pit his number one punt returning
ability with a total of 295 yards against runner-up
Lyons when Georgia and Kentucky meet this
weekend.
Lyons stayed atop the scoring department with a
total of 42 points for slightly better than one
touchdown per game average. Auburn kicker Jim
Riley is second with 37 points followed closely by
Larry Smith of Florida with 36.
Tennessees Bill Young picked off the only

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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR...
THE REFRESHING ONE

Thursday, October 24, 1968, The Florid# Alligator,

interception in the Alabama-Tennessee game and
moved to the top of that category with a seasons
total of six. Don Webb of Auburn has four followed
by a three-way tie for third.
David Smith of Mississippi State trails Lyons in
the kick-off returns department. Lyons has a total
of 313 yards compared with 299 for Smith.
The punting lead seesawed again in the rivalry
between two of the nations best punters. Spike
Jones of Georgia was back on top this week with an
average of 43.3 yards per boot, only a couple of
tenths behind the national leader. Herman Weaver
of Tennessee was second with 42.8 followed by
Mississippi States Conn Canale with 41.9.

Page 19



Page 20

I, The Florida Alligator, Thunday. October 24, 1968

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