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
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SKEWERED AGAIN
We did it two years ago. The Gators skewered Auburn in the last
moments of the game with a Steve Spurrier field goal. Above, the
hapless Tiger poses as Gator shishkebob (see arrow).
BY ACTION*
3-Course Study
Plan Okayed
By JAN SCHMALENBERGER
Alligator Staff Writer
In a meeting slowed down by questions of parliamentary
procedure, the Action Conference passed a resolution
Wednesday approving a three-course study program on
the quarter system.
The resolution, along with three others passed, will now
go to UF President Stephen C. OConnell for final action.

The typical student program
under the quarter system should
consist of three academic course
studies simultaneously,
according to the proposal from
the Curriculum Task Force.
Adjustments in credit hours
should be made to achieve this
result in the great majority of
cases, the task force said.
The proposal had been
introduced in the last meeting of
the Conference by Dr. Corbin
Camell, associate professor of
English, but had been tabled for
further discussion.
Carnell presented the
conference with supplementary
information during his
preliminary discussion on the
proposal. A check of eight
universities on the quarter
system which award more than
100 doctorates a year showed
their average percentage of four
and five hour courses was close
to 70 per cent.
Two of the eight universities,
University of California at
Berkeley and University of
California at Los Angeles, have
100 percent of their curriculum
as four and five hour courses.
Dr. Daniel O. Spinks,
professor of soils, said that this
is a mammoth task, and that
to talk about doing this in a
short period of time is
impossible. Spinks said he
thought such a changeover,
which would require changing
(SEE '3' PAGE 2)

GATORS, BEAT AUBURN

Last year's sorority decorations winner fearlessly predicted that the
67-68 Gators would bog down Homecoming opponent, Vanderbilt.
The Gators did. ...
V. \ Above Alpha Delta Pi illustrates the ignominious defeat of the
* *. I t 1.4

RlyH Wm* flr
II w¥ y l Ik. HgWg^.
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PREDICTABLE ALBERT

The
Florida Alligator

Vol. 61, No. 30 University of Florida, Gainesville Friday, Novembei^l^l96B^

WITH 26 MABCH/NG BANDS

Classes Cancelled,
Homecomina Is On!

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Bands, floats, skits, pretty
girls, football with Auburn, a
Homecoming Sweetheart,
alumni, more pretty girls ... all
are part of the sights, sounds,
and festivities making up
Homecoming Weekend.
Classes are cancelled
beginning at 12:05 p.m. today,
in time for the Homecoming
Parade to begin at 1 p.m.
The UF and Florida A&M
Marching Bands, plus
twenty-four high school bands,
will provide the music for
marchers and onlookers, while
fraternity and sorority floats,
humor entries, and special units
provide color, laughter, and
pre-game spirit.
U.S. Sen. Spessard Holland
(D-Fla.) will be the featured
speaker for the annual Florida
Blue Key Homecoming Banquet
at 4:45 p.m. on the main floor
of the Florida Gym.
U.S. Sen. George Smathers,

America's Number 1 College Daily

retiring from the Senate this
year after serving three terms,
will be honored at the banquet.
Both Holland and Smathers
are graduates of the UF and are
former student body presidents.
Mortar Board leadership
honorary for women, will

Pre-Growl Tops
Todays Agenda
Homecoming activities at Florida Field will kick off Friday night at
6:45 with the traditional Pre-Growl show, followed by Gator Growl at
8:00.
Pre-Growl activities were initiated several years ago to provide
entertainment for Gator spectators who arrived early to get good seats
for Growl.
Two UF drill teams the Billy Mitchell Drill Team and the Gator
Guard and five high school bands will provide the entertainment.
Hialeah High, South Dade, and Miami Norland will represent the
Miami area at Pre-Growl.
Nathan B. Forrest High School, Jacksonville, and Clay Senior High
of Green Cove Springs will also participate in the activities.
The east stands of Florida Field will be open to all spectators
except for roped off areas. The west stands are preferential seating.
Admission to Growl and Pre-Growl is free.

Vanderbilt Commodores by the wrathful, predictable Albert with an
obscure dog flying in the background.
This year Albert still lurks in the Gator swamp, on the watch for
i unwary .tigers. . ..... ...,..

welcome about 250 women
leaders and guests and its
reception and banquet beginning
at 4:30 p.m. in the Reitz Union.
Mrs. Stephen C. OConnell,
wife of the UF president, will be
an honored guest.
(SEE 'CLASSES' PAGE 2)



5, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 1, 1968

Page 2

LBJ Calls Total Halt
ToVietnam Bombing

WASHINGTON (UPI)
President Johnson Thursday
night ordered a total halt to the
bombing of North Vietnam and
said the Saigon government and
the National Liberation Front
would be brought into
broadened and intensive* peace
talks in Paris on Wednesday.
The President said in a
nationwide television address
that he had reason to expect
that North Vietnam would begin
prompt, productive, serious
and intensive negotiations in an
atmosphere that is conducive to
progress when the broadened
talks start.
Officials said that no ceasefire
in South Vietnam had been
agreed upon. They said the war
would continue in the South.
Johnson said the bombing

3 Course Study
Plan Okayed

JE* FROM PAGE ONE
the course curriculum, might
take as long as four years.
A resolution in reference to
the pass-fail system was also
passed. Each full-time student
(excluding first term freshmen)
would be able to take one
elective course each quarter on
the pass-fail system.
' We are the last school in the
state to institute the pass-fail
system according to Chancellor
(Robert) Mautz, said Carnell.
He said the system would
liberalize our curriculum and
there would be less pressure of
grades. If the student fails the
course, it doesnt go down in his
record as an E.
The student would receive an
S (Satisfactory) or a U
(Unsatisfactory) grade. If he
received an' S, he would get
credit hours, but no grade
points. Hours of S or U
would not be computed in the
average.
Carnell said this system
would give the student
maximum opportunity to
explore courses he would not
otherwise be able to take.
Franklin Doty, dean of the
University College, said students
he had conferred with had
expressed preference for a
penalty for failure.
He said a proposal for the

Loans Up To S6OO
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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR U the attetel Student newspaper o t the University of Florida
and to published Ova dm weekly except during June, July and Augvst whan It to pteMtohed
aial thltlt. had daring student holidays and wan periods. Editorials raprasant only lha
opinions at thslr authors. Address correspondence to tfea Florida Alligator, Halts
Onion Btfldl*, University at Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32601. Tha Alligator to antarad
an gaggad '** matter at tha United States Pont Ottos at Gainesville, Florida, 22601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year or $3.50 per quarter.
Tin Florida lUltgalir ranarsas the right to regulate tha typographical tone at all adver advertlsoistrtf
tlsoistrtf advertlsoistrtf and to resins or tarn away copy which it
tnrotrif typographloal errors or erroneous tonaftton unless notloa to given to the Adver-
Manager wlltta (i) one day altar nitrertlaeteent appears, lha Florida dlllptar wttl
ant be ragmMa tar man than one incorrect insertion at ta ndvertlaement scheduled
to rue several Urns. WaMose for correction munt ha given before next Insertion.

halt would be instituted as of 8
a.m. EST Friday.
I have reached this decision
on the basis of developments in
the Paris talks, the Chief
Executive announced.
And I have reached it in the
belief that this action can lead to
progress toward a peaceful
settlement of the Vietnamese
War.
Stressing that peace could
still be far off, the President said
that arrangements of this kind
are never foolproof.
But he said that in light of
carefully considered and
unanimous advice from military
and diplomatic leaders, I have
finally decided to take this step
now and to really determine the
good faith of those who have
assured us that progress will
result when bombing ceases and

pass-fail system is being
considered, with several
additional limitations. One of
the limitations or guidelines
suggested is that the number of
hours that could be taken
pass-fail would be limited to 24.
In other action, a resolution
to give course credit for work
with the AC for both students
and faculty was defeated. During
the debate, Dean Doty said he
felt the idea was in the realm of
Brownie points and demeaned
the project.
Carnell said, When we
accepted this responsibility, we
understood it would be for the
summer. I honestly feel that
younger teachers are suffering
professional suicide.
The Conference passed a
resolution to endorse the
efforts of the Challenge Free
Academy, a student project
offering educational
opportunities to disadvantaged
segments of the community.
It also passed a resolution
stating if any person misses
more than two successive task
force sessions, unless ill, out of
town, or in class, he would be
replaced with thanks.
The conference did not
discuss the Governance Task
Force proposal from the Faculty
Senate because of a
pre-determined adjournment
time, but it will discus it at the
next meeting Nov. 6.

try to ascertain if any early
peace is possible.
Before going on the air,
Johnson met with the National
Security Council and other top
diplomatic and military leaders,
including members of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff for 15 minutes in
the White House.
The session broke up with the
President and Secretary of State
Dean Rusk, both wearing broad
smiles, posing for pictures. Gen.
William C. Westmoreland, for
four years the American
commander in Vietnam, sat with
them at the cabinet table.
The turning point that lead to
Johnsons announcement,
according to U.S. officials, was
acceptance by the government
of South Vietnam Thursday
afternoon of the U.S. proposals.
Johnson said the overriding
consideration that governs us at
this hour is the chance and the
opportunity that we might have
to save human lives, save human
lives on both sides of the
conflict. Therefore, I have
concluded that we should see if
they (Hanoi) are acting in good
faith.
We could be mislead and
we are prepared for such a
contingency. We pray to God it
does not occur.
The U.S. negotiators at Paris
got the first indication that
Hanois attitude was changing
about mid-October and the
logjam finally broke last
weekend, officials said.
They declared that Gen.
Creighton Abrams, U.S.
commander in Vietnam, the U.S.
Joint Chiefs of Staff and
Americas allies were all in
agreement in mid-October that a
bombing halt could be risked
without undue danger to allied
forces fighting in Vietnam.

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Classes Out

Gator Growl, the worlds
largest pep rally, begins tonight
at 8, following the banquets.
State Sen. L.K. Edwards will be
master of ceremonies at Growl,
which is expected to draw about
60,000 people.
Three fraternities and one
sorority will present skits,
traditionally billed as risque
comments on life, sex, politics,
and football, Gatorland-style.
Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity
will present a Mission:
Impossible skit, while Phi
Kappa Tau fraternity will show
Growl spectators a look at That
Wonderful Year 1968.
Alpha Tau Omega fraternity
will take the crew of the U.S.S.
Booby Prize as the inspiration
for its skit, Star Trek to
Gainesville, while Alpha Delta
Pi sorority will present Pimples
in Politics, with a woman
named Shirley Pimple running
for President of the United
States.
The cheerleaders will lead a
Growl pep rally, introducing
Head Coach Ray Graves and the
members of the football team.
In addition, the Florida A&M
University Marching Band, billed
as the best marching band in
the South, will perform at
Growl for the second year in a
row.
The Homecoming Sweetheart
will be announced at Growl, and
will be formally crowned at the
Coronation Ball, to be held
afterwards in the Reitz Union
Ballroom. Lee Castle and his
Jimmy Dorsey Orchestra will
provide the music.
On Saturday local, state, and
national politics and politicians
will be roasted and lampooned
at the annual John Marshall Bar
Association law skits, with many
of the officials expected to be in
the audience listening to all the
jokes and puns.

The skits will be held at
10:15 a.m. by the College of
Law building.
At 10 a.m. on Fleming Field
the UF Soccer Club meets
Florida Presbyterian College.
The UFSC goes into Saturdays
Homecoming match with a
12-game winning streak.
At 2 pjn. the Fighting Gators
meet the Auburn Tigers on
Florida Field. The Gators are
looking for their fifth win
against one loss and one tie.
Interhall Council will present
its annual Homecoming show,
Americana *68, Saturday
night in the union ballroom. The
presentation will feature six
chorus girls; Mickey Vamo and
Phil deShara, singers; and Pete
Barraco, comedian and master of
ceremonies.
There will be a show at 8
p.m. and another at 10 p.m. A
free dance, open to the public,
also sponsored by Interhall, will
be held on the union terrace
from 8 p.m. -1 a.m.
Former Gov. Leoy Collins
will be the guest speaker at the
John Marshall Bar Association
luncheon at 11:30 today at the
Holiday Inn. Collins is the
Democratic nominee in the
Senate race.
His Republican opponent,
U.S. Rep. Edward J. Gurney,
will speak at 8 a.m. Saturday at
an Alpha Kappa Psi business
fraternity breakfast at Holiday
Inn.
Several other professional
fraternities will also hold
banquets and breakfasts this
weekend. Delta Theta Phi legal
fraternity will have a midnight
supper beginning at 10 tonight,
with Florida House of
Representatives Speaker Ralph
D. Turlington of Gainesville as
the featured speaker.
Phi Delta Phi legal fraternity
will have a breakfast at 7:30
Saturday morning at Ramada
Inn. H.M. Criser, president of
the Florida Bar Association will
be the featured speaker.



RESPONDS TO POT EDITORIA

OConnell : Test Laws
By Strong Enforcement

By DAVID OSIER
Alligator Staff Writer
State drug laws including the
use, sale and possession of
marijuana will continue to be
enforced on campus, UF
President Stephen C. OConnell
said.
The best way to Find out if
it is a bad law is to enforce it
vigorously, the former state
supreme court chief justice said.
OConnell was responding to
an Alligator editorial Thursday
calling for removal of marijuana


FROM MARIJUANA

UPDs Watson:
'Seen 111 Effects

By MARGO COX
Alligator Staff Writer
University Police Department Chief Investigator Gene E. Watson is
undecided on changing the present Florida laws on the sale and
possession of marijuana.
Watson was speaking in response to Thursdays Alligator editorial,
Reefer Rules Too Rigid.
I would like for some of these people who talk so much about
drugs to actually see the type of person we police officers encounter
under drug influence, he said.
t
Personally, I have seen real ill effects from use of drugs and do
not consider marijuana on the same level as the tobacco and alcohol
sold to the public.
Take the boy who was on top of the car last week pounding his
fists. He no doubt was hopped up on some type of drug and was
definitely suffering severe ill effects.
1 have seen the suicidal tendencies of some people who have taken
marijuana and 1 feel this is definitely an effect of the drug, he said.
Possession and sale of marijuana was made a felony because of the
seriousness behind its use and the penalty was made to coincide with
the charge.
There is no difference in enforcement of the law and enforcement
of drug laws, said Watson.
Therefore, if the penalty and the charge arc there will be
increased drug traffic and the work load on the law enforcement
officers will increase. When this happens, the financial burden on the
tax payers will definitely increase also, he said.
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from the list of dangerous
narcotics.
There are two things society
must consider in dealing with
drug abuse, OConnell said.
One is what the drug user
might do to himself and
society, he said.
The other and most
important thing is that its
society that picks up the bill for
those who become addicted to
drugs, OConnell said.
The editorial quoted a recent
article in the Medical Letter of
the American Medical
Association that no lasting

physical or mental changes
could be found in marijuana
smokers.
Drug addiction is a loss of
human contribution to society,
OConnell said.
Society picks up the tab for
addiction by paying the cost of
rehabilitation and support of the
addict and his family, he
added.
Through rigorous enforcement
of drug laws concerning
marijuana lawmakers can
discover that the people think
the laws are bad, OConnell said.
Present state laws are too
harsh, the editorial said. In
other words punishment doesnt
fit the crime.
If the laws are too harsh the
people will challenge them
through the legislature,
OConnell said.

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Paid Political Advertisement

Friday, November 1, 1968, The Florida Alligator.

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Page 3



Page 4

l. The Florida Alligator. Friday, November 1. 1968

M
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... fastest marching band
'Fastest Band
Here Today
By SYDNEY FRASCA
Alligator Staff Writer
The marchingest and playingest band in the land will be on
campus today to perform in UF Homecoming activities.
The Florida A & M Marching 100 will march in the Homecoming
parade and is also featured tonight at Gator Growl.
The 164 piece marching band is the fastest marching band in the
country, strutting down and around the field at 320 steps per minute,
twice as fast as the Gator Band.
Dr. William P. Foster, director of the band, said the themeof the
Marching 100 s Growl presentation will be Sights and Sounds.
The show will feature a precision drill, a presentation in concert
formation, dance routine and the Mission: Impossible Theme.
The Marching 100 is one of the most colorful and in-demand
bands in the country and was featured in Halftime USA, a short
attraction shown in movie theatres throughout the country.
They have received more than 200 invitations to appear in all types
of performances, including Macys Thanksgiving Parade and
presidential inaugurations.
This year the Marching 100 will perform in the regionally
televised Orange Blossom Classic and the Super Bowl in January.
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SDS Plans Parade March

By SYDNEY FRASCA
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF chapter of Students
for a Democratic Society
Southern Student Organizing
Committee (SDS-SSOC) made
plans Wednesday night to crash
todays Homecoming parade.
The group is marching in the
parade to advertise an apolitical
rally being held election night.
Captain Courtney Roberts of
the Gainesville Police
Department said Thursday it is
against the law to march in a
parade without a permit.
Everything has to be
arranged through Florida Blue
Key (FBK) and any group which
hasnt been cleared by them
wont be allowed to march in
the Homecoming parade, he
said.
FBK President John Ritch
said SDS-SSOC was not listed in
he parade line-up and that it was
too late for them to be included.
Applications to march in the
Homecoming parade should have
been made several weeks ago, he
said.
SDS-SSOC members plan to
carry posters and possibly wear
costumes to stimulate interest in
the Nov. 5 rally.
James Dama, chairman of the
meetgin, said the rally is being
held to show disapproval of the
present electoral system and to

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give students something to do
besides watch the election
returns on T.V.
Several bands will play at the
rally and participants will do
generally whatever they please,
Dama said.
Also featured at the rally will
be three anti-war productions.
Dama urged all present at the
meeting to bring candles
Tuesday so, as a climax to the
rally, the group could circle
Tigert Hall holding hands and
displaying candles.
He emphasized the rally
# would be non-violent.
Ed Freeman, organizer of the
local SDS-SSOC chapter, told
those present that for personal
reasons he would no longer be
an active member of the
organization.
My last official act will be to
work for campus recognition of
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10 r N.MAIN ST.
-376-5211
SOLES ATTACHED HEELS
15 mins. 5 mins.

SDS-SSOC, he said.
SDS-SSOC has submitted a
charter to the Committee on
Student Organizations and
Social Affairs for approval. The
committee is composed of 10
members appointed by UF
President Stephen C. OConnell.
Freeman called the UF a
nice place for issues.
But, it takes more than one
person to form a movement on
this campus,* he said.
SDS-SSOC needs people who
are willing to do some work.

wood Bhotheu
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Malones Annex
SALE on discontinued
jackets, tee-shirts
and sweatshirts,
assorted styles and colors
Used and new paper back books.
Also reference books.
1714 University Ave.

Friday. November 1, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

RALLY
The Gat'd s rallied
Thursday to show support tor
the i r tea m i n the
homecoming game against the
Auburn Tigers tomorrow
UF played Auburn in
Homecoming two years ago.
beating them in the last lew
seconds of the game when
Gator. Steve Spurrier, scored
a field goal.

Page 5



Page 6

S, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 1, 1968

Phi Beta Kappa Taps 30

Thirty students were elected
Tuesday night to the UF chapter
of Phi Beta Kappa, the nations
oldest honorary society.
Requirements for election
include excellence in the major
Field of study and a 3.5 overall
average.
Seniors elected were John C.
Norrell, Mrs. Eva Wagenmann
Haupt, Paul R. Jacobs, Dennis
A. Bensen, Michael W.
Engelman, James L. Schram,
Charles L. Fisk Jr., Herbert A.
Speir 111, Wayne E. Campbell,

Two More Arrested,
Accused Os Theft

University Police arrested two
more students Tuesday morning
in connection with the theft of a
sculpture panel from an art
exhibit in the dome frame near
the College of Arts and Sciences
last week.
John J. White, 22 and George
Elmer Kelly Jr., 22, were
Lynda Bird, Baby
Leave Hospital
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Lynda Johnson Robb and her
six day old daughter Lucinda
Desha left Bethesda Naval
Hospital Thursday afternoon
and came home to the White
House.
Lynda, 24, entered the
hospital a week ago Tuesday and
her first child was born at just
after midnight on Oct. 25.
GATOR
ADS
$
i

"COCA COIA'ANO COKE" ARE REGISTERED TRADE MARKS WHICH IDENTIFY Only IhE PRODUCT Os The COCA COIA COMPANY.
Vv H[
That group really gives f V \
you the cold shoulder.
;j fevsPY.s MWmv ' m
So fight ice with ice. Bribe them with a bottle of ice-cold
Coca-Cola. For Coke has the refreshing taste you never get
tired of. Thats why things go better with Coke, after Coke,
f**t4 m4r Ao .rfbofity of Tb. Coca-Cola Company by. Gainesville Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Gainesville, Fla.

Martha A. Kemp, Louis S.
Block, and Gregory D. Williams.
Recent graduates elected
were David L. Schrader, Charles
B. Lieberman, Judith Ann
Moreland, Lorraine G. Viscardi,
Jack B. Shumate Jr., Bruce K.
Stechmiller, Garold K. Jackson,
Janice M. Felesky, and Marilyn
J. McNabb, Ami Saperstein. Mrs.
Karin Moore, Mrs. Mary
Anderson Schmidt, and Patricia
Hughes, all from the College of
Arts & Sciences. A recent
graduate of the College of

arrested and arraigned Tuesday
morning before Alachua County
Judge John L.* Connell. Both
were released on recognizance of
bond after being charged with
grand larceny.
White and Kelly are
roommates of Paul Francis
Curry and Clyde Wayne
Connelly who were arrested
Saturday. Connelly was released
Monday and Curry posted bond
at that time.
The charges of possession of
stolen property will probably be
dropped against Connelly,
Campus police investigator J.K.
Morrison said, although his
occupation of and presence in
the apartment at the time the
article was found constitutes a
violation.

TIRED OF FACING LIFE ALONE?
First Baptist Church Welcomes You
425 West University Ave.
Free Bus Transportation
Bus Schedule
Sunday Morning: (Sunday School) (Morning Worship)
The Bus Leaves at at
Mallory Hall 9:10 10:25
Browaid Hall 9:12 10:27
Jennings Hall 9:15 10:30
Hume Hall 9:20 10:35
Frat Row 9:23 10:38
Tolbert Hall 9:25 10:40
Cafeteria (west) 9:30 10:45
Murphree Area 9:32 10:47
BS'J Center 9:35 10:50
Arrives i church 3:45 11:00
Return to Campus. .12:15
Church Activities
Sunday Morning Sunday Evening
Early Worship.. ..8:30 A.M. Snack Supper.. 5:30 P.M.
Sunday School 9:45 A.M. (35?)
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M. Training Union. .0:15 P.M.
Evening Worship. .7: i r M

Education, Mrs. Yolanda
Morales, was also chosen.
Four doctoral recipients from
the Graduate School were
elected: Alfred C. Avenoso Jr.,
John I. Fischer, Stanford P.
Gwin, and Jose R.
Lopez-Gaston.
Half-Time
To Feature
Election
For Saturdays Homecoming
half-time presentation, the 225
member Gator Band will feature
precision drills relating to the
Homecoming theme, Gators
Reign in 68 Campaign.
Coming onto the tield with a
snappy new entrance and
intricate sliding wedges, the
band will attempt to capture the
election spirit with Hot Time in
the Old Town and. Election
Medley.
Next, the band will salute all
U.S. Presidential candidates by
maneuvering into the Triple H,
reversible N, and American
Shield campaign symbols. The
appropriate selections Donkey
Serenade, Elephants Tango,
and Alabama Bound will also
be featured.
As a special finale, the band
will predict the winner of the
68 campaign by spelling out
Gators across the field in a
new style.

p
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Take note. Auburn. This is Gator Country. See that button above?
That's a Gator on that button. He's pretty rough.
But if he doesn't scare you, look at the man with the
funny-looking spirit shaker. That's our boy Steve. He has Tigers for
breakfast.
Last but not least, see the crowd of indignant UF citizens below.
They don't much cotton to Tigers in this part of the country.
This is a warning. Tigers. Don't try to take a Gator by the tail.
You're not cat enough.
i k
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Friday, November 1, 1968. The Florida Alligator,

**************************
** OUTCAST
It \on and your boss mutual nri nriin
in nriin Vmcrica to find
thou thousmills
smills thousmills of employers.
but ulion all industry is nationalized.
' theres just one employer.
lne\ itnbly. bi** brother assigns von to a
HV job. a location, noi to liousim*. And if
|B HB you dont like it. there's no place to go.
Government regulation of industry is
IV ono tliinn Government operation of
Bj industry is anothor. Another stop closer
Ml to bin brother. Already 20*. of U.S.
Wm electric power is produced by Fodoral-
I i/.od systems. Some want to replace or
" duplicate the facilities of investor investorowned
owned investorowned utility companies with Federal Federal
- Federal i/.ed systems. The reasons are obscure.
The reason for opposing any enlarge enlargement
ment enlargement of Federalized electric power is
clear to anyone who wants more than
Florida s Electric Companies Ja\paymg. Investor owned
FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY GULF POWER COMPANY
FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION TAMPA ELECTRIC COMPANY

Page 7



Page 8

i. The Ran* Friday, Nwwbtr 1, 1968

EDITORIAL

Kingdom Or Chaos?

Homecoming is here.
And again, as Ahimni, parents and friends
of the UF stroU into campus, the usual
brightly-colored floats, vividly-adorned
buildings, hilarious skits, gaiety and parties
will welcome them.
' o
The spirit of the old UF will be relived
again. The days of panty raids, beer busts
and a concerted quest for knowledge will
come to the minds of the thousands of UFs
children returning to thek Alma Mater.
But the campus to which UF alumni
return is no longer the same land of the
Gator they left five, ten, twenty years ago.
Behind the Homecoming masks,
ingenious slogans and wild football cheers
lies a land inhabited by thousands of restless,
concerned human beings.
The memories of Columbia, Chicago, hot
summers, of the tragic moments of Dallas,
Memphis and Los Angeles linger in the
minds of a generation that refuses to stand
idle in the stagnant waters of apathy.

W Y'f** *, kdi v nc^t
%'A|7 mwC*yy. leW \ 14.
1 i, ; f r >yy Jj fy
1 4 *.*'' I 'tZA* / ML
A t 1/ ** / 2MHKMJL
Whats Your Name, Sonny? Youve Got Possibilities
[THOUGHT FOh i HE DAY: 1
TIGER MEAT IS GATOR BAIT |

The wave of unrest and dissent sweeping
America has left deep scars on the UF
campus. But it has also offered a challenge
that must be met if America is to survive.
.
Closer to home, the sons of the land ot
the Gators face the added responsibility of
laying the foundations upon which is to
stand a truly great institution.
Together they can make the LF a
kingdom of greatness. Or plunge it into the
depths of chaos.
Upon those who today host the UF
alumni has fallen the responsibility and
challenge of making this institution a home
we will be eager and proud to return to.
And that's what makes the 1968
Homecorrang festivities different.
The parades, noises and music remain the
same. But it is deep in the soul of the New
Gators that a turmoil of change is taking
place.
Change that might thrust the UF past the
threshold to greatness.

The Florida Alligator
'The price of freedom
is the exerc*e of responsibility.**
Editor in Exile
p i Dave Doucette
r itt/IHiLVA managing Editor
Alt Raul Ramirez James Cook
jAwfM* Executive Editor News-EditO'
! Alligator Inquizitorl
!
: By LEWIS ROTHLEIN
| I
i If its early in the morning, then you better not try the questions;!;
:?today. because they are toughies. Also, if youre under about 40 yous
bought not try them either. I am dedicating todays column to the;!;
jalumni who should be flooding the campus today. Todays
iail deal with the 19205. Im sorry to all you under-40s, but older folk:
have fair play. Good luck: |
f 1. Do any alumni recall the name of the romantic cockroach wlio|
onto Don Marquis typewriter and beat out a series of poemsv
Mahout the adventure of an alley cat?
| 2. What was the green-covered magazine founded and edited b\v
H.L. Mencken and George Jean Nathan? >
$ 3. WTiat products in the 1920s were advertised by the following;'.;
slogans:
:j a) Banish tattletale gray :;
b) Time to re-tire £
>; c) Ask the man who owns one £
£ d) Reach for a instead of a sweet £
£ 4. Who stood in her night club and greeted all comers, Hello,£
£ sucker? And who was the It girl? £
£ 5. By far the most popular game of the twenties turned out to be-:
£an import from ancient China. Remember what this was?
I; 6. Can you name the 965 persons in the UF graduating class of*:
*11926? r £
v No, of course 1 dont mean it. Have a jolly weekend. 1:
£ Yesterday: >
£ 1. Miller 2. William Jennings Bryan (prosecution), and Clarence::
vDarrow (defense) 3. a personal quality of leadership that arouses:-
I; special popular loyalty or enthusiasm 4. Harold Holt 5. black and:*
j: white, blue and white >

:j Catch the mind of a true wit and read the last two lines of*:
£WHATS HAPPENING, and $
>
£ Sing the Alma Mater today. :j

Logic <

Together We Dream

No word of farewell. One last
kiss and you were gone. With
you went I, over a hill and
plummeting down, down, down.
The sky crushed me against the
earth, and my feet were slow.
My head was heavy, my heart
was weary, and it was not life
that made me move.
Yes, Shelley, you too knew
the pain of too much tenderness.
Did you question and insist? Or
did you accept? <
Accept, yes! Without
question or schedule. And yet
you are gone, though your arms
still hold me in todays memory.
Art for the masses. Yes, they
should all know the rich, pure
beauty of a sketch of life in a
poem, a ballad, a sculpture, a
look, a mood, a feeling ... all
reminding me of you.

The Florida All igator
auoliMs of l tho S R Jd !U tS < c f t ? e Un *versity of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
Ext t 0283 2 US neSS Advertisin9 offices Room 330, Reitz Union. Phone
'ofth* art* i" Fk)nda A, ligator are those of the editors or of
f the artlCle and th,> se of the University of Florida. J

> By Lanie Fuller

You are here and I smile, yet
I cry. Joy and sorrow are
inseparable. A deep measure of
one makes the other bearable.
Balance brings only monotony.
Together we dream. Yet you
are gone. We sailed on the ocean
of life, you and I. The man in
you ran, and the boy watched.
Watched and yet guilelessly
reached out. He spoke, and the
solitude of your heart was
broken as your mask fell.
And yet you are gone .
with no word of farewell.
Ah love! Could you and I
with Fate conspire to grasp this
sorry State of Things entire,
would not we shatter it to bits
and then remould it nearer to
the hearts desire!
(Thank you, Omar.)



Speaking Out

Open Your Eyes Jeff

Open your eyes Jeff Alford!
You have painted a picture of the UF campus
that you would have me believe is a reflection of
reality. You have painted the sun a pale yellow, the
sky a dull grey, and all your characters are bent with
faces frowning . and all your swimmers are
drowning . and all your jesters have stopped
clowning.
Open your eyes Jeff Alford!
We are the children of yesterdays madness. We
have seen the agony of a questionable war. We have
seen our prophets rejected. We have watched as our
idealism and dreams have fallen, like dead leaves
upon the ground. We have all died, as we may have
died a hundred times before. But here we are, born
again, with the winds of time at our backs pushing
us forward into tomorrow.
The dull and quiet world you describe is
merely the calm that follows the stom. The Autumn
is over and a new season is breaking from the womb
of time. The dull and quiet is peace, Jeff Alford.
The past rejected our proposal for peace, and so we
have eloped with peace, secretly escaping into our
honeymoon of life.
Open your eyes Jeff Alford!
The absence of pranks and childrens games on
campus is not a sign of moroseness. It is as though
we suddenly know what we want, and that theres

'War Eagle'

MR. EDITOR:
As an undergraduate I
attended Auburn University. As
a student there I could go to the
field house at my convenience
and receive a ticket, a smile, and
a War Eagle without waiting
in even a short line. I felt
welcomed to the football games.
To change from that ticket
policy to ours at the University
of Florida is indeed to go from
the sublime to the ridiculous.
Football is apparently played
here for money and for the
benefit of the alumni, the
students be damned.
This is one small reason why
War Eagle is yelled with so
much more enthusiasm than is
Go Gators.

JOE WHITESELL, 7AG
The Fifth Column

You couldnt even call it apprehension anymore.
Im resigned to it. My interest in national politics
died when he did last June, and since then my
emotions have been limited to pity for Hubert, rage
for Nixon, and cynical amusement for Wallace.
The United States will have a new president-elect
this Tuesday.
The sad thing is it dont make a damn. Most
Americans could care less. Wallace wont be elected
. . at least not this time. But he, along with
McCarthy, has shown us that whoever is elected will
not be able to govern. For if ever there was a time
when this country needed a leader, as opposed to an
administrator, it is now. But what are we given to
choose?
In Nixon we have the classic political animal,
hes learned his lessons, all of them, and he is
running the perfect campaign. As his aides say, he
is successfully programmed and the superficial
veneer of his campaign has fooled millions who
should know better.
As far as any New Nixon is concerned, all one
had to do was listen to his speech immediately
following his nomination in August. Where were the
encouraging statements, the exhortations for
greatness that is latent in the collective American

MR. EDITOR:
I normally have no particular
desire to inflict my opinions on
the readers of your newspaper
but I have been driven to make
an exception in this particular
case.
Specifically, 1 believe the
criticism recently leveled at The
Campus Thing to be
substantially invalid, especially
with regard to photography.
Although I am only an
amateur and my talents are at
best uncovered, one of my
primary interests is

LETTERS
In order to appear in the
Alligator, letters to the editor
must be typed and signed and
should not exceed 300 words
in length. Writers names may
be withheld from publication
for just cause. The editor
reserves the right to edit all
letters in the interest of
space.
K* 1

Voting Is A Privilege.... Right?

By Stephen Robitaille

no power in all the heavens that can stop us now.
Open ypur ears, Jeff Alford!
Listen to the music of our times. The beat is
slowly getting stronger. A thousand million feet are
tapping time . unison, Jeff, unison. Open your
ears, Jeff Alford!
Open your heart, Jeff Alford!
The world was once the dull grey limbo you
described. But we soon discovered that limbo was
simply a state of mind and so we disowned her.
At first we were radical and wore our anger like a
uniform. But soon we realized that the free man
needs no uniforms, no weapons, no drugs. Now its
run naked in the wind! We know now what we
dont want. You have confused our discovery with
apathy.
If it seems as though were simply taking it all in,
Jeff Alford, well, thats just what were doing. Weve
got just so much time to groove on life, so groove,
baby, groove. None of this war crap. None of this
bigotry or isolation.
Simply a walk through the garden of life.
Observing the weeds as well as the roses. In love
with the rainbows, but not minding the storms so
very much. As long as the storms are not made by
man.
Weve come alive, Jeff Alford!
Open your eyes, Jeff Alford!

A Good Technical Thing

photography, both from the
technical and esthetic
standpoints. From this
background I found the cover
photo of The Campus Thing to
be a creditable combination of
technical proficiency and
esthetic insight most appropriate
to the mood and tenor of the
material presented in the
following. Incidentally, a word
about that material. While the
prose was competent I doubt
very much its appearance in
future gilt-edged volumes.
Some of the poetry, however,
was most enjoyable and, in my
humble opinion, very talented.
As for those who would accuse
the editor of exciting prurient
interests, particularly with
regard to the cover photo, I can
cnly view such persons with the
knowledge that it would take a
strong imagination, careful
concentration, and a strangely
distorted bend of mind to
interpret these materials in such
a manner.
LOU TALLY, 4AS

psyche? Instead of assuming a mantle of
statesmanship Mr. Nixon treated us to a rather
pragmatic and smug review of his prior campaign
strategy and how he had avoided any of his previous
political errors.
Nixon is now capable of flawless campaigning,
but he is completely unaware of what is truly
happening in this country, happening as a matter of
fact, in most of the countries of this world, from
Japan to Mexico to Czechoslovakia. He is still living
in the 19505, still waging war against the
international conspiracy, (sock it, Spiro!) still
drinking dry martinis and wearing Madras shorts.
How can he ask us to believe when it is so painfully
obvious that he has no beliefs of his own?
Hubert Humphrey (alas poor Yorik), peaked in
West Virginia in the spring of 1%0: he went down
with grace and honor, he had fought the good tight.
But four years under Lyndon Johnson plus the
present nearness of the Presidency has prostituted
the man. He intends well, but he is now infected
with the fatal disease he has contracted
consensus politics from LBJ and he is trying to be
all things to all men. He is now no more believable
than Nixon. Its not that he is consciously clever
and misleading, ala tricky Dick, its just that

OPEN FORUM:
AdoitlQMjl ViA&wt
"There is no hope for the complacent man

Can Gators Do It?
You Bet They Can

MR. EDITOR:
This is directed to the
members of our football team
and particularly the entire
student body:
Ive been going to the UF for
three years now and, like
everyone else, I have developed a
deep pride in my school. But
now I feel Larry Rentz, Jackie
Eckdahl, and the other members
of our football team need us
Busted By
The Block
MR. EDITOR:
Anyone who feels that block
seating is being properly
administered is just not
informed. We in the Engineering
school have just received our
tickets for the Homecoming
Game and for the third straight
game we are sitting in section 45
behind the end zone. We were
disturbed when this happened to
us the second game but felt that
maybe just an honest mistake
had been made. However, we do
not feel that we can accept these
same seats again without
complaint. It seems clearly
evident to us that we arc being
treated grossly unfair and we are
greatly disturbed about this.
JIM SULLIVAN, 7EG
RALPH BROOKS, 7EG
GILBERT NICOLSON, 7EG
LARRY TUGGLE, 6EG

By Jason Straight

Friday, November 1. 1968, The Florida Alligator,

ambition has consumed his honor and now lie'll try
anything.
Wallace? Even he doesnt comprehend what he
represents. The feelings and the people he speaks for
are much bigger than him .. thank Cod he doesnt
have the malevolent genius of a Hitler and thus is
incapable of cashing in on the nadir of American
selfishness he has exposed.
So this is what wc arc left with. And the biggest
surprise and disappointment of this year is that after
so many surprises we still wound up with these
three men.
So I look at the forthcoming election with
intellectual detachment. I assume Nixon will be
elected for it now seems obvious that the
Republican partys deathwish is shared by a
majority of the American voters. Perhaps Dixie
should replace the National Anthem, for it
symbolizes perfectly the stubborn irrational refusal
to face reality that is now manifest in America.
His truth is marching on . that was his song
. . and the damn, damn, stinking damn shame is
that he probably would have won. As Gloria
Steincm said, Weve lost the future and now we
must go through re-entry into the !9505.
A toast to the next four years ..

more than ever.
This is a time when people
are saying, It looks like our
Gators just aren't as good as we
thought they were. WELL, I
SAY WE ARE!! 1 say we are as
good as any football team i the
U.S. today. The Florida State
game is proof. Our defense
looked spectacular. But so did
theirs. We do have a good
football team I feel the only
thing our guys need is
encouragement. Let me say this
- Larry, Jackie, and all you
other guys, YOUVE GOT
MINE!!
Sure, weve taken a couple of
heartbreakers, but they are all in
the past. Remember 1963 when
we came from behind to beat
Alabama 10-7? WE CAN DO IT
AGAIN!! We can beat Auburn
and we can beat Georgia the
best two teams we will face this
year (not to mention Miami).
And when we do, the bowl
scouts will have no choice but to
consider us.
It will be tough, BUT WE
CAN DO IT!! If WE (this
includes the students as well)
want to win, there is no team in
the U.S. that could stop us. I
only wish there was some way I
could help you guys.
But no matter what happens,
nobody can ask any more than a
man's best. So go in there and
get those tigers, fight out your
hearts for those 2'A hours, and I
can promise you satisfaction
afterwards. GO GATORS!!
JOHN H. BOUCHARD, SEG
FRED J. SALEM, SEG

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS*

AUTOS |
y
VAvw::ww/wwwwvAw>:':v.w.w/y
Middle aged sport scar for enthusiast.
1964 Alfa 2600 Sprint. Excellent
condition 52400. Full race tuned
exhaust system for corvairs $25. Ed
Hopson, 378-7803. (G-lt-30-p)
1966 Oatsun Sports Car with new
white leather grain vinyl top. 1600 cc
with disks up front, an excellent car
for highway and town. 378-0451.
(G-st-27-p)

NOTICE
Camp WAUBURG
CLOSED ALL DAY
ON FOOTBALL SATURDAYS
Nov. 2 Nov. 30
ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Dont use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required Minimum charge is $ 1.00 for 4 lines. For
each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the number
of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for consecutive
insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with remittance (check
preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330, Reitz Union,
Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Deadline -300 pjn. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
* W K) o
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8 8 8 £
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I

| PERSONAL |
%e&&miQQMCWiMSW pooooeww^iwwwMg
Would like 'to hear from
non-professionals who have
experienced encounter, marathon,
sensitivity or **T groups, and who
would share their opinions positive
and/or negative. Call C.W. Duncan,
ext. 2370, 2003 or 2004. (J-st-29-p)
Karen, congradulations champ! Eight
months! I hope we have a lifetime
more of happiness. I love you very
much and always will. Love, Jim.
(J-lt-30-p)

| PERSONAL j
Need an ant eater? Baby ocelot?
Penguin? How about snakes, owls,, or
aCeratophrys calcarata? Call the
Underground Zoo, 378-8810.
(J-st-28-p)
MADELYN Welcome to Gator
Country! love you. ROGER.
(J-lt-30-p)
Posted!! No Eagles allowed in Gator
patch!! C.K. says stay home Eagles
because the Gators are going to
stomp you Saturday. Go Gators!!
(j-lt-30-p)
Sweetie-face, our first HC marks an
anniversary stay near me; watch
out for snakey licks. I love you more
each day. Your LAF 800 800.
(J-lt-30-p)
To little greg and little bigger Greg,
happiest 20th and 21st. youre
always welcome at the Cookie Bowl
Theatre. L.N.M. & T. (J-lt-30-p)
Dianne, Happy Anniversary! 11
months is a long time but its just a
beginning. Love is forever. I love you.
Never my love, Pete. (J-lt-30-p)
Open party after Growl. All GDls
invited with dates. Music by the
Exceptions. Georgia Seagle Hall
1002 W. University. (J-lt-30-p)
To Tilly Belle. I hold my Teddy Bear
every night and think of my Lover.
Will love you always and always.
Forever, Charlie Brown. (J-lt-30-p)
Sweetheart, Happy Anniversary. I
love you that much a million, zillion
times. Forever me. (J-lt-30-p)
Dear V.P., Happy 21st. Legality at
last. Our sink is your sink. Cherry
Baby and "That Gainesville Crowd.
(J-lt-30-p)
GP Protection from peanuts you
need today. Stay here for law and
you will be safe, cause baby I love
you and I want more not hope. Love
now and forever. VW. (J-lt-30-p)
Dear Rachel Baby, I am sorry I
missed you last night but you know
how busy Anthonys is. Please,
another chance and at lunch. Love
Marvin. (J-st-28-p)
Honey Pooh: I give you all my
deepest, everlasting love forever. You
are my life, future and entire
existance. Our life together has just
begun. H.C. is our time forever. God
bless you eternally . Love Hunky
Pooh! (J-lt-30-p)
Connie and Ruby so glad you
could make the scene, another day
and our horns would be green.
Loving you with cheeries and cream
and wishing for the best, John and
Rick. (J-lt-30-p)
Sweet Lovable Bob, please forgive
me. You should have told me that
those cute little escargots they serve
at Anthonys were snails. Liz.
(J-st-28-p)
LOST & FOUND |
LOST: black wallet near new library.
Ten dollars reward for return to
Anthony Martinich. Address:
Georgetown Apts., no. 74
(L-3t-29-p)
Red Wallet lost at Med Center
library. Keep money. Please return to
Jennings Hall Desk. (L-4t-30-p)
Lost: red miniature dachshund pup
last seen outside Williamsburg Apt.
56. Desperate, dog not mine.
REWARD. Call 3 78-5534.
(L-3t-30-p)
FOUND: Girls watch. Grove parking
lot. Wed. morning. Call 378-5809.
(L-3t-30-ne)
SERVICES
y
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric Service
603 SE Second Street. 378-7330
(M-10-ts-cl
Buy. Sell, or trade used articles.
Confidential loans our specialty. A to
Z Pawn Shop 378-5575. 1326 E.
University Ave. (M-st-28-p)
Homecoming special color 8 x 10
prints of date or parties $2.50 black
white Bxlo SI.OO I will come to you,
at your convenience. Call Ron Koru
376-6042 fast service (M-st-26-p)
THE TEDDY BEAR NURSERY will
be open for Florida Football games.
Hours of operation will be 7:00 a.m.
until 6:00 p.m. Night service for all
home games, contact Mrs. Townsend
at 376-0917 or 372-4021 for
reservations. (M-2t-4-p)
Need kerosine or fuel oil? Good
credit means no payment till
December. Call United Fuel Oil
378-5333. (M-30-st-c)

Student Publications
Offices
Will Close Friday,
November 1,1968 At 12:00
Noon
j v&, WwH
- ' 4 *9|[lj|B^
4kH
L
Thestorica^^
Underground
a selection of experimental films of historical
importance from the bell & howell collection
Sunday nov. 3 union aud. 7:15 & 9 p.m.
'.in i v\ayneR ett/lin>orvJ WayneeitzUnionJ.WayneMeit/Lmor'.jr
{ REITZ UNION THEATER a
Jgk un,on^
I THe RARE film story father who i
5 MUST EXPOSE HIS CHILDREN TO A SMALL 5
| TOWNS OUTRAGED PASSIONS...AND CAN |
£ ONLY PROTECT THEM WITH HIS LOVE.
S ;
I T ?Ilal f
11life? Mockingbird / f
K) ?
| xjwner/ j ?
I "^ B S' PHILLIPALFORD JOHN MEGNA-RUTH WHITE-PAUL FIX r
§ i NK OVERTON ROSEMARY MURPHY COLUN WILCOX
I * *?"" |
| Fri. 4 Sat -Nov. I*2 500, 700 900
1 STUDENTS 40{



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
**** .. ... ....
1968 30Scc .Honda Scrambler." just
like new S6OO. Call after 6 p.m.
378-2742. Philco port, tv 19 in. S4O.
With stand. 2 new VW Goodyear tires
S4O. Hoover vacuum cleaner $35
(A-7t-25-p)
RCA Portable solid state stereo with
solid state reverb only $65.00 Cali
Paul at 372-9438 after 8 (A-st-26-p)
Yamaha 1967 60cc. One owner,
excellent condition Helmet & tools
included. Low mileage. SIBO. Call
Karl at 378-7661. (A-st-28-p)
ROYAL portable typewriter with
carrying case. Brand new. S4O. Call
after 5, 378-9043. (A-3t-29-p)
Ex-Yamaha mechanic must sell own
1968 Yamaha 350. Kept in perfect
condition. Only 4300 miles. Call
372-0009 after 5:30. fA-st-28-p)
Fender Pro reverb amp, $250. New
Gibson EB-2 bass guitar, burgundy,
S3OO. Owner drafted, must sell.
John, Ph. 372-9415. (A-3t-28-p)
Rest your feet, Vespa i2scc, best
buy for money, starts easy, 55 to 60
mph. Excellent running shape, call
Russ at 378-9710 after 3:00 p.m.
SIOO. (A-st-28-p)
Are you a woman who wants to
increase your bustline or firm up and
support your heavy bosom?
SYMBRAETTE custom fitted
lingerie is now being introduced to
Gainesville. Call 378-7811, 376-7387.
(A-st-28-p)
Honda 50. Like new, top economy
and dependability, new parts, electric
start. 1965, only $l6O. Call
372-3188 anytime. (A-3t-28-p)
Phiico portable stereo & 20 albums.
Also 45s. Must sell to pay rent.
$90.00. 6 months old. Call 378-8096.
Ask for Mike. (A-3t-2*-p)
GUNS GUNS GUNS
Inventory over 450 Buy Sell
Trade Repair. Reloading Supplies.
Custom Reloading. HARRY
BECKWITH, GUN DEALER,
MICANOPY, 466-3340. (A-l-ts-p)
HANNAHS husband Hector hate
hard work so he cleans the rugs with
Blue Lustre. Rent electric shampooer
SI.OO. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-lt-30-c)

/TwirM m
lailliil I I Times for today only:
i toi s n. w iw> s. \By l Thunderball 5:05 9:20 From Russia 7:20 J
L Pis n w uth st. 1 IJJLULJLiAXdifIp
: see the actual moment of conception :
: Hpina
I Swdgy*"*.. 1 r :
:j true. :
A fACTS-OF-liFE FEATURETTE Times for today only. s
Mw mrtimwi >< rtpuanSw! Short at 4:58 7:02 9:06
PLANET OF LIFE HELGA at 5:34 7:38 9:42
f DewafaHwTSSasviWa I
g*Wj|j l J|M**o* ,, ,M *******
1 N*i Times for today only:
J 4:23 6:13 8:03 9:53 J
l I \ eoGaaaiLaaPoes l
iTse ttIOKBJ!
I .v,Nc t N, PRICE COLOR ;

FOR SALE |
! v
Two boy kittens desire warm secure
home. Love humans. 378-0036 after
5. (A-3t-29-p)
FOR SALE Two general admission
reserved seat tickets for
HOMECOMING GAME Call
378-7945. (A-2t-29-p)
..v.n^W^xWWav.v.v.vavvWV.v,,'
FOR RENT I
V %
CAMEL of APARTKa EN TS :"f OR'
the people who want an
apartment they can call
HOME. Camelot combines the
comfort of Modern day living, with
the quiet, unhurried tempo of
Medieval England. One and two
bedroom furnished or unfurnished.
From $132 per month. Located at
(WESTGATE) 3425 SW 2nd Avenue.
Resident Manager, Mr. Pooley,
378-0296. Professionally managed
by: ERNEST TEW REALTY, INC.
(B-25-20t-p)
SUMMIT HOUSE APARTMENTS
17Q0 SW 16th Ct. model apartment
now for rent includes: spreads,
pillows, bath accessories, bric-a-brac
etc. Call 376-9668 (B-st-26-c)
Homecoming room for couple in
spacious mobile home. S6O. Includes
kitchen. Contact Randy, Andrews &
Connell Trailer Pk no. 11, evenings'
(B-st-27-p)
Furn upstairs apt. 2 br, air cond. wall
to wall carpet. Furn downstairs apt. 2
br, air cond. Call after 5:30
378-7845. (B*l9-tf-cl
Homecoming only room for two or
three. Central air, comfortable. SSO
for November 1 and 2. Ask for Bob.
372-9370. fR-Tt-9ft-n>
Modern 2 bedroom, carpet, Air
conditioned, furnished apt. Couple or
2 graduate students only. Call
376-5828. (B-st-23-p)
House for Rent leaving as soon as
possible. Will sublet or can take over
lease. Furn., rent S7O per month. Call
Steve 378-0088. (B-3t-29-p)
HOMECOMING WEEKEND Will
rent new 1-bdrm. apartment.
Furnished, kitchen, best offer. Call
372-6265. (B-2t-29-p)
House trailer 1 bdr., furnished. $55
mo. Will move to any park. Call R.
Schmidt, 376-9914 or 376-0285 or
write Box 356 JHM Health Ctr.
(B-4t-30-p)

.he Florida Alligator. Friday, November 1, 1968

WANTED
Need two tickets for Homecoming
Game. I am desperate, so will offer a
good price. Call 378-7635
(C-2t-29-p)
Will pay sl4 tor two gen. admission
tickets to Georgia game. Call Cheryl,
378-1502, room 1301. (C-st-30-p)
Two Florida-Georgia tickets. Please
call 372-9177. Ask for Bob Fessler. If
I am not there, please leave your
telephone number. (C-lt-30-p)
WANTED: One set of 1968 Dodge or
Plymouth mag wheels. Call Tom
376-3424. (C-3t-30-p)
HELP WANTED |
Listeners wanted Wu pay $1.50
for 1 hour session, must be native
English speaking and have normal
hearing. Please call Harriet Wilkerson,
Univ. Ext. 2049. (E-25-10t-c)
HIGHLY QUALIFIED SECRETARY
for Builders office. Shorthand, good
typing and other secretarial skills
essential. Permanent job, excellent
pay. Do nbt apply unless well
qualified. Phone 376-9950 days or
378-2000 evenings. (E-24-ts-c)
Need 20 students for on campus
work during Christmas Break. Inquire
about qualifications in Rm 23 Tigert
Hall, Student Employment.
(E-25-6t-c)
Is there a bright Hausfrau with a
good general education who would
like to grade exam papers in a field
which she may not be familiar?
Prefer a relatively permanent resident
maybe a professors wife. Two to six
hous a week. Reasonably good
hourly rate. Write a note to box
14321 University Station. (E-st-26-c)
Students for stage crew, knowledge
of lighting or technical procedures
desired. Call ext. 3484. (E-st-25-c)
Engineering student; maintenance
work, apply Ramada Inn, Will fix
hours to fit class schedule, ask for
Col. Krause before 4 p.m. (E-3t-30-p)
MALE have several part time
cashier, grill and carhop openings.
Help needed during noon hour. Allpy
Kings Food Host 1430 SW 13th.
P.M. Qnly. (E : 31 ; 23-c)
AUTOS
1J64 Porshe 356-C. One owner car.
Never raced or wrecked. $2500.00.
Call 372-6018 after 5:30 weekdays,
anyti ~>e weekends. (G-26-st-p)
1967 MG Midget, radio, heater, wire
wheels, luggage rack. Excellent cond.
$1650 or best offer. 378-1219 after 6
p.m. (G-st-28-p)
XKE 1967, excellent (.e-nan o'i. Mil
accessories, except air. Best offer
over $4450. Terms available. Call
378-6654 weekdays after 6 p.m.; Sat.
and Sun. after 12. (G-st-28-p)
1963 GRAND PRIX Pontiac. Bucket
seats, all power. Come see a GOOD
BUY at 207 B Flavet Village 3.
(G-3t-23-p)
Plymouth Wagon 1959. Power brakes
and steering, inspected. S3OO. Phone
372-9860 after 5:00 p.m. or
weekend. (G-st-l-nt
62 Olds F-85. Engine in top shape,
new paint, tires, brakes a good
running reliable car, but must sell. To
see or offer call Art 376-5432.
(G-3t-28-p)
1965 Alfa Romeo Sedan. 5-speed,
pirellis radio, reclining seats, heater,
disc brakes. SBOO or best offer.
372-8818. (G-M-29-n)
MGB 64 A Superb driving machine.
Clean & in good shape. R&H. Must
sell. $1175. Way below market.
Come by and test drive. 378-6917.
(G-st-29-nl

SUNDAY
STATE

AUTOS |
Saab 850 GT Monte Carlo.
Winning performance, Luxury of air
con d. Am/ Fm Rugged
dependability. Excellent local service.
sl6oo.Call 372-2647 evenings,
weekends. (G-4t-27-p)
1963 GRAND PRIX Pontiac Bucket
* seats, all power. Come see a GOOD
BUY at 207 B Flavet Village 3.
(G-4t-23-p)
\
Lg&SHOWWG AT 7:05 & 10:55
Hklht
SSSev4 1 x i
-

PARENT
TRAPI
SP 9:2oaP^WMlHMliiilHiimiffl
HIP r
If IS WRITTEN THAI 490 TIMES YOU CAN SIN AND IE FON6IVEN.
THIS MOTION PICTURE IS AIOUT THE 491".
JANUS FILMS....
POWERFUL! VfAJ
Then in it Inst two II T
sequences whicn with
snockeis The audience
is Drought yen close to the r
act. eery powerfully so. Then L_ M B
could be no question ot the
sincerity and art intention ol JB wi JB
this picture It should probably [_/
He limited to a mature,
serious minded audience
SHOCKING! illll
A yiolent and admittedly
shocking film we [0 beycrtd 1 Blf £ jB
homosesuality into penenion B
and sadism me dominant J/^^y
effect' fulfills the purpose of *
the dim The intent is a serious
and artistic one
- Judith Crilt, Htrald T'lbum j
ADULT! 4IHI
A worthwhile film lor free,
adult minds! 'T W (Jkn.**-
-CuA4o*oiir. f V[RSI
Wm TF *** **§ Smmnn
w C'Nm'e 0* ia> c... n9
49 > !>
P*pp-ey" Wo<*r < c
T >: :ut uuore > y
act nriu (

Friday, November 1, 1968. The Florida Alligator,

IttfeMi ll
Telephone 1711434 |r 1 |
v
Jp HR
ft
1:45.3:45.5:45.7:45.9:451
jiiinii'iaiiiiiiifitiwl^ffll&lj
pTMlthjr!i2JrdM|^^^
Unlike other classics
West Side Story"
grows younger!
TECHNICOLOR 0
1l:40 4:19 6:50 9:2pT

Page 11



Page 12

The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 1, 1968

68 Presidential Campaign Rolls In Mud

(UPI) Richard M. Nixon
cast his vote for President
Thursday while a few miles away
Hubert H. Humphrey appealed
for a moment of silent
meditation.
With tongue-in-cheek.
Humphrey told students in New
Jersey, This is the Republican
national holiday Halloween.
Americans, he continued, are
getting used to tricks from Mr.
Nixon and his Republicans and
now were going to have treats
from Humphrey and his
Democrats.
Nixon, resting in his
Manhattan apartment
overlooking New Yorks Central
Park, cast his absentee ballot
with his wife, Pat, and their
daughter, Tricia, who voted for
the first time today.
Nixon said he was voting an
absentee ballot because he
expects to be flying from
California on election day and
arriving in New York late in the
evening.
Earlier, Nixon said Humphrey
wants the presidential election
to be thrown into the House of
Representatives so the vice
president can wheel and deal
in his way into the White House.
Third party candidate George
Wallace stumped in Maryland
and told reporters any halt of
the bombing in North Vietnam
this close to the elections could
impirnge the motives of the
Johnson administration.
Im in favor of whatever will
bring about a cessation of
hostilities and an honorable
peace, he said at Hagerstown,
Md. I wish it could have come
months ago. He added: It is
unfortunate probably that it all "
comes right on the eve of an
election.
A
| WATCH & JEWELRY REPAIRjf
AqrdON'B
JcwcLcna
GAINESVILLE Shopping Cenia
1222 NORTH MAIN ST.
9:30 AM--9:00 PM Mon-Fri

Because of the timing, i
Wallace said, there are those I
who will say its politically >
inspired.
He added: I don't say that
because Im not aware of all the
facts.
In Cincinnati. Democratic
vice presidential candidate
Edmund Muskie Thursday said
Halloween was a fitting time to
review the eight years Richard
M. Nixon spent as vice president.
In those years we had three
recessions that cost 5175 billion
in lost production, Muskie told
a group of 1.000 campaign
workers. Unemployment rose
from two million to five million.
Nixon wants to be held fully
accountable for those years. I
assume he applauds those
policies and will use them in the
next four years if elected.
They are bad enough just to
contemplate on Halloween.
Muskie also attacked the law
and order theme of third party
presidential candidate George C.
Wallace.
Were electing a President.
Linilsty
ORANGE, BLUE
FIGHT FLORIDA
Get in the spirit of things
with an ORANGE and
BLUE tie and a GATOR
tie tack
Wk "Mr. Tie"
BOTH
nly
$3.50 m
(&&S
|Tlowol
STORE HOURS: 10 AM 9 PM
Gainesville Shopping Center
1302 N. Main St.

not a slierill. he said. You
build law and order only in a
society where every individual


9
NOW ON SALE
' COLLEGE
#fl|f
SAMPLER INCLUDES:
I SS
Soft-Blush Duo
Four Lip Colors
yu Complexion Brush^l^Jr
(juufm Sio/a* BOOKSTORE
1 located in 'the HUB

has a stake. We want a candidate
who brings out the best in us.
That's why we are going to
reject George Wallace.

IST Youll Need It!
t Til _r7 after sampling Parker's
/riv .famous Super Sabre Jet
D £ P r. sauce!
Real Southern Bar-B-Q
..... ...... 8 SAUCES
mildmediumhotred hot
douDle red hot--super duperSuper Saber Jetnew unknown
PARKER S BAR-B-Q
*l2- 9292
Open Late __ 1214 N W_ 1 _s_jjT_Ave

A candidate of indifference
and overriding ambition is not
good enough for us. That's win
we are going to reject Nixon."



Orange and

address all campus calendar
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
OFFICE, J. WAYNE REITZ UNION

Administrative Notices

PROGRESS TESTS: All students
in the respective courses are required
to take the following tests. Students
must bring a No. 2 lead pencil and
will be required to use their Social
Security Number.
CLC 141 PROGRESS TEST:
Wednesday, Nov. 6,7 p.m. Students
whose last names begin with (A)
report to Floyd 104 or 109; (B)
report to Peabody 1,2, 4,5, 7, 10, or
11; (C) to Leigh 207; (D-E) to Little
113, 121, or 125; (F) to Little 201,
203, 205, or 207; (G) to Peabody
101, 102, 112, or 114; (H) to
Peabody 201, 202, 205, or 208; (l-J)
to Flint 110 or 112; (K) to Walker
202, 211, or 213; (L) to Little 213,
215, 217, or 219; (M) to Little 221,
223. 225, 227, 233, 235, 237, or
239; (N-O) to Anderson 104, 112, or
115, (P-Q) to Flint 101 or 102; (R)
to Floyd 108; (S) to Walker
Auditorium; (T-V) to Little 101 or
109; (W-Z) to Walker Auditorium.
CLC 143 PROGRESS TEST:
Wednesday, Nov. 6, at 7 p.m.
Students whose last names begin
with: (A-L) report to Matherly 2,3,
4,5, 6. 7.8, 9,10.11,12,13,14, or
16, (M-Z) to Matherly 102, 105, 108,
112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118,
or 119.
CEH 131 PROGRESS TEST:
Tuesday, Nov. 5, at 7 p.m. Students
whose last names begin with: (A)
report to Floyd 104 or 109; (B) to
Peabody 1, 2. 4. 5,7, 10, or 11; (C)
to Leigh 207; (D-E) to Little 113,
121, or 125; (F) to Little 201. 203,
205, or 207; (G) to Peabody 101,
102, 112, or 114; (H) to Peabody
201. 202, 205, or 208; (l-J) to Flint
110 or 112; (K) to Walker 202, 211,
or 213; (L) to Little 213, 215, 217,
or 219; (M) to Little 221, 223. 225,
227, 233, 235, 237, or 239; (N-O) to
Anderson 104, 112, or 115; (P-Q) to
Flint 101 or 102; (R) to Floyd 108;
(S) to Walker Auditorium; (T-V) to
Little 101 or 109; (W-Z) to Walker
Auditorium.
CEH 132 PROGRESS TEST:
Tuesday, Nov. 5, at 7 p.m. Students
whose last names begin with: (A-L)
report to Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,
9. 10, 11, 12. 13, 14. or 16. (M-Z) to
Matherly 102, 105, 108, 112, 113,
114, 115, 116, 117, 118, or 119.

I Low Interest Rates Still Available jH^^lHjllliJ*
Interest on Credit Union loans never exceeds 1% per month on unpaid balance |g '"^MSBfcgSgL 4te
Reduced rates available for new car loans, FHA title I Home Improvement : y
loans, and Share loans | - .J^*****^*^
Call ext. 2973 for monthly payment data for any type loan.
I GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
I sth Avenue ot the corner of 12th Street Hours : 800 ojn. 3:30 p.m. Mondgy through Fridoy

MS 301 PROGRESS TEST:
Thursday, Nov. 7, at 7 p.m. Students
whose last names begin with: (A-F)
report to Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6. 7,8,
9, 10. 11, 12. 13, 14, or 16; (G-L)
report to Matherly 102, 105, 108,
112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118,
or 119; (M-R) to Little 101, 109,
113. 121. or 125; (S-Z) to Little 201,
203. 205. 213, 215, 217, or 219.
OVERSEAS STUDY: Nov. 1
is the deadline to apply for the
next session of the Florida State
University Overseas Study
Center in Florence, Italy. Any
student of sophomore level or
above attending one of the state
universities may enroll.
Applications are available in the
office of Dr. Wayne Minnick,
212 Williams Bldg, Florida State
University, Tallahassee. About
100 students can be accepted for
the session which will extend
from January to June, 1969.

Sign-up sheets are posted in
the Placement & Career Planning
Center, Room G-22 Reitz
Union, two weeks in advance.
Companies will be recruiting for
December, March and June
Grads unless indicated
otherwise.
NOV. 1: UNITED STATES
STEEL CORP. CE. ChE, EE,
ME, MtE, IE. THE HARTFORD
INSURANCE GROUP any
degree; also juniors for summer
FIRST UNION NATIONAL
BANK normally interviews
non-technical disciplines.
NOV. 4 RIEGEL TEXTILE
CORP. -- Bus. Ad, Arts & Sci,
Engr, ME, EE, ChE, IE.

BLUE BULLETIN

Placement Interviews

UC STUDENT COUNCIL:
University College's Student
Council will meet Monday, Nov.
1,7 p.m. in Room 227, Little
Hall.
J
WHITE HOUSE FELLOW
APPLICATIONS must be
received in Washington, D.C., by
Jan. 3, 1969. Young faculty
members are urged to apply to
the Commission on White House
Fellows, The White House, for
more detailed information. The
program selects 15 to 20 young
men and women to serve for a
year as special assistants to
cabinet officers, the vice
president and members of the
White House staff. The White
House Fellow's year begins
around the first of September
and extends through August of
the following year.

SIMMONS CO. Bus. Ad,
MOTOROLA, SEMICON SEMICONDUCTOR
DUCTOR SEMICONDUCTOR PRODUCTS, INC. ~
EE, Chem. Engr, ME, Phy,
Chem. SYSTEMS
ENGINEERING, INC. Math,
EE. BUCKEYE CELLULOSE
CORP. ~ ChE, ME, IE.
MILLIGAN & BURKE, CPA
Acctg. VETERANS
ADMINISTRATION CE. ME,
EE.; engrs. for location in
Tampa, Wash. D. C.
NOV. 4-5: ERNST &
ERNST, CPA. Acctg, law.
juniors for employment for one
quarter internship. SHELL
COMPANIES Engr, Scie.
BELL SYSTEM group
meeting, 5 p.m.

ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES AND GENERAL
NOTICES TO DIVISION OF INFORMATION SERVICES

Campus Calendar

Friday, November 1
Program Office, Football Film,
150 C & D Union, 12:00
noon
Mensa Lunch Meeting, 150 F &
G Union, 12:00 noon
Homecoming Blue Key Banquet,
Toastmaster: Senator John
Mathews, Florida Gym, 4:30
p.m*
Union Movie, "To Kill a
Mockingbird", Union Aud.,
5:00 8c9:15 p.m.
Chess Club, Union 118
Chess Tournament, 118 Union,
6:30 p.m.
Pre-Growl, Florida Field, 6:45
p.m.
Gator Growl, Florida Field, 8:00
p.m.
Blue Key, Homecoming Dance 8c
Coronation Ball, Union
Ballroom, Lee Castel & the
Jimmy Dorsey Orchestra,
10:00 p.m.
Saturday, November 2
Dept, of Music, Faculty
Homecoming Showcase
Concert, University Aud.,
11:00 a.m.
Football: Univ. of Fla. vs.
Auburn, Gainesville
Union Movie, "To Kill a
Mockingbird," Union Aud.,
5:00, 7:00 & 9:15 p.m.
Men's Interhall Council,
Varieties & Dance, Union
Ballroom, 8:00 p.m.
Sunday, November 3
/
Program Office, Duplicate
Bridge, 150 C Union, 1:00
p.m.
I nter-Varsity Christian
Fellowship, 361 Union, 4:30
p.m.
LDS Institute, Young Marrieds
Fireside Meeting, LDS
Institute Bldg., 7:00 p.m.
Florida Cinema Society Meeting,
347 Union, 7:00 p.m.
Florida Cinema Society Movie,
"The Film as Art 8c
Document II," Union Aud.,
7:00 8c 9:15 p.m.
Monday, November 4
Physics Astonomy Colloquium,
Bless Aud., Room 133,4:00
p.m. Speaker: Dr. Franklin
Roach.

Friday, November 1. 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Program Office, Children's
Ballet, Tap 8c Modem Dance,
C-4 Union, 4:00 p.m.
SAHPHER Meeting, Union
Aud., 7:00 p.m.
Tau Chapter of Alpha Phi
Omega, 361 Union, 7:00 p.m.
Fencing Club Meeting, Basement
Rec, Room, Fla. Gym, 7:00
p.m.
Program Office, Self Defense
Lessons, 349 Union, 7:30
p.m.
Chinese Language Society Art
Lecture, 349 Union, 7:30
p.m.
Program Office, Self Defense
Lessons, 349 Union, 7:30
p.m.
Painting for Fun, Painting
Classes, C-4 Union, 7:30 p.m.
American Institute of Industrial
Engineers, Room 270, E 8c I
Bldg., 7:00 p.m.
Gator Amateur Radio Club,
Room 525, E 8c I Bldg., 8:00
p.m.
Tuesday, November 5
Music Dept., Children's Concert
with Symphony Orchestra,
Univ. Aud., 10:00 a.m.
Le Cercle Francais (French
Club), 150 B Union, 2:00
p.m.
Program Office, Children's
Ballet, Tap 8c Modern Dance,
C-4 Union, 4:00 p.m.
Florida Cierones Cabinet
Meeting, 123 Union, 4:30
p.m.
Peace Corps Meeting, 649
Union, 6:00 p.m.
Program Office, Bridge Lessons,
150 C Union, 7:00 p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi, 347, 355 Union,
7:00 p.m.
Supper Club Meeting, Buffet
Supper, University Inn, 7:30
p.m.
Program Office, Beginning Oil,
C-4 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Program Office, Charm Classes,
363 Union, 8:00 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for the
Coronation Ball, $2.50 per
person, the Florida Cinema
Society, $1.50 per person,
Interhall "Americana '6B",
$.50, and Mantovani at
$2.50, $1.50 and SI.OO.
Tickets are also on sale for
the SFJC Presentation,
"Marriage Wheel", students
$.50, all others SI.OO.

Page 13



Page 14

i. The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 1, 1968

Program To Recruit, Orient JC Transfers

In order to recruit, orient,
and inform prospective junior
college transfer students, the
Department of Junior College
Affairs is installing a four-phase
program.
The department, the newest
addition of the student body

Gl Bill Extension Includes
j.
Money For Wives, Widows

For the first time ever, wives
and widows of veterans will be
able to collect money for
education under an extension of
the G.I. Bill signed by President
Johnson last week.
The new law grants payments
for education specifically to
wives of veterans who have been
disabled in service, and widows
of veterans killed in service.
Frat Collecting
This Weekend
Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity
will be collecting money this
weekend to purchase magazine
subscriptions that will be sent to
men serving in Vietnam.
Members of the fraternity
will be collecting money today
during the Homecoming Parade
and before and after the football
game Saturday. The TEPs hope
to collect SISOO this weekend.
The fraternity collected SBOO
at last yerars Homecoming,
enough to send about 100
subscriptions of such magazines
as Esquire, Sports Illustrated,
and Playboy to entire companies
and individual men serving in the
field.
The whole idea, said TEP
President Barry Malter, is to let
the men over there know we still
care. A lot of people dont agree
with the war, as we realize, but
we want to let them know that
they have our support.
Coed Deadline
The deadline for Florida
Coed staff applications has been
extended until Friday, Nov. 'B.
This women students handbook
is published annually by the
Association of Women Students
(AWS).

They are to be returned to
the Dean of Womens Office.

UNIVERSITY
CHEVROLET
The Students Friend
10% DISCOUNT
ON YOUR ENTIRE REPAIR BILL
(EXCEPT BODY SHOP REPAIRS)
FREE Estimates on Any Repairs
Just Show Your ID Card To Our Service Manager
UNIVERSITY CHEVROLET
1515 N. Main St. Phone 376-7581

presidents Cabinet, has been
devised to encourage transfer
students to come to UF.
The program will correspond
with those of the junior colleges
concerning points of emphasis in
academic requirements and
orientation information.

Women who qualify will be
able to collect $l3O per month
for a maximum of 36 months.
They must take a full course
load.
This is a new concept in
education, said Bill Mercer of
the Florida Department of
Veteran Affairs. This is the first
time benefits have been
extended to include wives.
He added that the benefits
probably will not affect many
UF students.
Id say ten at the most, he
noted.

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To further encourage
transfers, the department is
issuing an informative pamphlet
on university life, student
government, and other activities.
This is to persuade the
individual there is a place for
him here, Brown said.
A series of counseling visits to

Since the law was enacted
quite recently, the department
has received no guidelines for
administering the program.
The Veterans Administration
office in Gainesville has not yet
received information about the
program, according to a
spokesman.
RAME HAIR STYUST
319 W. UNIV. AVE.
20% discount with
this coupon
ph 372-5549

state junior colleges by UF
faculty members and students
has also been planned.
The department also plans to

SALES A SERVICE
typewriters, adding mach duplicators
m "Authorized
Sffff. /EET *££?
HANCOCK OFFICE EQUIPMENT
- 376-5551

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Wnm
njldjfcj-_ **Vt4rrwVe wr/ / /
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SEAFOOD AND CHICKEN FOR OVER 20 YEARS.
309 N.W. 13th STREET 231 N.W. 10th AVENUE

create an ottice in the
administration for the purpose
of aiding the transfer student
before and during his stay at UF.



IN U.S. BOMBING

Saigon Balks At Halt

By United Press International
French Foreign Minister
Michel Debre said Thursday in
Paris he believed the Paris
Vietnam talks were passing
through decisive hours, an
indication that last-minute secret
negotiations were delaying the
Scorpion'
Parts Found
Near Azores
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Navy said Thursday one of its
research vessels reported finding
parts of the nuclear submarine
Scorpion in 10,000 feet of water
400 miles south of the Azores.
The vessel, with 99 men aboard,
has been missing for five
months.
Adm. Thomas H. Moorer,
chief of naval operations, said
the USS Mizar radioed the
Pentagon Wednesday night that
it had photographed parts of the
Scorpion, which was last heard
from May 21 while crossing the
Atlantic gn route to Norfolk,
Va.
An official board of inquiry
adjourned without announcing
its conclusions, but there was
speculation the vessel might have
collided with an undersea
mountain.
This, however, was ruled out
by a Navy spokesman Thursday
who said the pieces
photographed by the Mizar were
not near any of the underwater
peaks that crop up from the
ocean floor around the Azores.
Moorer said the board of
inquiry, which had been
expected to release its report
soon, would reconvene to study
the new evidence.
The Scorpion was on her way
from the Mediterranean to
Norfolk when she transmitted
her final radio message May 21,
reporting her positon as 360
miles south ot the Azores.
The board of inquiry was told
later that at that point the
Scorpion was on a secret mission
and was 40 miles behind
schedule and 27 miles off
course.
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expected U.S. announcement of
a bombing halt.
Another indication of a
possible hitch came from Paris
when Pham Dang Lamn the
South Vietnamese chief observer
at the talks, left Thursday for a
quick trip to Saigon and
consultations with his
government. Saigon has been
reported balking at certain items
of the American peace plan.
And in Saigon President
Nguyen Van Thieu said he saw
no indication of a breakthrough
toward a bombing halt because
Hanoi has failed to show any
UPI
NEWS

Is it possible to be
passed by at 30?
Absolutely. If youre a 30-year-old engineer who's offered, and about 2,400 engineers will study there
failed to keep up with the latest developments in his in 1969. It's the most advanced facility of its kind. 1
field. Ask around. Youll find that when it comes to antici- /
Because Western Electric's an acknowledged in- pating change, Western Electric is way out in front. /
dustrial leader in graduate engineering training, that's And we make every effort to keep our engineers there
one worry our engineers don't have. Our nearly- too. See our recruiter or write College Relations, / J
completed Corporate Education Center near Prince- 222 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 10038. J/
ton, N. J., for instance, will have a resident staff of A lot of study, and hard work, never hurt anyone. U
over 100. More than 310 engineering courses will be M
(E\ Western Electric
\MmJ MANUFACTURING & SUPPLY UNIT OF THE BELL SYSTEM / I
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYFR I I

goodwill. As soon as Hanoi shows
goodwill, we might stop the
bombing, he said.
There was dead silence from
Washington although diplomatic
reports* in world capitals have
hinted at a bombing halt before
the U.S. presidential elections on
Tuesday. The last word from
President Johnson late last week
was no breakthrough, no change
in the basic U.S. position.
The very lack of
developments and any word in
Washington lent weight to
Debres statement to President
Charles de Gaulle and other
members of the French cabinet
that the talks were in a decisive
stage with the next few days
holding the key to the situation.
-The situation at the moment
is very important, Debre said.
There will be a decision now or
the solution certainly risks being
pushed back very far.
Debre was quoted by
Information Minister Joel le
Theule during a press briefing
after the cabinet meeting.

FRftAV SPECIAL
mm.
VEAL PARMIGIANA with
ITALIAN SPAGHETTI
Soup or Salad
Hot Rolls
GOLDEN BROWN
FRIES CHICKEN
Soup or Salad
French Fries
Tried scallops
F ;r h c Fri Tartar Sauce
Cole Slaw
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HOUSE
RESTAURANT
-4 S.W. Ist St.
GATOR ADS SELL

Friday, November 1, 1968. The Florida Alligator.

Page 15



Page 16

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 1, 1968

JM Poll Favors Nixon

Richard Nixon is favored by
OF students over Hubert
Humphrey by a nearly two to
one margin, according to a
recent survey by a public
opinion class of the College of
Journalism and Communica Communications.
tions. Communications.
Most students think Nixon
will win, but would rather have
Democrat Edmund Muskie than
Nixons running mate Spiro
Agnew as vice president.
The findings based on
personal interviews held between
Oct. 17-23, 1968, with 410
students drawn from a random
sample of students enrolled for
the fall quarter -- also show that
Humphrey would benefit from a
pre-election settlement of the
Viet Nam war.
American Independent Party
candidate George Wallace was
WEEKEN
DOINGS
By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
SPECIAL EVENTS:
GATOR GROWL: Florida
Field, tonight, 8. Pre-growl at
6:45.
FLORIDA SHOWCASE:
Reitz Union Colonnade, today,
noon till 6 p.m., and Saturday, 9
a.m. till I p.m.; 4:30 p.m. till 1 2
midnight.
HOMECOMING PARADE:
University Ave., today, 1 p.m.
HOMECOMING
SWEETHEARTS
CORONATION BALL: Union
Ballroom, tonight, 10. Lee
Castle and his Jimmy Dorsey
Orchestra, band.
JOHN MARSHALL BAR
ASSOCIATION SKITS:
University entrance, Saturday,
10:15 a.m. till 11:15 a.m.
ALUMNI BARBECUE:
Florida Gym, Saturday, 1 I a.m.
U F INTER HALL
HOMECOMING DANCE AND
REVIEW: Union Ballroom,
Saturday, 8:30 p.m. till 12:30
a.m.
DEPT. OF MUSIC
FACULTY HOMECOMING
CONCERT: Union Auditorium,
Saturday, I I a.m.
(Is there a football game
Saturday?)
AFRO-AMERICAN
STUDENT ASSOC AITION:
Union rooms 355 and 356,
tonight. 7:15.
MENS A: Union room 150 F
and G, today, noon.
CHESS CLUB: Union room
11 8, tonight, 6:30.
ATHENAEUM CLUB: Room
M-504 of the Medical Center,
tonight. 8.
LDS INSTITUTE: Young
Mameds' Fireside meeting, LDS
Institute Building. Sunday. 7
p.m. Speaker: Dr L.E. Hoffman.
ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY:
Union room 122, Sunday. 8
p.m.
INTER-VARSITY
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP:
Union room 361, Sunday. 4:30
p.m.
DIiPLIC ATE BRIDGE:
Union room 150 C. Sunday. 1
p.m.
FLORIDA CINEMA
SOCIETY: Union room 347.
Sunday, 7 p.m.
Boycott the lnqui/.itor today.
Hell. hell.

the choice of nine per cent of
the participants.
On the state level, former
Governor Leoy Collins is more
than a three to two favorite over
U.S. Representative Edward
Gurney for the seat of retiring
Senator George Smathers.
Other conclusions reached
included:
Vietnam is the major
campaign issue, in the opinion of
60 per cent of the participants,

Mmmt.
.
MB -X'y. y. y.*?;-. :
x : wfc-V HF
IH, pill
From your campus to ours...

Last year more than 100 graduates
came to our campus at TRW Space
Park in Redondo Beach, or to our
Houston or Washington. D. C. opera operations.
tions. operations. Os the more than 16.000 men and
women in TRW Systems Group, over
7000 are college graduates. Their major
fields of interest are as varied as your
own: Engineering, Behavioral Sciences.
Physical Sciences. Computer Sciences.
Life Sciences, Management Sciences,
and the Humanities.
It s characteristic of TRW Systems
Group that many of our employees con continue
tinue continue to do advanced and applied re research
search research in the same area of specializa specialization

TRW Systems Group is a major operating unit of TRW INC Formerly Thompson Ramo Wooldridge Inc.), inhere mere than 70.000 people at over 250 locations
around the world are applying advanced technology to electronics, space, detense, automotive, aircraft and selected commercial and industrial markets
ENGINEERS AND SCIENTISTS
TRW CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
Friday November 8, 1968
l-
SEE YOUR PLACEMENT OFFICE

with law and order second,
inflation third.
Eighteen year olds should be
given the right to vote say most
students under 21, but the 21
and over student feels less
certain on the issue.
A national presidential
preference primary is endorsed
by a more than four to one
margin.

tion specialization they worked on in college.
For our challenges are much like
yours.
Were deeply involved in the explora exploration
tion exploration of space and the defense of the
Free World. Were also applying these
advanced technologies to the complex
social problems of today...transporta today...transportation.
tion. today...transportation. health, urban renewal, land plan planning,
ning, planning, water and air pollution, global
communication, ocean sciences.
As they work to meet these diverse
challenges, many of our employees are
continuing their study for advanced
degrees with TRWs blessing and finan financial
cial financial help. Thats just one of the reasons

U.S. BAR & PKG.I
. (AINT that patriotic?)
DEED
(your Ot Lb On Your Left,

closest weekend
.
refueling station)

so many people have found the move
from their campus to ours a natural and
rewarding one.
Perhaps you'd like to consider the
same move. Make an appointment to
see us when were on your campi s (see
below), or write to Dr. W. D. Mclvers,
College Relations. Room 7001-J, TRW
Systems Group. One Space Park.
Redondo Beach, California 90278. TRW
is an equal opportunity employer.
TRW

3 Miles Past Archer
Toward Cedar Key



TOOLS OF HIS TRADE
Signs say a football player is near and sure enough here he
comes.
>-# JHH|
mm^ 9 M,?.
:f ~
9nH \ ., - -y ;<&m: :;
- tig&J&Sg&kL Hot
: i f* # ~;tyP^^^^B|T
PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT
UF cheerleaders, hoping to spur Homecoming enthusiasm, form a
pyramid.

ft I
V I
J§|P I
GAINESVILLE MALL
2546 N. W. 13th Sr
11111$ jflV - VS*.
Bfll Bb
f&msh- Ml Mi ij iB I

Friday, November 1, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 17



Page 18

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 1, 1968

Tupon To Play 'Othello

By PETE SWAN
Alligator Correspondent
The National Shakespeare
Companys production of
Othello will be presented at
the University Auditorium on
Nov. 18, at 8 p.m. The
production, directed by Gene
Frankel, features Manu Tupou as
Othello and Michael Levin as
lago.
The tragedy of Othello,
Moor of Venice, is one of

Interhall Plans
Saturday Cabaret

Nothing to do Saturday night
after the game? Interhall Council
is sponsoring Americana 6B
in the Reitz Union Ballroom.
Two shows are scheduled for 8
and 10 p.m.
The event features Mickey
Varno and Phil DeShara, female
and male sinvers six chorus airls,
1 | I
I
Jr
AMERICANA '6B"
. /.part of chorus line

I I
I W H£y RUBUftN, I
I I
§m I
as gg
I Bl m Hi: I
-
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/ contemporary ij
I furnishings lamps crafts art 1
I unicef cards I
I |he design shop I
I northwest: 3448 w. university I
I campus: 1634 w. university I
1 open friday night till 9 I

SHAKESPEARE COMPANY PRODUCTION

Shakespeares most compact and
action packed plays. It describes
the destruction of Othello by
lago. Jealousy, envy, honor, and
love are the timeless themes
explored throughout this drama.
Now in their sixth touring
season, this New York based
company has acheived the
reputation of being the finest
professional Shakespeare
Company on tour today. This
years intinerary encompasses
over one hundred cities and

Pete Barraco, a comedian and
Bob Fosters orchestra. It is a
brand-new cabaret show direct
from Miami and especially
produced for the Interhall
Council by Jerry Newby of the
Hotel Sheratons Cabaret
Caprice.
Admission will be 50 cents
per person and tickets may be
purchased at the Union Box
Office, at the door or from an
interhall representative in the
dorm.
Interhall will also present a
dance on the Union terrace from
8 p.m. to 1 a.n;.
The -purpose of the shows
and the dance is to provide
entertainment for those people
on campus who do not have
fraternity parties or some other
function which they can
attend, Mike McNerney,
Interhall President, said.
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Fast attention to insurance
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towns in both United States and
Canada during the eight-months
of touring.
The University Auditorium
stage will be expanded to three
times its normal size. The gifted
stage craftsman William Pitkin
has designed a unique tri-level
aluminum space stage for the
National Shakespeare Company.
This stage is the first of its kind
ever to be used for touring. With
it, the company has the
availability of twenty sets, rather
than one, and is therefore able
to suit the production to the
location.
Tickets for the Reitz Union
Board Fine Arts Committee
showing will go on sale on Nov.
4, at the Reitz Union ticket
office.
Historical
Underground
The Florida Cinema Society
will present the Historical
Underground this Sunday at
the Reitz Union Auditorium.
The films date back to the
early 1900s and are the first
experimental movies made.

G Wfiy'does
a perfect size7
i ji
V/ % B f vMM 1
It has nothing to do with :
calories. Its a special fc
female weight gain... I / MufWjk I
caused by temporary J | I m f %
water-weight build-up. 11 j ; -; 1 ||j W/
Oh, you know...that jM |l. \Jfil r m f
uncomfortable full | | | J
feeling that sneaks up 11 | /If
on you the week before j M i 1 |
your menstrual period. IB ij § J JBSHhBBHBhI
This fluid retention not II S j: y
only plays havoc with JM I fj \
your looks but how |IS M r
you feel as well. ? j B IBI |
(It puts pressure on f j § j jP §B|
delicate nerves and Eg
tissues, which can lead |
to pre-menstrual
cramps and headaches, r M ctir v (^^^B|||§
leaves emotions on edge.) J|B jMPampRiV,
many women take PAMPRIN -.
It gently relieves water-weight gain "**'*' u '" JEEk
to help prevent pre-menstrual puffiness,
tension, and pressure-caused cramps.
PAM PR IN makes sure a perfect
7 never looks less than perfect.
Nor feels less than perfect, either.

l STflK* SHAKE )
! Student Special J
I (With The Coupon)
I Our Regular 88C Steakburger |
I Luncheon And Any 15t Drink I
| $1.03 Value Only 85{ plus tax
I Steak n Shake I
1610 S.W. 13th St. Gainesville I
*
the
Florida Quarterly
It is good for life.
When the next issue is ready when it has grown enough it
will have a heart you can listen to. (It is listening to yours.) And
it will say the right things in poetry, fiction, photos/graphics, and
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Gary Cellon, smiling at center, is the first
teenager on his block to have a genuine pigskin
autographed by the entire UF 'Fighting' Gator
football squad.
Pictured with Gary are four of the fighting
Gators who signed the pigskin. From left to right
they are: Carlton Ward, Jerry Vinesett, Guy

waist watchers delight!
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McTheny and Larry Smith.
The football autographing was sponsored by the
brothers of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity.
Cellon was injured last March in a bicycle
accident. He is an avid sports fan with the Gators at
the top of his list.

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Friday, November 1, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 19



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 1, 1968

Page 20

ill
W W m
4g^BBiWBBr : -n
I
I£
HHHHHHHBHHHH i* <*#,§?
GATOR GROWL SKIT
. .pokes fun at Wallace and the Klan.
behind the scenes report
6B Growl-
A Pace-Setter

By TED REMLEY
Alligator Entertainment Editor
Gator Growl this year is sure
to be a pace-setter. This was the
general consensus of a Gator
Growl staff members
interviewed Thursday.
In order to live up to its title,
The Worlds Largest
All-Student Produced Show,
Growl will see many innovations
this year making it bigger and
better than ever.
Randy Williams, Gator Growl
program director promises that
this years action will be fast and
exciting. He attributes the rapid
movement to a special lighting
set-up used for the first time this
year.
The field director assistant in
charge of cueing in the spot
lights is Randy Greene. He
explains the lighting set-up as
several mounted flood-light
units scattered around the field
supplimented with spots form
the press box.
John Cosgrove, a sophomore
working in his second Growl, is
in charge of traffic. He is
responsible for ushering the
guests in the reserve seating
sections and keeping
unauthorized people off the
field during the performance.
Many technical aspects of
Growl are being handled by
Mike Taylor, assistant program
director who is also the prop
coordinator. He has spent the
last two weeks constructing the
stage for the crowning of the
Sweetheart and making sure
other props are being prepared.
Growl contains a great deal of
co-ordination of the personnel
directly involved in the program,
especially since this year

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promises such fast action. Frank
Riggle is the staging director in
of rushing skit
performers, and other
participators on and off the field
at the appropriate times.
Besides being the largest
show, Growl also claims the
largest personnel. These
people interviewed are only a
small portion of the
approximately 1,000 students
directly involved in Growl.
Williams says that the entire
program, beginning at 8 p.m.,
will last approximately 90
minutes.

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Mantovani Is Contemporam

On Wednesday, November 6
Mantovani and his orchestra will
play in the Florida Gymnasium
at 8:15 p.m. This is the second
concert this year to be offered
by the UF Student Government
Productions.
Each year Mantovani has
something new to say.
1968 the year of flower
power, hippies and happenings,
drop-outs and sleep-ins, maxi
and mini skirts. Mantovani
clicked with his new
arrangement of. Red Petticoats
and his MOD-ified Album of
Tangos.
1967 Air pollution was the
big story with sixty-five
American cities smogified.
Mantovani responded with On
a Clear Day You Can See
Forever, and saluted the Red
Sox winning the American
Pennant with The Impossible
Dream.
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1966 Two dogs went into
orbit and Mantovani was on top
of the news with From Russia
with Love.
1964 Mantovani
underscored the election of John
F. Kennedy with Mr.
Wonderful.
He has revolutionized the
image of an orchestra. It is not
only what he can do with

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In every College town the students have a special store
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strings, but the dynamics and
the coloristic effects of his
arrangements, coupled with the
musicianship of his orchestra
that has made Mantovani so
popular.
Tickets for the Mantovani
concert are available at the Reitz
Union Box Office, the Record
Bar and Belk-Lindseys. Prices
are $2.50,52.00 and $1.50



By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Features Editor
The typewriter was
tick-tacking like a clock gone
crazy, like if you thought about
it in that fashion time would
zoom by and just disappear like
fog hit with sunlight. It was
tick-tacking and the sound
seemed to come from nowhere
and everywhere and it filled the
bedroom and the ticks and the
tacks bounced off the wall like
steel ticks and iron tacks and
thev fell off the wall onto the
floor. Be careful not to step on
them when you get out of bed.
What are you typing for this
time in the morning?
The answer conies as red and
orange noise from a machine
that will catch on fire in a
minute and burn itself and its
rider to cinders. The ideas are

Growl Gets New
Sound Equipment
By JOHN SHIRLEY
Alligator Correspondent
C learer and more refined sounds of Gator Growl events will reach
more people this year than ever before, according to Fletcher Howe.
Growl assistant technical director.
Growl, featuring a full evening of hands, skits, speeches and
fireworks, will start November I at 7:15 p m. and rollick until the last
set of fireworks disappears at 10 p.m.
Howe noted that the basic problem facing the Growl technical staff
arises from the structure of the stadium. The stadium forms an obtuse
curve. When 35-40,00 people throng to Growl, the stadium becomes
the acoustical equivalent to a soundproof room.
People in the stands actually absorb much of the sound, said
Howe. Sound not absorbed reflects back toward the stadium floor,
losing intensity.
This year. Growl goers will be bombarded by sound coming from
m\ directional column speakers and one sound tower. The column
speakers concave shape will direct sound straight to the top rows of
the stands.
Three column speakers will be posted near the sidelines on each
side ol Florida Field.
In years past horn speakers were used by themselves, penetrating
only two-thirds of the way up the stands. For those whom the sound
did reach, it was often garbled.
The garbled effect, according to Howe, left misunderstood the
many subtle verbal barbs sound-taped in the group skits. These skits,
lampooning many controversial topics ranging form national political

conventions to topless go-go, are
a Growl mainstay.
Howe said The skits try
to get a long witty message
across in a short time. We're
perfecting the sound system
M) that the audience can key
oil every word."
A lone sound tower placed
'car the south end /one will
hlaie general sound is made in
the microphone and arrives
high up in the stadium seats.
Howe concluded b\ advising
those attending Gator Growl
to come earl> and claim seals
down near the stages.
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inpesdons

too hot for the paper. The paper
is smoking.
Answer ate, damn it.
The lingers .move across the
letters and the letters hit the
paper and the ink goes from the
ribbon to the paper in the shape
of the figure on the key. The
letters are glowing red thev're so
hot and the machine needs oil or
it will explode with the weight
oi the thoughts going through it,
thoughts from the mind to the
fingers to the letters to the
ribbon to the paper and the
paper is on fire now. The ticks
and tacks are bigger and damn it
hold the pillow over your face so
they don't hit you when they
come living off the wall. They're
made of iron and steel and lead
and rock and they melt on the
floor because the heat is
spreading from the typewriter.
C ome back to bed. I have

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something lor you. Leave the
typewriter alone and come on
back to bed
The mind tells the fingers to
stop and they stop, thus
stopping the pressing of the keys
and stopping the rising of the
ribbon and stopping the pressure
of letter against ribbon onto
paper and stopping the heat and
the fi& and the ticks and the
tacks. Everything stops and is
gone. The mind comes down
from 100 miles up in the sky
and hits the floor of the skull.
The rider gets off the machine
and walks across the bare floor
to the bed.
What were you doing on the
typewriter this early for? The
noise woke me up. What were
you doing?
Nothing. You wouldn't
know about it even if I told you.
I was just writing something.
Come here and make love to
me.
The rider mount# a different
machine and this time he only
goes up 50 miles in the sky and
it's not as pure as the other.

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Friday. Novenbe 1. 1968, Tha Florida Alligator.

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We're the student's friend, so stop in
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Page 21



Page 22

1, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 1, 1968

I Gators!
Q lIESr By MARC DUNN 0
ft AMptor AMbtmt Sports Editor jj
Its time somebody turned the Gators on.
They have taken two bad trips the last two
weekends. Somebody has been giving them bad
stuff, the count hasnt been good.
I think they may have finally scored on some
dynamite stuff and should be high for Saturdays
game.
Auburn comes to town, with really bad heads.
They have plans of being real downs this weekend.
Auburn brings with them the top rushing defense
in the country and the second best total offense in
the Southeastern Conference.
The Gators high is based on the second best
defense in the SEC and a pep rally that was second
to none. About 750 students attended and let the
team know the students want a win.
UF President Stephen C. OConnell contributed
to the Gators head by leading a couple of cheers
and giving an impromptu spirit talk.
Head Coach Ray Graves spoke at the rally and
promised the student body a win. Graves also said 1
the cheering would be a big factor in the
homecoming game. J
UF goes in to the game without the services of :
Jim Hadley, defensive tackle, Mike Kelley, :
linebacker, and Larry Smith, All-American fullback. <
Smith has been out at practice this week jogging <
around the field trying to convince Coach Graves he i
can play. The doctors say no, hut Smith thinks he is

Smith Definitely Out Morris In

By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Sports Editor
Floridas fighting Gators got a
sample of the crowd noise
theyll be hearing this weekend
against Auburn.
A pep rally, slated during
practice time yesterday
afternoon, milled down onto the
tightly protected field where the
Gators hold their afternoon
practices.
1 guess this will get us ready
for the kind of Homecoming
reception well be getting on
Saturday, beamed an obviously
pleased Ray Graves.
Graves admitted that Larry
Smith will be dressed out for the
game. Rumors have circulated
that Smith might come into the
game against Auburn, despite
the foot injury which has
temporarily lamed the
powerhouse senior.

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Graves Promises/We Will Win

Smith will not play, said
Graves. I dont know where the
rumors are coming from, but
theyre not from me.
UFs punting game is still
expect to fall on quarterback
Larry Rentz. Tight end Jim
Yarbrough, who had been
singled out as taking over due to
an arch injury on the part of
Rentz, has apparently been
relegated on the second spot.
Rentz is healing up
extremely well, said Graves,
and l expect him to be able to
carry the punting load for the
whole afternoon.
One position change was
made in the otherwise finalized
lineup. Terry Morris will start at
offensive right tackle, replacing
Jim Kiley.
Morris was accused several
weeks ago of shoplifting
merchandise from a Gainesville
department store, but his case
has been postponed until after

GATOR FEAST
.. gators are set to snack on tigermeat
ready. After all its homecoming.
The SEC championship is still up for grabs.
Auburn and LSU, the current leaders, face their
stiffest competition during the remainder of the
season. Auburn has yet to play UF, Tennessee,
Georgia and Alabama, while LSU must go up against
Ole Miss, Alabama, Mississippi State and Tulane. We
are still in the thick of things.
Get high Gators, weve turned yo" on.

the football season.
If Morris is convicted of the
charge, Graves would have to
place the starter on probation.
As is, Morris will start for the
first time since being injured
early in the season.
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A pep rally sponsored by the
Spirit Committee Thursday
brought out about 750 students.
The pep rally featured the
Gator cheerleaders, band, Coach
Ray Graves and UF President
Stephen C. OConnell.
The crowd was led from the
upper drill field to the Gator
practice field, where the
students cheered the team
during their practice session.
Coach Graves spoke to the
crowd and promised them the

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OConnell also addressed the
crowd; he led two cheers and
gave a pep talk.
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Vols, Uclans Rematch

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA -- Tennessee
coach Doug Dickey shouldnt
have any trouble getting his Vols
ready for Saturdays game with
UCLA.
The last time they met, the
Bruins cost them the national
championship.

Bowl Worry, Not Yet
Says Seminole Coach

TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Florida State Coach Bill
Peterson admitted Thursday he
had heard talk about bowl
possibilities for his Seminoles,
but quickly added that it was
too early in the season to worry
about a post-season outing.
Os course wed be honored
to even be considered, said
Peterson, but there are a lot of
obstacles to overcome before
that time.
Both the Gator Bowl and the
Sugar Bowl are reportedly
already taking a look at the
Seminoles.
UF Students
Win Karate
Trophies
Seven U F students
representing Universal Karate
Dojo of Gainesville brought
home 13 trophies from Sundays
Internation Karate
Championships at Jacksonville
Beach Municipal Auditorium.
Participants in the
championship included students
from 32 karate schools in a
dozen states and entrants from
Puerto Rico and South America.
Dave Rotford took a first
place in the Brown Belt Kata
and taking second place was
Steve Leonard.
In White Belt Kata, David
Corson won first place and Bob
Lee placed second.
Ed Naveres added two second
place trophies for the group in
Green Belt sparring and Green
Belt Kata.
Universal Karate Dojo has
won 67 trophies in acompetition
since July of 1967. Dirk Mosig,
who is chief instructor of the
school, has won 14 trophies
since that time.

WELCOME ALUMNI
HAPPY HOMECOMING
after the game
enjoy one of the
many flavors of
ice cream or sundaes
DIPPER DM
3305 WEST UNIV. AVE.
WESTGATE SHOPPING CENTER

The Vols, ranked No. 5 and
well-rested after last weeks open
date, are 10-point favorites as
they host the Bruins, who have
lost three of their last four
games.
While the Tennessee UCLA
clash is an intersectional
headliner, there are three other
big games here in the deep south
Saturday:

One obstacle, he said, is the
Virginia Tech Gobblers, who the
Seminoles take on here Saturday
night.
When youre winning, each
game gets a little tougher, he
said, and VPI is no exception.
Their defense is outstanding and
their offense finally came
around last week when they
scored 27 points against West
Virginia.
Peterson said he planned only
a few changes in his offense
when the Seminoles go after
their fifth win against a single
defeat.
Gary Pajcic, who was moved
from quarterback to halfback
two weeks ago, should be ready
to see considerable action, he
said, giving Florida State a
halfback pass threat.
He said Ron Sellers has been
at half speed all week in practice
with a Charley horse, but should
be ready Saturday night. Sellers,
who has been hampered by
minor injuries this fall, has come
around in the past two games,
catching 29 passes for five
touchdowns.

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The seventh-ranked Georgia
Bulldogs are cautious 2-point
favorites over 13th-ranked
Houston, the Nations No.l
offensive team;
-12th-ranked Louisiana State
is favored by 6 points over
Mississippi although the Rebels
expect to have sensational
sophomore quarterback Archie
Manning back in the lineup;
-And Auburn, leading the nation
in rushing defense, is favored by
2 in a visit to 19th ranked but
faltering Florida.
Auburn and LSU currently
share the Sec lead with 2-0
conference records while
Tennessee and Georgia have only
their opening 17-17 tie marring
their records and Florida is 2-0-1
in league play after last weeks
upset 14-14 tie by Vanderbilt.
College football in Dixie
begins Friday night at the
Orange Bowl where upredictable
Miami beat LSU 30-0, lost to
Auburn 31-6 is a heavily favored
host to the Pitt Panthers
In other Saturday Games,
18th-ranked Alabama is a
three-touchdown favorite over
Mississippi State which is winless
despite the fact that its
quarterback, Tommy Pharr,
leads the Sec in total offense
with 1,134 yards.
"i >'
Good Service Starts
at
CRANE IMPORTS
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WIN BIG GATORS
LETS GO
9-1-1
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
Time for Gator Ads
"""
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II
W/tat /ui/2/ietifr...
After youve met
the challenge?
.. -._ j " ,s >^RSTV_.
If you're the kind of Civil Engineer
we're looking for, you'll start search searching
ing searching for another one to conquer. Here
at the Pennsylvania Department of
Highways, we offer a host of chal challenges
lenges challenges to the right man. But, to be
that right man, you've got to be pretty
special.
You see, we search out and encour encourage
age encourage Civil Engineers whom we consider
capable of grasping a challenge;
skilled men, comparable to the great
Engineers who are building Tomor Tomorrow
row Tomorrow today in Pennsylvania." If you
can measure up to the standards
necessary to fulfill Pennsylvania's $lO
billion plan to lead the nation in high highways,
ways, highways, we'd consider it a challenge just
to get to know you.
A Pennsylvania Department of
Highways Career Representative will
visit your campus. To arrange for an
appointment, or if you desire
additional infor-
mation, contact the sssA ILssa
placement office. vj 1 f
INTERVIEW DA TE: WSSsSSuf
November 11,1968
Pennsylvania
Department of Highways
Bureau of Personnel
' Harrisburg, Pennsylvania 17120

Friday, November 1, 1968, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 23



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A VAST REDUCTION IN WIND DISTURBANCE ft v I^^li
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A SAFER CAR FOR YOUR FAMILY No gas I W f
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4SESJ3& The Harmon Football Forecast KNL*M£|
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ONLY A FRACTION OFTHECOSTI s Tennessee io-penn state 15Arkansas 20-ohio u. I Button-Down
WHY DO THEY SAY: I Saturday, Nov. 2MAJOR COLLEGES Kansas maintained it's lofty perch as the I
YOU SHOULD TRY TOFORGETI Ajr Force 21 North Carolina 13 number one team in the Country by mowing I Inimitable? Yes. Because soft casual roll of collar;
YOU'RE IN A VOLKSWAGEN? I J'* b 0 a "; a ?S {}£&£& Ifat* 5 down lowa State last Saturday. However, | re no button
COULD IT BE ONE OF THE I *!;"* S s, X L,7. ,5 the hair might get just a bit shorter this week I JZ II
REASONS LISTED? I Auburn u 24 Florida J as 14th-ranked Colorado tries for another ta.lonng of a Gant but- the Gant button-down
POMPARF THF NFW HATPIN | Bowlmg Grfeen 24 Marshall 0 upset. Our vote has to go to the Jayhawks as 1 ton-down. (Xher Gant inimitable.
2 AND 4 DOOR SEDANS I 2! STpie they take a big step toward the Big 8 I exclude attributes: the
4 DOOR WAGONS I cftadT 3 2S faViSson 0 19 championship, beating Colorado by ten
I Colgate 26 Cehih 13 points. I
Cornell 28 Columbia 13
Dayton 27 Xavier if Southern Cal, just by being idle last
I Delaware 20 Rutgers 0
nAtCIIU FRIEND OF THE I I! ftT" ;; Saturday, moved into second pUce. The
UAIOUnI pnCKFTRnnK" I So"!?. t*s 27 Duke 6 Trojans will trip the Ducks of Oregon by I tt
vHpr I 16 Q|"g^, lvan,a 21 twenty points. Ohio State lost its grip a little I /O Cj C\
EXCELLENT SERVICE I jgj 3$ h '9 an I 1 V
Clodding & Clark I SUSS* i; Sen! silk" !o might get lust a little tense. The Buckeyes, I 1 B Iv/\\ii/-i i* II
U.U W I "VKS* rl?** 33 Pittsburgh 5 looking at both a Big Ten title and possible I 11 DONIGANS
lYlvlQlS I Miami 21 Northwestern 13 ose Bowl trip, will pull it OUt by tWO I JII M
"CLOSEST DEALER TO I Minnesota 21 lowa 17 points. I | =3
THE UNIVERSITY" I Missouri PP 28 Oklahoma state is Facing Murderer's Row week after week, I
1012 SOUTH MAIN I st. 22 cicm^n* 6 is Illinois runs into 4th-ranked Purdue, and will
OPEN I North Tex3s 3i Cincinnati 17 take another one on the chin, this one by 29 I M llftitf
TIL 9 P.M. Ph 378-23' | Ohio*state 22 Michigan state 20 points. Tennessee is sth; they meet U.C.L.A. | W# wftlwo ft
HBIiHHBHBMBBMBBHft Oklahoma state 7 The Bruins haven t run out of steam yet, but
f n |! I Knn ,C 2i A?my J SC 10 we'll go with Tennessee by 18 points.
1116 1011606 Lite I ?urd C uc ,on H Ki*s 13 And heading for its show-down battle A
r..|L_|| I ;i',rr cat , o-t>n i,h Sou he "' Cal next Saturday, the FLORIDA
I Oil IDO 11 rOl BCOST I southern Mississippi 27 Louisiana Tech 6 6th-rated Bears of California had better keep
I Syracuse 3i Holy Cross 7 all eyes on the Washington Huskies this rj| | A PTt>DI Y
I Texas" 556 3 s m.u*' 27 week. They've been known to cause trouble. Vlr I CI\L I
I Texas Tech 22 SK 0 IS with eyes in the right direction. Cal should
I*V I Vanderbilt 22 Tjiiane 21 win |}y 21. aa A n II
M Villanova 19 William & Mary 10 7 S si) KOIT7 IlniAll
I Virginia 21 south Carolina t 4 Here s another hair-raiser: 7th-ranked itciu wiiiv/ii
vvest Texas Now Mexico State 8 Houston barges into Bth-ranked Georgia,
~* \ 1 I Ya y ie mm 17 oartmouth S 6 Cougars bounced from 13th to 7th this I OO'Ol DU S
week, and are going to have to prove they
Other GamesSOUTH and SWTST belon 8 in a bi 9 hurr V- Georgia will lose its
Anpcio Stale is T.neton it fl,sl of ,he season .. Houston by two
Appalachian 37 Wofford 13 points. I WANT T O
Arkansas State U. 30 Lamar Tech 14 I W
Arkansas Tech 25 southern state 7 The powers of the Southwest Conference
THE GAMES I Chattanooga 28 Tennessee Tech 13 will probably confuse the championship I Cl ID ID C
Fla vs Auburn East** Tennessee \\ SS n Mar,nes picture even more this week as 9th-rated
FSU s. Virginia Tech l!e.n' Se,ucK, 3Q Mu"V Pa,r II Texas P icks on ISth-ranked Southern Send Me the
Clemson vs. N.C. State Emory 8. Henry 34 Hampdon-Sydncy 0 Methodist. If the Longhorns win .. and
_ Glcnville 14 West Va. State 6 , ,
Georgia vs. Houston Guilford 20 Newberry 6 they re favored by Seven ... It Will leave no Ucfober Issue
L.S.U. vs. Miss. Lcnoir-Rhyne 27 Carson-Newman 21
... 0 c Martin 22 Middle Tennessee 16 undefeated team in conference play.
Mich. St. vs. Ohio St. McNeese 24 Troy 20 A nt j j n u e c, ;t east m ppts past ac an
S.M.U. vs. Texas Millsaps 27 Maryville 0 Mna ,n ine C 6351 meets east as an *1 O C
Tenn. vs. U.C.L.A. Ouachita 5 3 3 21 Austin' ^h 3 20 ArmV te3m th3t S 9 ett n 9 and 1 CO P7
Tulane vs. Vanderbilt Presbyterian 25 Catawba 14 tougher clashes with 10th-ranked PeAHT 1 in \ o r\r\
Oregon Sr. s. Stanford STlffi!*" K,S I! State. The Nittany Lions should stay yeClr (3 ,SSU S ) 300
tHSrd 5? H n ,ncr ,5 undefeated and win it by eleven, but Army 3 years (9 issues) 8.00
Southwest Texas 24 McMurry 21 j s full of surprises.
Tlampa 27 Northern Michigan 24 r >, .a
jexas aB. i o sui Ross 17 If Notre Dame .. down in the 11th soot Here S my Check
Trinity 23 SE Louisiana 22 .
western caroin Eton 20 this week . can re-group, they should
Western Kentucky 35 Morchead 13 .. tlM i. m_ us, oo 1
Wheaton JO Georgetown 8 SCUttle Navy by 28 points. I
.I i nmra
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