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
Pacifist, Pollster Picked, Cronkite Cancelled

JULIAN BOND
... Georgia insurgent

Pacemaker
All-American

Vol 61, No. 43

FROM BREAK-IN
UF Library
Not Secure
The UF library security system was proven deficient
Monday night when two Alligator staffers were locked
inside the undergraduate library after closing hours.
The experiment was undertaken to test security provisions
following last months library theft of $2,000 worth of stereo
equipment.
Police believe the unapprehended thief remained in the library after
the 11 p.m. closing time and escaped through a first floor window.
The two Alligator staffers were locked in the third floor reading
room Monday night.
They were seated behind a corner bookcase out of view of the
doorway.
Following the buzzer signaling closing there was no announcement
of the library closing by a librarian or a room check.
The staffers remained behind the bookcase and the lights in the
room were turned out.
Jack Funkhauser, assistant director of the library, said he was not
familiar with the security procedures of the whole library, but a
thorough check of the Teaching Resources Center, housing the stereo
equipment, is made every night before closing.
There is no night security guard for the library due to lack of
funds, according to a reliable source.
If anyone really wanted to hide in the library overnight they
could, Funkhauser said* It would take a police dog to find
them... there are a thousand places to hide.
Following the close of the first floor literature room, open until
midnight, the library was vacated.
There was no final security check.
The staffers moved from floor to floor noting possible items of
value a would-be thief could steal.
Typewriters, paintings, valuable reserved books, pieces of furniture
and miscellaneous office equipment headed the list.
Stereo equipment, records, micro-film tapes and other valuable
items were secured in locked rooms.
It was from one of these locked rooms that last months theft
occured. In that instance, entry into Funkhausers fourth floor office
(SEE 'LIBRARY' PAGE 2)
Opinions Requested
On Parking System

The Safety and Parking
Committee will present a panel
discussion tonight at 7:30 in the
University Auditorium
concerning the campus parking
plan.
Arnold Butt, chairman of the
committee, and Harold W. Kemp
will present reports on parking
areas to be developed on
campus.
Ellis Jones, UF Director of

By LARRY JORDON
Alligator Staff Writar
Julain Bond, leader of the insurgent Georgia
delegation to the Democratic National Convention;
and Louis Harris, one of Americas leading analyst
of public opinion, have accepted invitations to
speak in ACCENT *69.
Bond gained national attention in 196 S when the
Georgia House of Representatives refused to seat
him because of his statements against the Viet Nam
war.
After winning a special election in February,
1966 -to fill his vacant seat -a special House
committee again voted to bar him from
membership.
He won a third election in November 1966. And
the United States Supreme Court ruled unanimously
that the Georgia House had erred in refusing to seat
him.

The
Florida Alligator

Planning and Tom Wells,
business manager of the UF
business affairs office, will join
in discussion on the proposed
hike in automobile registration,
the planned bus schedule, and
the new parking areas.
Students are asked to express
their opinions on the situation.
The plan will be submitted to
the Board of Regents in
December by the committee.

University of Florida, Gainesville

UF COLLEGE LIBRARY
... arrow points to staffers' hiding place

Senate Blasts O'Connell
On UF r Action Inaction

The Student Senate
unanimously passed a resolution
urging UF President Stephen C.
OConnell to take immediate
action on Action Conference
recommendations concerning
minority and disadvantage group
students.
The resolution accused
President OConnell of
conspicuous inaction and
urged him to take immediate
and tangible action with respect
to this vital and pressing
matter.
Ed Tolle who served on the
Minority and Disadvantage task
force tokl the Senate many
members of the Action
Conference came to regard it as,
a public relation work to quell
student demands.
The first recommendation
from this group was to have a
Black faculty advisor, Tolle
said.
He would have heen a
sounding board to help the
disadvantage (or Negro) students
at UF.

At the Democratic National Convention, Bond
led a group of Georgia democrats who protested
selection procedures in their state. More than half of
his delegation was seated when a compromise split
the states votes between the two groups.
Bond seconded the Presidential nomination of
Senator Eugene McCarthy at the convention and in
a symbolic gesture, was nominated himself.
Harris, president of Louis Harris and Associates
Inc., has for the past 20 years conducted, directed
and written survey research.
His findings are reported in a weekly news
column syndicated by the Washington Post and Los
Angeles Times. The column is reprinted in over 125
newspapers throughout the country.
In the past, Harris has done private research
surveys for political clients. During this period
senators, mayors and other elected officials
used his research findings. The late
President John F. Kennedy used
(SEE 'BOND' PAGE 2)

Senate Bill
NO.-1129
(Excerpt)
The President of the.
University of Florida has showp~
conspicuous inaction in regard
to Action Conference
recommendations in general and
to recommendations from the
task force on responsibility to
minority and disadvantaged
groups in particular.
The registrars office said
they had no money for the
project and President OConnell
said he could not act on the
recommendation unless the
registrar did. Nothing was done.
And this, right down the
line, has been the type of action
we have been getting.
Larry Jordan, former
Afro-American Student
Association press secretary, also
addressed the group.

/ VK| i >
LOUIS HARRIS
... leading analyst

Wednesday, November 20, 1968

Jordan told the Senate that
the problems Black students face
at UF are real and urgent.
Black students who come to
UF are confronted by an alien
land and an alien atmosphere,
Jordan said.
He said what new Black
students needed most was
someone to talk to when they
have problems. And that Black
students feel they have been
had by the Action
Conference.
We have been promised pie
in the sky before. And the
Action Conference smells of pie
in the sky, Jordan said.
UFs problem is indicative
of the nations problem. The
question is: ls there a place for
Blacks in American society?
When we look at the lessons
of the past, Jordan said, the
only answer we can see is, no.
This is our assertion. And if
we are wrong, if there is a place
for Blacks in this nation and in
this university; then you must
prove us wrong.

America's
Number I
College
Daily



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 20, 1968

&/. \fHf fi'-
.r 7 fSP *> AIHk'

I H BS
HEY, FORGOT SOMETHING FELLAS I
Somebody wasn't doing his job last week during the epidemic of
panty raids at UF. Hanging in a Graham Area coed's window is mute
testimony to that fact. Our photographer, Nick Arroyo forgot to tell
us how many floors up the trophy was but really fella's, that kind
of negligence is inexcusable.

Bond And Harris
Will Speak Here

* M6C OK^j
a Harris opinion poll in his 1960
campaign.
In recognition of his work,
the University of North Carolina
started the Louis Harris
Political Data Center in 1965.
The center has received a Ford
Foundation grant to conduct
public opinion polls and political
analysis based on Harris
method.
Jeff Weil, speakers chairman
of ACCENT 69, said that, Due
UF Directory
To Be Had
UFs new student directory
is available to students today
through Friday from 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m. in the service booth
across from the Hub.
The directory contains
listings for all students,
faculty, and personnel
employed on campus.

H Loans Up To S6OO
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ttosrasatosa* adrarttosrasatosa* to rariaoor taraaoay copy atoch it ooasttera ol>)achooshla.
Ths rtnotte ABtohtor tell sot ooooUt adjastanaf at paynoat tor say adrartteoaaat
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to budget limitations Walter
Cronkite will not speak in
ACCENT *69.
Weil said that Cronkite could
not make a definite
committment to speak because
of, uncertainties in Americans
space program.
A U.S. space launch is
expected to occur if there are
no delays during the same
week ACCENT is being held.
In order to prevent a last
minute cancellation we have
decided to discontinue
negotiations with Cronkite,
Weil said.

Hot News
For the third time in recent
weeks, a copy of the Florida
Alligator was set afire in the
hallway at the main entrance to
the College of Journalism and
Communications in the stadium.
Campus police reported the
Thursday edition of the paper
.had been burned but damage to
the mailbox was slight.

Library Break-In Staged

was gained by pushing out a
panel in the door and unlocking
it from the inside.
The staffers, whose intentions
were not to break or steal
anything, did not try to break
into the locked rooms, one of
which contained $15,000 worth
of equipment.
After exploring the library,
the pair checked library doors,
all of which were locked from
both inside and out. They next
tried windows on the first floor,
the same floor the thief had
broken out of with the stereo
equipment.
A window with a loose screen
was discovered about 2 a.m. and
easily lifted. They then tried the
window and found it could only
be opened with a crank device.
The crank was found on the
shelf of the reserved book
New Florida
Conslilution
Panel Held
Floridas new constitution
will be the subject of the
Operation Awareness program
today at 3:00 pjn. in the
University Auditorium.
Appearing on the panel will
be Ralph Turlington, former
Speaker of the House of
Representatives; William ONeil,
former chairman of the house
rules committee and John J.
Crews, counsel to the house
committee on constitutional
revision.
Professor Leslie H. Levinson
of the UF College of Law will
serve on the panel.
UF President Stephen C.
O'Connell commented on the
program saying As a former
Chief Justice of the Florida
State Supreme Court and as
president of your university, I
urge you to make every attempt
to be present at the University
Auditorium at 3 pjn.
Wednesday to discuss the
constitution.

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counter the first place looked.
The staffers opened the
window and then returned the
crank to its original position.
The pair then climbed out of
the open window in full view of
the walkway and University
Avenue. They were not seen.
At that time the window

*VVt %%V* VV,V'V*V-,-
[ 'Surfs Up' ;
In Vietnam
V

$ (EDITORS NOTE: This is the ninth of a series by Alligator :
Special Writer Rick Benson, recently returned from Vietnam. In
: this article, Benson recalls riding the surf at China Beach outside :
j Da Nang.)
:j: By RICK BENSON
Alligator Special Writer
V
V
;
: Da Nang, Vietnam- Zing, Pop, Pow! What a trip, cutting in :
: and out of the curl, sun and wind on my face. Im sure I can see :
the Miami Beach skyline in a misty mental- haze. A Huey :
> gunship roars along the coastline with its rotor blades beating :
: the air: womp, womp, womp, womp. Trucks with white stars
parked near a clump of pine trees. But where are the :
snow-colored hotels and bikinied sun goddesses?
>: The water, sun, and surfboards are real enough, but the scene j:
is a real bummer: China Beach, Da Nang. The beach is a R&R
site for soldiers in the northern areas of South Vietnam, who get
: to spend three days shopping in the PX*s, watching movies and :<
j: stateside shows, or just relaxing on the beach. :j
Id flown down to Da Nang from Quang Tri to process Him, :j
and after finishing my work, I decided to check out the good
: life on the beach. My first encounter with surfing in Vietnam :
came on a warm May morning as I walked onto the beach and j:
: saw two men taking surfboards into the water. Surfboards!
£ Walking half-dazed with my eyes in various stages of focus, I :
i came across a plywood building with Surf Shop painted on a :
j: broken surfboard hanging over the doorway. The walls were :
j: covered with graffiti like Grass grows good in water, Murf :
the Surf, along with flower designs and peace symbols. Inside, i;
$ boards were neatly stacked against the wall. j
; The attendent was a blonde lanky surfer from California, who
:j: was the living embodiment of the words War is Hell. He had :
: made one surfing trip to Australia on R&R, and was waiting for j:
: his next one. Little wonder he had extended for a second tour j:
: in Vietnam with the Navy.
I soon had a new red Malibu board under my arm, and as Ij:
paddled out, Vietnam faded from reality as the water washed j:
j: over the fiberglass. The surfing wasnt exactly in the tradition of :
j: Bondi, Surfers Paradise, or Waimea Bay, but tripping out on a :
|i board was safer than getting a six month sentence for possessing :
marijuana. If convicted, you were sent to a jail in the southern :
j: part of Vietnam aptly called LBJ: Long Binh Jail. j:
< After a couple hours of catching the waves I carried the board :
: back up to the Surf Shop wondering why John Wayne didnt
: include surfing in his movie the Green Berets? It would have :
added to the realism. >

screen slipped from its holdings
and fell back into the library
There was no way to close the
window from the outside.
Using a nearby pay phone,
they made an anonymous phone
call to the University Police
reporting the open window.
Police arrived within minutes to
investigate.



Administrative Assistant Program Set Up

By JAN SCHMALENBURGER
AMestar Staff Writer
Dr. Franklin A. Doty, dean of University
College, has proposed a program in which
students would work as assistants for
campus administrators.
There has been a lot of zeal about
students taking over the university,
according to Doty. He said he felt this
program would develope a core of
students who would know a little bit more
what they are talking about.

Clothes Needed
For Vietnamese

Clothes for the war refugees
in South Vietnam will be
collected during the week of
Nov. 2430.
The clothing drive for
Thanksgiving is sponsored by the
Semper Fidelis club, a chartered
campus organization whose
members are involved with the
U.S. Marine Corps.
The project is under the
direction of DeLane E.
Anderson, Jr., presklent of the
club.
Boxes will be dropped off in
the dorm areas, the fraternity
and sorority houses, and also in
some central areas off campus
probably in the French
Quarter, Landmark, University
Gardens, and Butler Gardens,
Anderson said.
Maas Brothers and Sears are
contributing the boxes Anderson
said.
Any old clothes will do, old
dungarees, even old Army
jackets, anything to protect
them (the refugees) from the
elements. When youre down
and out, anything looks good,
he said.
Delivery schedule for the
Grad Students
Are Permitted
To End Term
WASHINGTON (UPI)- Draft
Director Lewis B. Hershey has
advised local draft boards to
allow drafted graduate student
to finish out their school term
before they are required to
report for induction, Selective
Service headquarters said
Tuesday.
The new policy was adopted
to ease the impact of the draft
on the students and the nation's nation'sgraduate
graduate nation'sgraduate schools.
Last Feb. IS, on the advice of
the National Security Council,
Hershey ordered an end of
academic deferments for
graduate students other than
those in medicine.
Many first-year graduate
students declined to enroll even
though their 1-A status could
make them eligible for the draft
at any time.
HersheyV: new policy was
intended to ensure that the
students' investment of time and
funds for tuition, housing and
books would not be lost by the
arrival of a draft notice while the
students were in the middle of a
term, a spokesman said.
cIASiF' 104 sssssss
g*t sssssss
UK** 1

My theory is that the best way
youngsters can really make contributions
to policy decisions is to have some kind of
experience in the administration of the
university he said.
At present there are student assistants
working in the administrative offices, but
these students do not share in making any
policy decisions, according to Doty.
He made the proposal to the Council of
Deans Nov. 13.
I have proposed that a joint fund be

boxes has been set for Sunday
afternoon, and they will be
picked up by the chib Nov. 30.
The idea was initiated
originally by Staff Sergeant
William Cur, Anderson said.
This is the first such drive that
the Semper Fidelis has
sponsored on this campus.Jn the
past they have limited
themselves to guest speakers,
meetings, and Marine-oriented
activities, Anderson pointed out.

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made up from student government sources
and from general university funds to
provide small scholarships or subsidies, for
students who would work as assistants to
administrators on all levels, Doty said.
Their reaction was that my proposal
was too formal, and that it should not be
aihAiwwl (a student would not receive
''pay for this work), he said, but be put on
an interest basis.
Doty said he had at first considered
having students interested in the internship

mil, r"*~ir. Niwirtw 20, IMB. Tho Florida AlMtor.

program .sign up through the Student
Government, but he changed his mind after
consulting with his student council (24
University College students chosen by
faculty).
He said they felt that even with the
best of will, the student government is so
political that it might be tempted to use
this program to their advantage.
At present he is considering having the
Office of Financial Affairs as the focal
point.

Page 3



Page 4

\. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 20, 1968

Communist Barraaes Hit Near Da Nang

SAIGON (UPI) Communist
rocket and mortar barrages
pounded allied installations
around the northern city of Da
Nang early Wednesday.
Exploding shells narrowly
missed a U.S. Navy hospital
and a government ammunition

More Susceptible
To New Flu Strain?
WASHINGTON (UPI) A new flu to which more people are
susceptible than usual may cause a real epidemic this winter, the
U.S. Surgeon General said Tuesday. He asked doctors to reserve scarce
vaccine for high risk patients who might die without it.
If this follows the usual pattern, we should have a few outbreaks
from now through December and then in January have a real
epidemic, Dr. William H. Stewart said in an interview.
Its very much like what one would expect with the flu that we
get every year, Stewart said of the new strain, called A-2 Hong Kong
68, which was brought to the United States from the Far East.
People who get it feel miserable, and then in two or three or four
days its over, except you may have a kind of lassitude for while.
The exception is the patient who is elderly or chronically ill.
It is for this group, from which an estimated 60,000 died during the
1957 Asian flu epidemic, that drug makers are rushing production of a
new vaccine.

Russia Ready
To Negotiate
MOSCOW (UPI) Soviet
Premier Alexei N. Kosygin told
two U.S. senators Tuesday his
country was ready to negotiate
new arms control agreements
with the United States, but
expressed concern at
President-elect Richard M.
Nixons views on the matter.
Kosygin made his hopes and
uncertainties known to the
senators during a lively
exchange that covered the
chances for world peace and the
Soviet-led invasion of
Czechoslovakia.
After the 80-minute meeting
in Kosygins Kremlin office,
Sens. Albert Gore, D-Tenn., and
Claiborne Pell, R-R.1., said the
Russian leader had expressed
concern over statements by
President-elect Nixon about
maintaining American military
superiority.
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dump, military spokesmen said.
The shellings near South
Vietnams second largest city
followed nine similar attacks on
South Vietnamese population
centers, spokesmen said.
But for the first time in a
week there were no new

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shooting incidents in the
Demilitarized Zone DMZ that
divides North and South
Vietnam. An end to Communist
military activity in the buffer
zone and to attacks on
population centers were
reported to be conditions for
President Johnsons Nov. 1 order
ending bombing of North
Vietnam.
In Saigon, the semi official
Vietnam Press Agency quoted
Prime Minister Tran Van Huong
as saying that the Communists
planned a new offensive in
South Vietnam. Huong said
intelligence reports showed the
Reds had been stepping up
UPI
NEWS

recruiting efforts for what they
called their winter-spring plan.
Communist gunners attacked
installations around Da Nang
with about 40 rocket and mortar
rounds. Three rounds struck a
helicopter pad outside the Navy
support activity hospital across
the river from the city but none
of the ward buildings was hit,
UPI correspondent Perry Young
said.
Other rounds landed inside a
South Vietnamese ammunition
dump behind the U.S. Marine
headquarters, setting the
building afire but failing to
explode the ammunition. UJS.
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poured thousands of rounds of
SO-caliber machine gun fire into
suspected positions near Da
Nang.
The Communists also shelled
the Marble Mountain installation
about five miles from Da Nang
and dropped rounds near the
U.S. air base and the Navy base
at Camp Tiensha at the foot of
Monkey Mountain.
Officials described damages
and casualties as light. Young
said at least one American was
killed and another wounded at
one base.



WHATS
HAPPENING
* By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IN MARCHING UNDER
GEORGIA: The Florida
Speleological Society meets in
room 347 of the Reitz Union to
view a slide show from the
National Speleological Society
and to hear a report from a
group that visited Georgia to
tour Climax Cave. (Boy, if I
wasnt a clean-living kid ...)
IN PITCHFORKS AND
PEONS: A Latin American
Colloquium on Rural Violence
in Latin America will be held in
the Latin American Colloquium
Room of the College Library
tonight at 8.
Leading the discussion will be
a three-man panel consisting of a
Columbian Army Officer, a
Public Aide Administrator for
Guatemala, and Maj. Russell
Ramsey, an Army ROTC
instructor who has extensive
first-hand knowledge of Latin
America.
IN THE DE MILLER OF THE
(S)DS: The Students for a
Democratic Society Southern
Student Organizing Committee
has a general meeting tonight at
Bin rooms 150 C and Dos the U
The public is invited and two
films will be shown.
IN I HEAR FRANCO IS
GOING TO LOAN HIS NAVY
TO A GUY NAMED
COLUMBUS WHO HAS THIS
CRAZY THEORY . .: Dr.
A.N.J. den Hollander of the
University of Amsterdam speaks
on The U.S.A.: Still a New
World to Europe tonight in
Norman Auditorium at 8.
IN HOGTOWNS
CHURCHILLS: Student
Governments Operation
Awareness features some of
Gainesvilles leading politicos
tonight in the University
Auditorium.
AND SPEAKING OF
GOVERNMENT: Them that
wants it (Students for New
Party) meets in room 123 of the
Union tonight at 8:30; them
that tried for it (American
Independent Party)/meets in
room 357 of the Union tonight
at 7:30; them that gots it
(Young Republicans) meets in
room 349 of the Union tonight
at 8.

1 THANK YOU!
COME
AGAIN SOON! ;
We'll have the Same Great i
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fWO LOCATIONS j
O SERVE YOU BETTER |
802 W. Un
802 W. UNIV. AVE. j
hone 372-6820
{
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hone 378-1656 4
INSIDE SERVICE CAR SERVICE FOOD TO GO ]

DROPOUTS

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C Ito* by United Syndkote, Int
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Group Formed To Halt High Costs

By ANNE FREEDMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
If you feel that prices are higher in Gainesville than back home,
youre probably right.
Leaders of the five major area student bodies have formed the
Gainesville Student Economic Committee (GSEC) to secure student
rates and discounts.
Theatres, laundries, and formal-wear rental agencies are the three
principle targets under study by the GSEC, initiated two weeks ago by
Student Body Vice President Gary Goodrich.
The committee consists of the presidents of the student bodies of
Santa Fe Junior College, P.K. Young High School, Gainesville High
School, Lincoln High School, and the student government vice
president at UF. Its executive director, Gary Martin, a member of the
UF SG vice presidential staff, is in charge of research and staff work.

Vietnam Talk
Set Sunday
The Cultural Committee of
the Catholic Student Center will
present a talk Sunday at 8 p.m.
on the subject Vietnam: Is This
War Moral?
The speaker will be Father
Michael V. Gannon, assistant
professor in the Department of
Religion. Father Gannon, who
spent part of last summer in
Vietnam battle zones, will
discuss the moral problem of
war in Christian history, the
recent support given selective
conscientious objection by the
U.S. Catholic bishops, and the
nature of the fighting war in
Vietnam.
At the close of his talk Father
Gannon will show color slides of
the battle areas uptight at the
DMZ and in the Mekong delta.
The talk and slides will be
presented in the Catholic
Student Center lounge.

\v

SEEKS STUQENT DISCOUNTS

y,, ; ..
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Everythings within walking distance.
Load up a Volkswagen Station Wdgon with goodies
from the butcher, the baker and the light bulb maker.
And it wont take a lot of huffing and puffing and
climbing over seats to get to them.
It will merely take a few footsteps.
Unlike other wagons, ours has an aisle from the front
seat to the back seat.
So once inside, you dont have to go outside to get
from one end to the other.
Think of the possibilities.
On trips with the kids, you can break up gang wars
in a matter of a few steps.
And for once, you wont have to leave the car to
stretch your legs.
A Volkswagen Station Wagon with an aisle will seat
you and six of your friends nicely.
Without an aisle, it seats 9.
More talking. Less walking.
<
MILLER-BROWN
4222 NW 13th ST. UaAa|*. Inc ..mount.
ONE MILE NORTH OF THE MALI molora > ,n^

Wadnaaday, Novamfaar 20, 1960, Tha Florida Alligator,

BY HOWARD POST

The student leaders representing over 27,000 students agreed to a
joint economic approach, according to Goodrich. Goodrich
expressed concern that students dont get the best of financial
dealings with all parts of the Gainesville community while some
businesses are cooperative and student minded, many are not.
The committee hopes to obtain reduced or at least comparable
rates by two methods: meeting with individual merchants and a
Dollars for Scholars discount card for UF students, now under
consideration by the UF administration.
Research is presently being conducted on the rates in seven
communities with a large number of students, including Miami,
Jacksonville, Orlando, Pensacola, Lakeland, and Tampa.
Rates in every community we checked (in a business which
Goodrich declined to identify) were lower than what we pay here,
Goodrich said.

Page 5



Page 6

t Th Ftorldi AMgetor, Wedneedey. November 20, 1908

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The Florida Alligator
'The price of freedom
is the exercise or responsibility."
Harold Aldrich
Dave Doucette
P tot/hurfu/l/ Managing Editor
.... Dave Reddick James Cook
,/ui y\lltWiC/Ut Assignments Editor News Editor

Staff Writings

This is a public service
column. It is not a gag. It will be
valuable to you when you
register.
RULE 1
N o one knows anything
about registering. Huge amounts
of research have turned up not
the slightest bit of evidence to
support the fact that anyone
knows anything about it.
The people who know least
about it are the registrars. Then
come the counselors. You can
tell a registrar from a counselor
because a counselor is always
smoking a pipe and smiling and a
registrar is always salivating and
jumping from one place to
another.
Registrars dont know
anything about registering
because they have never
registered for anything. They are
friendly with your draft board
because they dont have to
register for the draft. They dont
register to vote because they
dont care who is president. All
they care about is salivating and
jumping.
Registrars like to write
instructions about registering.
Dont pay any attention to
them.
RULE 2
Dont trust your counselor.
He knows less than the registrar.

Four Easy Lessons In Registration

When you plan your education,
work out all of your courses and
schedules way before you see
your counselor. If you need
advice, ask your older
roommate, who has been
through it all. Find out what
courses you need to have to
graduate, then start taking them.
There is no way out of this
dilemma. Some people get out
of certain courses from time to
time, but these people are
usually very wily and clever.
RULE 3
Learn how to initial. Try all
combinations of letters. Use
your imagination. Try different
colors of ink and different sizes
of script. By the time your get
to the IBM thingamajig, your
schedule card should be suitable
to send to a good friend as a
Christmas greeting. If you are
queezy, you may try to get your
counselor to initial your card,
but remember, he may try to
counsel you while you are there.
And in the end, you may
graduate with 12 hours of Palm
Tree Therapy even though you
are a medieval poetry major.
RULE 4
Never be discouraged. When
you get your first little green slip
(known as the go to jail card),
just smile and thank the IBM
lady.

EDITORIAL
Remove Tne Blemish

Manny James, Florida Blue Key
president-elect, and Steve Zack,
Inter-Fratemity Council president-elect,
have been elected to positions of leadership
in two powerful student organizations.
The actions of the groups they lead affect
the entire student body. If they are to be
worthwhile actions, the leadership must be
competent, dedicated and loyal.
We feel these two students meet these
qualifications.
However, they are faced with a problem,
one which has plagued their groups for many
years image. The images of the IFC and
FBK are not held in esteem in the minds of a
great number of UF students. This should
not be.
The images of these groups are
continually improving as the leaders are
better each year, but the problem is not
completely solved. James and Zack must
work like theyve never worked before to
correct this blemish.
The road will be a long one to provide an
effective program of leadership in campus
activities, and to continue the image
rebuilding. But we think James and Zack can
accomplish this task.
They have been active in student activities
long enough to realize that they must be
loyal to the student body as well as to the
groups they represent. That is real student
power.
We therefore, charge Manny James and
Steve Zack with the responsibility of
maintaining a high calibre of leadership to
ensure the effective functioning of their
groups.

Then take your card and
copy over all the courses in a
different order. That will usually
do the trick. Then take the card
to a different IBM lady. You
probably failed in your first try
because the first one didnt like
your beard, or because she likes
to reject every third student.
If you get another green slip,
chances are something is wrong.
Get out the ol schedule of
courses and check all the
numbers. The schedule of
courses comes out different
every quarter, an effort by the
salivating registrars to keep
students from knowing what
they are getting into. One
quarter they come out in
newspaper form. Another time
they will be disguised as a girlie
magazine. You never can tell.
Ask your roommate what they
look like. If he has been here
long enough, he will be 6n to the
registrars.
Then go back to the first IBM
lady for your third go back to
jail card. This time scowl at the
IBM lady. This may make her
fear you and next time she may
tell her computer to pass you
through.
You must change your
college and your major. If
possible, you must change your
name and social security
number. Grow bushy eyebrows
and start wearing sunglasses.
Insist that you are a foreign
exchange student here on a
soccer scholarship. Have your

friends call you Raphael and
hand all your registration papers
to the registrars with a humble
smile and say, Lo siento, no
entiendo.

| Alligator Inquizitorj
By LEWIS ROTHLEIN §
I*l LI
<: Hello. It is Wednesday, and like the proverbial soldier who
ran into the cold wave; things could be better. But, as in the $
? words of some hairy woman, Into each life some nair must t
5: fall. §
The questions: g
| 1. One of the most popular rock-jazz groups today hails from \
S Jacksonville, and they are called The Classics IV. Can you name
:$ the three big hits theyve sung so far? §
$ 2. a) What is the body of water found to the immediate west ij
of Greece? b) What is the name of the string of islands on §
j: Alaskas southern coast? §
§ 3 a ) Who first won the Grand Slam in golf and what |
tournaments comprised it? b) What was the score of the :|
| Florida-Miss. State game this year? ?
4. What is a malapropism? Where does this term come from? >*
5. What is the name of the building to the immediate north >
of the little Information Booth (across the street from the :
g depository)?
6. What national park inspired the Grand Canyon Suite? 5
§ Yesterdays answers:
S l Red > Orange, YeUow, Green, Blue, Indigo, Violet. j:|
g \ O^py, Doc, Happy, Dopey, Sneezy, Bashful, Sleepy
| Mc Queen, Brynner, Buckholz, Vaughn, Brad Dexter, £
5 Bronson, Coburn; Wallach 4. Nautifiis 5. The Sun Also Rises,
by Hemingway j $
S. Trip your enemy today.
The Florida Alligator
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
Ext t0 2 83 Z 0 *" 6 8, Advertisin 9 offices in Room 330. Reitz Union. Phone
Oijmions expressed in the Florida Alligator are thorn of the editors or of
writer of the article and not those of the Univerrity of Florida."

Its a difficult assignment, but they can do
it.
Florida Blue Key and the Inter-Fraternity
Council have important commitments to the
student body, and James and Zack must see
that they are fulfilled.
Park Where?
The open hearing on the proposed parking
plan tonight gives the student body an
opportunity to voice their opinion on one of
the most pressing issues of the year.
Where can I park my car? is continually
repeated across the campus. Tonight the
question will be answered as the overall
parking plan for the campus will be
discussed at the hearing. This plan is not a
quickly produced program, but one worked
on for the length of time necessary to make
it effective and productive.
Hopefully it will not postpone the parking
dilemma, but offer a solution for the years
to come.
One way this program can best be put
into effect is if the students are consulted
and their opinions are acknowledged and
incorporated into the plan. Thats why the
hearing is scheduled for tonight.
If you drive a car on campus, or are
interested in where they will be parked,
come to the meeting tonight and express
your opinion. Where you park in the future
may depend on it.

By John Parker

Then the registrar will take
your papers and hop off behind
some magical counters still
salivating, and you will be
registered.
_ _



Staff Writer

Pansy Press
In Chicago

Richard Daley had the newspapers of Chicago in his hip
He still does.
Bill Anderson city editor of the Chicago Tribune, squirmed and
hedged and pleaded no knowledge every time the name Daley was
brought up Journalism Day, Monday Nov. 18.
The questions became obviously pointed on the coverage of the
convention and Daleys part in it. Andersons answers countered by
becoming even more evasive.
According to Anderson, Mayor Daley was hardly involvedl..* sweet
old man who had special privileges just becuase he was the mayor of
thy host city.
What was your papers opinion of the part Mayor Daley played in
the security of the convention?**
I dont understand the question.
Sure Mr. Anderson. Sure you dont.
Okay then.
Was Mayor Daley in touch with your paper concerning coverage of
the convention in any way?
I don t know what you mean. I have his phone number and we
called him.. J think 1 read something into your Question
Youre right Mr. Anderson.
There is something there. At least 10 people at your speech wanted
to know about Mayor Daley ...why his people got into the convention
hall when even some delegates had trouble, why reporters and
cameramen were beaten in the name of security, why as you yourself
said, he didnt get the bad press in Chicago that he did nationally.
But you wouldnt answer these questions, Mr. Anderson.
You hedged and avoided and on occasion refused to recognize a
questionnaire because I dont like your questions.
And still you could speak of the peoples right to know. About the
free press and its importance in America.
Its all communication, Mr. Anderson. Or lack of it.
You put reporters inside disident groups and said you planned
nine months in advance for coverage of the convention. But you
wouldnt tell us what you knew about Mayor Daley and the
convention security measures that caused countless injuries and
ill-feelings across the country.
We finally asked you if Mayor Daley had any vested interest in the
Chicago papers.
Perhaps that wasnt a fair question. It put you on the spot. But you
answered No, and that Mayor Daley didnt like reporters.
That was really relevant.
It was like Big Brother was watching you. Perhaps he was. But
youll never tell, will you Mr. Anderson?

Alligator Did A Disservice;
Absent Senator Had A Reason

MR. EDITOR:
The first time I read the
names of absent Student
Senators in The Alligator a few
weeks ago, I felt inclined to
express my opinion as to how
distasteful that procedure was.
I reconsidered, however,
thinking that The Alligator had

Your Neck Is Sticking Too Far Out Aldrich:
'* '' /C 7%**<£** -' ~; 4 -- J 'V-' ''
Make Life Easier And Keep The Paper Quiet

MR. EDITOR:
Its about time someone put the editor of the
Alligator in his place. Every day now someones
rights are being infringed upon, stepped on, and
trodden down by the newspaper. Who gave you, the
editor, the right to invade the private affairs of the
people on this campus? Who gave you permission to
disrupt the smooth stream of campus functions
which have continued undisturbed for a very long
time?
Dont you realize that you are upsetting the
status quo everytime you uncover a little off-color
incident? There are a lot of important people on
campus, Mr. Aldrich, that you make very nervous
every time you decide to voice your opinion of
some trivial individual, while risking your own
position.
Why should it bother you if some insignificant
student is getting stepped on or trampled over?
Sure, we all like justice, but dont get carried away,
Mr. Aldrich. Little people always get pushed
around, and the Alligator has no right to upset the

By Carol Sange

discovered those Senators did
not have a valid excuse for their
absence. I, therefore, refrained
from publicly denouncing The
Alligator for something I was
not sure of.
In your November 14th issue
it is regretful to realize that you
fail to investigate why are some
Senators absent. Senator Arch

OPEN FORUM:
Adoiaml VlAitd
"Tk*n is no kop* for tk complacent ma*.

Reflections

Laws Wont Stop Prejudice
But Will Bring Men Together

So much has been written and
said concerning the Negros
dilemma in the United States
that perhaps the basic problem
and alternative actions have been
obscured by the deluge of pulp.
The problem essentially is
white willingness to allow, and
Negro willingness and ability to
become, an integral part of the
social fabric of the United
States. Let us tear away at all
extraneous and irrelevant
arguments in order to seek the
truth and investigate its
consequences.
There are some in this
country who would justly tell
you that freedom of association
is an extremely precious right
and therefore should never be
impaired. Their argument states
that by forcing a man to
associate with another, you in
fact place a corresponding
restriction upon him which
inexorably harms his freedom.
They will tell you that
prejudices cannot be legislated
out of existence. This, to label it
plainly, is an argument of
implicit racism.

Maldonado was absent last
Tuesday Jie took a Miami-bound
bus at 5 a.m. that morning. You
are right, he was absent. Was it
necessary for him to ask for
your permission to go to his
grandmothers burial to avoid
your public denunciation?
LUIS A. ALVAREZ 3AS

status quo at UF or anywhere else.
Why should you care if the infirmary is
endangering the lives of students by issuing drugs
and then not following up with the proper
treatment? And did you not realize that by drawing
attention to a state-oriented institution approving
an otherwise criminal act that you might actually be
taking a step toward changing the law!
And tell me, Mr. Aldrich, are you becoming a
black sympathizer? This is a southern campus
instilled with the southern heritage of White is
Right, so lets not distrub the peaceful aristocracy.
My advice to you is to give a rebel yell everytime
they play Dixie because the higher-ups will be
watching.
Mr. Aldrich, dont you realize that in order to
stay popular and powerful you are supposed to sit
back in your secure little glass office and observe
the goings-on of the university quietly? Life would
be so much easier for you and everyone else.
like children, editors are to be seen and not
heard; that way they can do no harm. Noisy editors

Wideday, Neeembw 20, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Although legislation cannot
be expected to perform
over-night miracles, by the same
token should we never discount
its value. It took one hundred
years for the first civil rights
legislation; and without it we
would still be caught in the
social web of the 1860s. The
purpose of legislation is not to
outlaw prejudice. Moreover,
only through equal treatment of
every man can we ever hope to
overcome it. It seems clear that
the basic problem is acceptance.
Therefore, when an argument is
made against civil rights we must
surely condemn it as an
argument against man.
The second point of the
problem, the alternatives for
action, perhaps is not reducible
to such unequivocal
assumptions. It has become a
favorite pastime of many social
scientists to grapple with the
question.
Better education, new laws,
better housing, more stable
families, and new jobs, are
among the myriad suggestions
for improving the plight of the
Negro in America. It should,
however, be assumed that each
of these proposals could
contribute greatly to the overall
program.
Better education would no
doubt provide a man with the
means necessary to secure better
housing and a good job. A good
job would naturally create better
housing and better living
conditions, both materially and
psuchologically, which would
enhance the stability of the
family unit. This, indeed, is
quite apparently a circle of
interrelated needs. But if for a

make many enemies arent you in the least
concerned about public opinion?
1 believe you fail to understand the weilding of
power. No one ever makes it to the top unless they
are superb handkissers, feet-kissers, and so forth.
Power brings with it prestige prestige is dictated
by public opinion. And, Mr. Aldrich, public opinion
does not like the status quo to be disturbed.
It takes guts to speak from the heart.
Unfortunately you happen to be one of those few
individuals who speak from the heart. So was Major
Ramsey, Marshall Jones. Sure we have freedom of
speech if you say what the power machine wants
you to say. And now all we hear from them is
silence. So take heed from their plight, and conduct
yourself accordingly.
Why dont you just mind to your own affairs like
a good conservative editor ought to? People who are
apathetic dont have to stick their necks out.
My warning, Mr. Aldrich Your neck is showing.
pat McDermott, 2uc

By Bruce Greer

moment we were to consider it
to be a spiral, the launching
point would be the family unit.
It is there, as Martin Luther King
believed, that half the problem
"ests.
Due to the decimating of
Negro families during the Civil
War, they tended to become
dominated by the mother. This
matriarchal configuration was
solidified down through each
generation as the male could
never find a job.
It is little wonder that the
Negro was precluded from
assimilating into society by both
the unwillingness of the whites,
and his inability to compete
because of such a severely
handicapped position with
which he was confronted.
Therefore, in terms of a
positive program, the emphasis
must not be allowed to fall
merely on the legal aspect of
legislating equal rights. Os
paramount importance must be
the programs which attempt to
provide assistance for the
essential unit of adjustment for
any person, the family.
No Pill like
An Old Pill
MR. EDITOR;
Hurray for President
OConnell! If this were FSU,
President Champion would by
now have banned everything but
St. Joseph's Aspirin for
Children.
JUDITH FIELDS 4AS

Page 7



Page 8

L The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 20, 1968

/
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f't
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:' laJH ' aMaWsLt'.-
;/
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I 111 |i|fil' III" ill 1 'y ill'W ~ .', ..
Ijl '"* 1 SBpl|p
11 II 1 'l'| 'l I M < x -'
Colony Shop
Gainesville Mall
For that lean and lacey look slip
into this one-piece lounging outfit
by Cat Cay of Miami. The white
cotton lace gives a see-through
effect. Wide, stovepipe legs and
built-in bra. S2B. Modeled by
Tricia.
jjfcfjaHp
3wmm
\ : 1 ;
- v iSiri
Donigan'i
University Avenue
A complete hostess outfit by Boe
Jests in 100% wool for these cold
evenings and at home
entertaining. The outfit is
accentuated with gold chains by
Fredrekh. Shoes by Villager and
hose by Rudi Gerareich. Modeled
by Penny.

The


sam^K,*** ~. \ itisi j^khhbhh^h
. Eu*'" llt*cll m VI M
:J y 81
Maas Brothers W
Gainesville Mall
Do your thing with super-flared
to I
neck sweater I
other accessories. This great pants
look is found in the Jr. Terrace BPBP|
>
'
_
: *el like slipping into something
comfortable? Try this "Mini
Figure Fair Toga" brief gown in 30 denior
Gainesville Mall crepe! on. Squared neckline and
- £ armscye, sides and ham adgad
with French nylon lace. Lace
des tied with chiffon cording
leaving deep slits. Matching bikini
Panty edged with lace at leg
openings. Sizes P. S, M. Colors
black, lime, and yallow. sll.
Modeled by Jana.



' V University Avenue
Suzanne really has something to
A show off 11 A navy blue all wool
B sleeveless dress with pleated,
large bell skirt and matching
I^l Wm jacket.
i I ; |. I
l t^HLyi
Ol imfeii dp^H
M I y v.ll
<, 1 "C&'St 4 *" i ^ s rf ~ a
1 M I l|
J* Twig
be warm end cozy in this Gainesville Mall
terrY cloth robe. A Bar dandle A
*w of soft ween trimmed with University Avenue
daritw green. Mandarin collar d
dolman pointed sleeve. Long side
Plft in ddrt. Modeled by Cathy.

WMandoy, Novombor 20, IMB, Tbo Florida AMgoMr,

T;,.
I
'v >H | iMf iff
' x fi§'|B
- c :J9^V
MB
Wm JB
iv- > ,Ib ~ I
IM
MK9F,
Susan Scott
Gainttville Mall
Attention: Gator Girls. Bo
faahionable during tho coming
holidays. Chooaa the Angal droaa
with tho wing aloovoa or tho
classic long siaovo, turtio nock
mini droaa. 100% strotch nylon
washes easily. About sl6. Sixes S,
M, L. Modeled by Sondio.
\m
Mj. WffiM H /-' :> : ;
m
SHvorman's
Untvenity Avanua
All set for a Sunday date In this
black volvot outfit. Fitted top
with stand up eoNor oooantod
with small bow at neck. Blask and
white print cotton tapsobry dirndl
skirt. Wide volvot bolt. Modeled
by Janet
PHOTOS BY GUS MUSTELIER


Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
: : :
Bolex Bmm Zoom Reflex Movie
Camera. Leather Case. Also Bolex
screen, projector; lights & tripod.
Like new, all only $195. Ph.
376-8707. (A-3t-41-p)
1968 Yamaha 350. Well cared for,
helmet Included. Call 372-0148 after
4. (A-st-41-p)
Zenith 21 in. console. Late Model.
Good condition, excellent cabinet.
Asking S7O. Call 378-8131 between 7
& 9 p.m. ONLYI (A-3t-41-p)
1967 Yamaha 250 cc very good
mechanical condition. 4000 miles.
Helmet and jacket included. S4OO or
best offer. Call 392-9893. (A-4t-41-p)
Surfboard. Short, fantastic T 4"
Tri-Plane by Hobie Surfboards
must be seen. One soul, slightly used,
for sale or trade. Call 392-9551.
(A-st-40-p)
Atlas sound columns plus shurg
mixer with reverb. $l5O or best
offer, 392-9808 (A-st-40-p)
Must Sell Bargain Leaving U.S. Two
Knights 3030 A speakers 3 ways
speaker system like new call after 6
p.m. 378-88641 (A-st-40-p)
GREAT DANE PUPS akc Excellent
Watchdogs SBS and up St. Petersburg
Gainesville call 378-9661 after 5 p.m.
(A-st-42-p)
KUSTUM AMPLIFIER excellent
condt. 2, 15 in. spkr. + 15 in. high
freq. horn, rolled & pleated Blue
naugahyde + COVERS $495
378-1047 (A-3t-42-p)
1964 Lambretta runs great. Luggage
rack. S9O. Call 378-8072. (A-st-39-p)
1967 Austin Healey 3000, 17000
miles, head rests, wire wheels,
overdrive, radio heater, $250 and
assume payments. 378-2162.
(A-st-43-p)
1966 Honda S9O Just tuned. New
tag, new brake shoes, new clutch
cable. Excellent condition. Only
5000 miles. $225. Call Tim at
392-7951 anytime. (A-43-3t-p)
1968 Yamaha 350 ln Warranty
with extras, Helmets, etc. Cost over
S9OO, Sell $795. Including S2OO
Aluminum Boat. Phone after 5 p.m.
372-1086. (A-43-3t-p)
1964 Corvair Monza. Excellent
condition., R & H, Automatic
transmission, $650 firm. Call
Micanopy 466-3300 or 466-3288 and
ask for Mrs. Bryan. (A-43-st-p)
Make your Mustang or Ford look
tough. Get five styled steel mags for
just S9O. Will fit any 5 bolt pattern
Ford product. Call 376-4179.
(A-43-lt-p)
Great Dane puppies. Black AKC
$125 up. Small litter large dogs. 3
female, 1 male. Write E.R. Burns, Rt.
1, Box 306 A Melrose. (A-43-3t-p)
Colt trooper 357 magnum NRA
excellent condition; target stocks,
trigger, hammer, 100 rounds ammo,
$135. Cal! John 372-6903.
(A-43-3t-p)
1968 BSA Lightning, 650 cc, 2500
miles, perfect condition, must
sacrifice, call 372-8646 or 378-0312,
(A-43-3t-p)
FOR RENT
v
vwwkwxwswnwvawwwxwx*;*;*!*;*'!
Takeover lease immediately on 2
bedroom Village Park apartment.
Rent paid til Dec. 1. Call 372-5792.
(B-st-41-p)
| Tfir* >: ;! iT |
3:35 XB gWtUk
5:40 MSBI
I bcStonrHm
Co* D* Ddi'f '
iSUOGESTtO rpR MATURE AUDIENCES I
CL TECMUC9UNT r-i.

FOR RENT $
MUST SUB-LET: 2 Bedrm Furnished
Apt. at the Summit House. Rent paid
to Dec. Ist move in immediately.
Call 376-9688 between 9:00 a.m. &
3:00 p.m. (B-10t-36-c)
Modem 2 bedroom, air condition,
heating unfurnished. Available
December 30. $165 per month.
Landmark Apts. Call Achey
372-6535. (B-15t-38-p)
CAMELOT APAR i .JIENTS: FOR
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)
Spacious air conditioned one
bedroom apartment available in
mid-Dec. Rent payed to Jan. 1. Great
location, many extras. Call 378-9277.
(B-43-st-p)
Sublet eff. apt. in College Terrace
across from campus on SW Ist Ave.
Rent paid until Dec. 9. Util. incl. Call
378-3376 after 5:00. (B-43-3t-p)
WANTED I
!!
Fourth coed roommate needed for
new Landmark Apartment starting
second quarter. Call 378-8731
anytime. (C-43-3t-p)
Fourth female roommate needed
from Jan to June. Furnished 2
bedroom apt. at Village Park. Rent
paid thru Dec. Call Janet 376-3107.
(C-43-7t-p)
Female roommate French Quarter
38. Winter Quarter. Poolside. One
bedroom. Call anytime. Pat Quarles.
378-6974. (C-st-39-p)
2 girls to share 3 br/2 bath house.
Beautifully furnished, carpeted,
central//AC. Available Jan. 2. Ph.
378-6679 after 6 p.m.(C-10t-34-p)
A male roommate to share a two
bedroom apt with two others. $41.66
per month, directly behind Norman,
1125 S.W 7 Ave, anytime after 4
p.m. (C-st-42-p)
1 or 2 female roommates to share a 2
bedroom gator Town Apt. from Jan.
til June, senior preferred. Call Helen
or Eilene 378-7232 (C-2t-42-p)
HONDA 550 well cared for, helmet,
tools, new tire, book rack. $175. Call
376-4184 after 5. (C-st-42-p)
Female roommate for winter quarter
two bdr. 2 bath Camelot apt.
Fireplace, poolside, sauna bath. Call
378-9694. (C-4t-42-p)
Need 2 roommates to share 2
bedroom apt. in Landmark for winter
quarter. Call 378-3378. (C-3t-42-p)
Female roommate wanted for 1 bdrm
apt. near campus. Occupancy Dec. 1.
378-9444 Please keep trying if no
one answers. Cathy and Marsha.
(C-43-4t-p)
Roommate needed at Village Park for
Winter Quarter. Phone 376-9529.
(C-43-3t-p)
Female roommate for Winter
Quarter. slOl per quarter. Close to
campus. Call 378-7683 after 5 p.m.
C-43-3t-p)
2 Male roommates to share 2 br.-2
bath Gator-Town apt. beginning
winter quarter. Phone John or Bob
378-8657. (C-43-st-p)

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* TECHNICOLOR I ROBERT MITCHUM I W J
%**********¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥*¥¥¥¥

Page 10

i. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 20, 1968

HELP WANTED |
Fashion Model for informal modeling
and selling. Part and full time job
available, good salary, many benefits,
Apply Colony Shops, Gainesville
Mall. (E-42-4t-c)
ADV MAJORS Excellent
opportunity to gain valuable sales
and layout experience (and $) with
nations 12th largest college daily.
Must have own car and at least two
quarters before graduating. Apply in
person, Room 330, JWRU.
(E-tf-39-nc)
Like movies? Want to review for the
Alligator? Turn in a review of any
movie in town the day after it opens
to the entertainment editors desk,
third floor Reitz Union. We will call
you. (E-tf-38-ACO
Women Girls: Telephone & survey
work part-time or full time. Salary.
Apply 14 East University Avenue,
upstairs offices 1 & 2. Apply 9 a.m.
to 9 p.m. (E-10t-31-p)
WANTED: Experienced waitress,
night shift. Jerrys Restaurant North.
1505 NW 13th St. 378-2481.
(E-37-10t-c)
20 men and women part time to
deliver to local area. Must have auto
and know city. Apply 14 E. Univ.
Ave. Upstairs offices 1 and 2.
(E-38-10t-p)
Part-time and full time sales
personnel needed. Ladies ready to
wear and sports wear. Good salary,
many benefits. Apply Colony Shops,
Gainesville Mall. (E-42-4t-c)
Hey! Need a job? If you can operate
sound or light equipment we want
you for regular evening work. Apply
at Student Activities Desk, 3rd Floor,
Reitz Union. (E-43-st-c)
HELP WANTED: Must be 21. Apply
after 4 p.m. Shakeys Pizza Parlor.
(E-3t-39-p)
Waitresses, must be 21 or older. No
experience necessary. Apply in
person. Pizza Hut, 1723 SW 13th St.
(E-43-2t-c)
Responsible students needed for
managerial work on campus. Night
hours, regular work. Apply at
Student Activities Desk, 3rd floor,
Reitz Union. (E-43-st-p)
WANTED: Carhops night shift.
Apply Jerrys Restaurant North.
1505 NW 13th St. 378-2481.
(E-37-AOt-Cl
AUTOS
v
1961 MGA yellow?, recent paint job,
new top, tonneau, tires, battery,
head, (overhauled), leave message for
Bill, 376-7481, $550. (G-st-40-p)
62 Buick Special Convt, new NYL
top, body finecond, Eng. needs some
work, 4 sp, 4bbl, Buckets, S4OO,
Andy 902 SW 6th Ave. (G-4t-42-p)
61 Porsche needs clutch and body
work. Engine and transmission good.
Also have electric sander almost new.
5. (G-43-3t-p)
I// w

PERSONAL 1
"* **
D. 8.: You wre great this weekend .
. Hope you do very well at Nationals!
Please dont forget that I am very
proud of you . and will stay with
you all the way. See you in
December. J.L.P. (J-43-lt-p)
Ticket info, and Hairy Tea Tour
reservations for Miami Pop Festival is
now available at Discount Records.
1230 W. Univ. Ave. 372-2728.
(J-st-41-p)
CHARTER FLIGHT TO EUROPE
iimited space available on charter
flight from N.Y. to Milan, Italy. June
to Sept. 10 wks. Price form $250.
Call 392-1655 or come by 310
Uninp
RECEIVE CREDIT for your
TRAVEL IN EUROPE. Travel with
the American International
Academy. Six weeks at Europe's
most famous campuses. For info, call
392-1655 or come by 310 Union.
(J-18t-36-c)

Clever, Fanciful, Imaginative, Marvelous,
Freudiantly Erotic! Haunting! Bizarre!
jfwflfcrHU SAT AT 4:20.7:00.9)25
PLUS:I2 MIN 1968 U.F. FILM FESTIVAL WINNERS
BIIJSIWSimIw "LIVE A LITTLE' LOVE A LITTLE"
hints tor those
who are very rich, very
beautiful, very hip, elaborately
oversexed, tuned in, turned on,
and bored to death.
Duffy
Starrmq
JAMES COBURN JAMES MASON JAMES FOX SUSANNAH YORK
Screenplay by DONALD CAMMELL and HARRY JOE BROWN JR. Produced by MARTIN MANULIS
o-ecied b, ROBERT PARRISH TECHNICOLOR A COLUMBIA PICTURE A MARTIN MANULIS Production
;8r
...CO-FEATURE...
ROBERT MITCHUag "1111110"

PERSONAL
v v
C.R.: You are my favorite B.W. This
is only the beginning. Happy First.
Surprises galore on the 22nd. See you
then. Boob. (J-43-lt-p)
IlKlDfAl CLUB
PRESENTS
"PATI PATNI"
(INDIAN MOVIE WITH
SUBTITLES)
A family farce...for family &
non-family audiences
UNION AUD.
SAT, NOV. 24, 2P.M.
I 5Q< I
" '"""I



Czech Students Strike Amid Protest Songs

PRAGUE (UPI) Thousands
of striking students, buoyed by
protest songs, held university
buildings Tuesday in a campaign
against a new Communist party
program abandoning most of
Czechoslovakia's democratic
reforms.
The nations leaders, however,
began a drive to win support for
the program in the Communist

CLASSIFIEDS
PERSONAL
A ?
SAVE MONEY . Dont sacrifice
quality. Try ZIF all purpose cleaner.
If you have something to clean Zif
will clean it better & cheaper than
anything else or your MONEY
BACK. Call 378-8787 for free
demonstration. (J-43-2t-p)
Mature, responsible male wanted to
share Landmark Apt. Beginning Jan.
$45 mo. plus utilities. 378-6973 after
5 p.m. (J-43-st-p)
s
Nadine, thank you for filling that
long-empty void in my life, without
you existence would be unbearable. I
love you. Wayne.(J-43-lt-p)
L.E.W. Best wishes for a productive
future. Friends. (J-43-lt-p)
I LOST & FOUND f
~v
Baby blue striped wool beanie with
MUCH sentimental value. Call
378-9277. (L-3t-42-p)
LOST: One Beagle puppy. 8 mos.
old. Black/tan body, white face, very
cute; we desperately want her back!
Reward sls. Ph. 378-4707.
(L-43-3t-p)
REWARD: Dark brown wallet.
Initials SLB. Irreplacable
identification. Please contact Stu
Berkley 392-8710 or Box 20-344
Hume West. (L-43-st-p)
* ...;-:-x-X'X.:.x. .'^('.-;-;-;-X'X-x-:-x-:-:.v.-.-.-.-.-.';?
SERVICES
>:
vx-x-y.svx-x-x-x-x.x.v.xx-xvx-x*x.v.
Volkswagen repairs factory trained
specialist 12 year? exp. Quality
service at fair prices. Gainesville
Machine Shop. Please call 376-0710
1224 S. Main. (M-7t-38-p)
Rame Hair Stylist 319 W. University
Ave. Introducing Miss Fleeta.
Limited time sls permanent wave
for $lO. $18.50 frosting, $12.50.
Free hair cut with price of shampoo
and set. Call 372-5549. (M-3t-36-p)
Rubys Alterations 376-8506. 1126V*
NW Bth St. (M-2t-38-c)
My office is small. My business is
new. Parking is terrible BUT you'll be
glad you came. Buy your next
eyeglasses at University Opticians,
526 SW 4th Ave., Next to
Greyhound Bus Station. 378-4480.
(M-18-ts-p)

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

party s grassroots. Premier
Oldrich Cemik called at a
gathering of party functionaries
at Ceske Budejovice, a regional
capital south of Prague, for full
support of the new party line
and rejection of anti-Socialist
elements.
The line was laid down
Monday in a 21-page Central
Committee resolution that
replaced the action program
advanced by Czechoslovak

Bitter Days, Battles Ahead
Before Viet Peace: Johnson

WASHINGTON (UPI)
President Johnson said Tuesday
only the possibility of peace
has been achieved in the Paris
talks on Vietnam and that
bitter days and battles lie
ahead.
At a White House ceremony
honoring five new Medal of
Honor winners, for heroism in
Vietnam, Johnson said the
United States is doing everything
possible to attain a peaceful
settlement at the conference
table.
All of our efforts are bent to
that pursuit, he said.
However, he added, other
bitter days and battles lie ahead

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London Broil
Char-Broiled Flank Steak, thinly sliced
with mushroom sauce
Crisp Tossed Salad
umc or rorno
Basket of Assorted Fancy Rolls
1.95
MAAS
SUNCOAST RESTAURANT
JL /Item SMtm J
i, it,

reformers last April.
The resolution omitted the
earlier guarantees of freedom of
the press, freedom of assembly
and elimination of restrictions
on travel. It retained a guarantee
of protection against the
arbitrary police methods of
Stalinism.
But in cities across the nation,
students showed their
displeasure with the change in
course with a sit-in strike. And

Johnson was somber he did
not smile once during the
medals ceremony. I cannot
emphasize strongly enough that
we have not attained peace .
only the possibility of peace,
he said.
We shall need in the days
ahead all the courage, all the
steadiness, all the wisdom of
which we are capable, the
President declared.
RAME HAIR STYLIST
319 W. UNIV. AVE.
20% discount with
this coupon
ph 372-5549

Wednesday, November 20, 1968, The Florida AWgeSor,

in Prague, the Union of Czech
Journalists issued a declaration
stating they would not allow
themselves to become
sacrificial lambs to the partys
effort to place the blame for the
events that led to the Soviet bloc
invasion in August. The
journalists sought the support of
factory workers.

GREEKS I
and I
GRADS
THIS IS THE I
t §£
Pictures for the Seminole will be until November 22 in I
Room 346 of Reitz Union. Appointments must be made in 1
advance, ONLY between the hours of 12 noon and 5 p.m. 9
and must correspond to the weekly schedule below. TO f;
MAKE AN APPOINTMENT, phone 392-1681 and a* for
Seminole. The attire for the pictures is dark coat and tie for 1
the males, and dark round-neck sweaters for the females.
Picutras will be shot from 9 a.m.-ll a.m., 12 noon 5 p.m. 1
and 6 p.m. 9 p.m. I
DO NOT CAU BEFORE 12PM I
NOVEMBER 18-22 1
* Phi Delta Theta I
Phi Epsilon Pi
Phi Gamma Delta
Phi Kappa Psi
Phi Kappa Tau
Phi Mb
Phi Sigma Sigma
AH prospective graduates, last Pi KigJM Alpha
Mnwbqinnin, Pi lU**. Phi
Pi Lambda Phi
ma W Sigma Alpha Epsilon
am M Sigma Chi
Sigma Kappa
Sigma Nu
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Tau Epsilon Phi if
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Theta Chi |
Zeta Tau Alpha I

The striking students heeded
official warnings and refrained
from outdoor demonstrations.
They barred all journalists from
their classrooms, but spokesmen
said the atmosphere in the
university buildings was
light-hearted with the strikers
playing pop music on guitars and
playing card games.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 20, 1968

Wagner, Chorale Give Brilliant Performance

By JERRY SILBERBERG
Alligator Features Writer
The singers were poised. Their
conductor played four notes on
the piano and the Roger Wagner
Chorale began their program
with sacred Renaissance music.
Each voice was clear like the
perfect tone of a majestic pipe
organ. All sang in perfect unison
yet each voice could be singled
out. There was a holy quality to
the music. One could vision
monks and nuns singing
Gregorian chants in some
ancient monastery in France.
Also included in the show were
Negro spirituals, sea chanties and
Hebrew paslms.
The hands of the conductor,
Roger Wagner, acted like a
metronome. The eyes of the
singers were fixed on each hand
movement which brought forth
exceptional vocal qualities from
the 24 members of the group.
Wagner has been involved in
music since he was 12. Born in
Paris, he has been Americanized
since 1946. Ten years earlier he
was on the French Olympic
team and was entered in the
decathalon. I placed second,
he said.
The conductor, who now
makes Southern California his
home, said, I practice with the
group as much as the union will
let me. Our relationship is
professional with respect
between conductor and singer.
Ive been at U.C.L.A. for 20
years. Teaching is my hobby.
Before teaching college I taught
everything in high school
Latin, English, gym and music. I
started conducting music after I
broke my arm in a football
game.
When the group performed

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Brahms Requiem from the
Romantic Period, their sound
was rich, vibrant and each
crescendo rose and fell with
precise accurateness of measured
music.
The group appeared to be
psyched-up, totally unaware
of an audience. Soloist John
Dyar, baritone, gave a powerful
and moving dramatic
performance.
During the second part of the
performance, Wagners daughter
Jeannine, sang a soprano solo
during the Chichester Psalms
written by Leonard Bernstein.
Her part was that of a young
boy if you can imagine a tall,
attractive blonde as a boy. Her
father said, This represents the
simplicity of style. Miss Wagner
has been a musician since she
was three. She gave up teaching
junior high to sing
professionally.
Most interesting of the
vocalists was Miss Brenda
She sung soprano solo with
the male choir. She sang with
her mouth closed yet she had
full range of her voice. When
asked about this, Wagner said,
Its to make it look like shes
singing without any effort. The
tremendous applause she
received acknowledged her
beautiful performance.
Other soloists who gave
tremendous sound to the show
were Lyle Jewell, featured in a
Negro spiritual. John Mack
Ousley gave an excellent and
highly emotional rendition of
Shenandoah. And, the Fine
baritone voice of John Seabury
added another touch of
perfection to the sea chanty,
Rio Grande.
It was noticed that there
wasnt any pop music in the
performance. Wagner said, I get

FIVE ENCORES

HANDS BRING MUSIC
... every movement precise and exacting

tired of doing it (pop music). I
do it for money.
Wagner also said, I like
college audiences. They have
more enthusiasm than older
groups. The older ones have
coronaries from applauding. One
guy had a heart attack I like
an audience whose heart muscles
work.
When asked about his favorite
composer, he said, I must say I
lean toward Bach. His Mass in
B-Minor is The very end.
My shows are real
comprehensive, he continued,
because not everyones a music
major.
From his choral groups,
Wagner has trained such famous
opera stars as Marilyn Horn and
Joan Sutherland.
At present he is teaching Lee
Marvin to sing. The picture is
Lerner and Loewes Paint Your
Wagon. Teaching Lee Marvin
to sing? what a job! Jean
Seberg is in the picture also. I
trained her for six hours a day.
She wore mini-skirts. I asked
her, Why dont you wear
something else so I can
concentrate? The picture should
be a gas.
Oh, you know I was
decorated by the Pope last
year? he asked. Then quickly
added, Not for virtue but for
musical accomplishment.
After the second
performance, the conductor and
chorale came back for five
encores just as entertaining as
the first show. Their singing of
Dry Bones with its sound
effects, Polly-Waddle-Doddle
All Day, and Asi Me Gusta
were light, lively and humorous.
All this served to show the
magnificent versatility of Roger
Wagner and the Chorale. Wagner,
prolific, verbose and friendly
off-stage. On stage, demanding
and exacting which gives a high
degree of satisfaction to the
audience and most important,
his singers. Everyone becomes
involved in the world of music.

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... a moment of brilliant crescendo



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1 S§K§r : GUS MUSTELIER
A ROARING GOOD TIME
... Nina Veckman, ADPi, and Miss Lion Countiry, Joan Fox with Jack

University College.
Plans New Course

Subject to approval by the
University College (UC)
Curriculum Committee, a
freshman-sophomore seminar, an
elective course available to all
UC students except first quarter
freshman, will be offered in the
1969 winter term, Dean
Franklin A. Doty said.
The seminar provides the
chance for students and
instructor so jointly examine in
detail one particular aspect of a
field. The seven required UC
courses: institutions, physical
science, English, humanities,
logic, fundamental mathematics,
and biology will each be
supplemented by a seminar each
quarter.
The initiative for this
seminar originated from the UC
Student Council, Doty said.
The UC Student Council is a
committee of 12 freshmen and
12 sophomores who act as
advisors on UC student problems
to Dean Doty.
The Student Council
suggested creating a course in
which enthusiastic students
could pursue in greater depth a
topic of special interest, Doty
said.
A seminar, worth four credits,
may be taken no more than
three times. Registration will be
limited to 15 students per
seminar. If the program is

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to, a THma£
FEATURING QUICK, COURTEOUS CURB SERVICE
DINING ROOM
COUNTER
CARRY OUT
Open Til 1 AM
1610 S.W. 13th St. |

initiated in the winter quarter,
interested students will have to
add it.
This program will not be
conducted like regular classes.
No tests will be given and no
texts are required. Field trips
and library facilities will be used
in an effort to promote
individual study.
Professor Charles Hoffman,
social sciences, and Dr. Thomas
Emmel, biological sciences, have
started formulating plans for
seminars.
Professor Hoffmans is built
around human ecology, ie. the
relationship between man and
his biological surroundings. He is
securing help from the biological
science department.
Dr. Emmels seminar is being
developed on the biology factors
of population explosion.
SPORTS CAR
SPECIALTIES
If you want
PERFORMANCE
See
-Rick -Rick-2017
-2017 -Rick-2017 NE 27th Av.
Ph 372-3406

VISITS SORORITY

A Real Lion-No Lying

By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Campus Life Editor
Jack should have felt at home.
The symbol of Alpha Delta Pi
sorority is the lion.
Jack is a lion. But he didnt
look too happy about wandering
into the group of startled sisters.
He tried to hide . under
chairs, tables, anything. It didnt
work, and finally Jack had to
come out into the open.
The purpose of the roaring
surprise (who never did roar)
was a Lion Party given by the
ADPi pledges for the sisters.
Jack, whose human namesake
is Jack Parr, was furnished by
Lion Country Safari in West
Palm Beach.
Arab Conflict
Featured In
Hallaj Speech
Dr. Muhammad Hallaj, an
authority on the Arab-lsraeli
conflict, will speak on the
Palestinian Problem, Friday
Nov. 22 at 8 pjn.
Dr. Hallaj is from Jacksonville
University and will be on
campus for the Arab Club
program.
The purpose is to give
American students the two sides
of the Arab-lsraeli conflict,
Zaher Masri, president of the
Arab Club, said.
The speech will be in room
349 of the Reitz Union.

Bizet's
"CARMEN
Friday Nov. 22 wJS jy9K||
Gym
if
%J
Faculty, Staff &
General Public $2.50, $1.50, $1.25
UF Students $2.00, $1.25, SI.OO
Carmen", a popular French opera, loses none of its ',WI
original life or zest in its enjoyable English translation. M
Coupled with the professional acting of the Goldovsky
Co., it promises to be an interesting and pleasurable wm
A Student Government Production
-

Wilnaetrr. November 20, 1961, Ths Florida AMgetor,

He is only six months old and
already about four feet long.
When full-grown, he will
weigh from 400 to 500 pounds
and be about the length of a
Volkswagen, John McMahon,
Lion Country field
representative, said.
He and Jack stayed at the
Ramada Inn, where McMahon
mixed Jack's special formula in a
silver dish, during their brief visit
to Gainesville.
Jack was born in Lion
Country and raised on a
bottle, McMahon said.
Jack, who obeys commands
when he feels like it travels
around the state on promotional
tours in a station wagon.
He came to the ADPi house
after Nina Veckman, social
chairman, wrote Lion Country
on the chance they would
provide the lion.

I ROBBIE'S I
Best In
OYSandwiehei
rCOLOR TV & BILLIARDS]
11718 W. University Ave.l
I f On The Gold Coast' I

Hes bigger than we thought
he would be/* Miss Veckman
said.
Jack didnt care about his
size. He seemed the happiest
curled up in the lap of Miss Lion
Country, Joan Fox.
You have to coax him with
love, Miss Fox said. If you
baby him he just eats it up .
just like a man.
f Tm aurtQf X
f OVUNAUUDSmcMI
ALACHUA COUNTY
GENERATOR SERVICE
SSFmSm

Page 13



Page 14

i, Tlm Florida Alligator. Wedneeday, Novambar 20, 1068

| inpgaons]

By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Features Editor
Some >dy said lets go on
down that cemetary and
someboi ise said yeah so on
the way t everybody stopped
at it and somebody said it was
groovin the death thing and it
was.
It was small and had a fence
around it. Somebody suggested
the fence was there to keep
them from getting out and a girl
said that wasnt true, that people
were just dying to get in.
Everyone laughed and walked
around looking at the dates and
names and nobody really
believed there were dead people
under there.
On each grave there was an
item a cup or glass or similar
object nobody knew why and
somebody said that the object
on each grave belonged to the
occupant of that grave. It was all
very objective and rational and
sane and, well, just full of life.
Then somebody found a
marble tombstone that had just
initials on it no dates or name,
just initials and it was funny
because the initials were the
same as the guy who found it.
He posed by it and somebody
else took his picture.
Someone found a slab of
concrete that had no name, no
date, no nothing except for one
word that had been written in
with a stick when the concrete
was still wet. It said SHOWMAN.
Somebody said it reminded him
of Powerhouse, and someone
else pointed at the concrete
Strike Ended
NEW YORK (UPI) The
citys 1.l million school children
trooped back to classes Tuesday
with only a few minor incidents
to mar the end of the
acrimonious 10-week teachers
strike.
Residents of Brooklyns
ghetto Bedford-Stuyvesant area
blocked for a brief time the
entrance of principal Julius
Nislow from his school, saying
they were angry because he had
supported the teachers strike.

| SPECIAL NOTICE |
To all students and university personnel
l DISCOUNT I
S ij Off Our Low low Prices
5 FOOD TASTES MUCH BETTER AT S
|
IWW CAFETERIAS )RIDA g
WfcWp 111:30 AM. 2:00 PM]
IwF. 14:30 PM 8:00 PM
2 vbk GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER 5
(Just Four Minutes From Campus)
Fisiismuismiiiimisiiiniiiisn

thing and said think of the
things he calls himself and then
he was corrected by think of the
things he used to call himself.
There were many graves with
no markers and someone
wondered what it must be like
to be nameless and faceless and
to be just a memory in
someones mind, and only that
at the convenience of the person
thinking. You would exist in
thoughts. Perhaps infrequent
thoughts.
There were fine smooth
naturally polished cold hard et
cetera marble slabs where,
according to inscription, a
husband or wife had died and
their mate lived on and cut into
the marble was the name of that
living mate with a birth date but
no date of dying. It was like the
husband or wife lying in bed
waiting for his or her mate to
come bed down. People were
just dying to get in.
Everyone got ready to go and
somebody laid down on one of
the marble slabs and crossed his
hands and held a plastic flower
and somebody else took
pictures. It was a kodak moment
of something about the irony of
life and death or something but
nobody could put it into words.
Everybody left in cars that
kicked up dust and somebody
fastened a seat belt and
somebody else threw a souvenir
plastic flower away. It was a
bunch of somebodies leaving
some bodies, know what I
mean? There was no difference
in any of them the departing
or the departed, that is, you see,
do you understand, you know,
do you
at
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I 1969 AUTO DATA
| All full time employees of U of F eligible for credit union membership are
invited to see our display of autos at 1200 SW sth Ave. Busy U of F ers will
appreciate the opportunity to view these different autos on one stop and
I inspect them all in a row!!!
1.v.%v. .v. .v.\v. , .v.v.v. .v^v.v. .v.v.v.v.v. , .vv.v. ,^.v., -vv. .V.v.w.v.v.v^W/*VWWw^^
I | price Inpayments § payments
dealer l AUTO $ $ 100% financing ijj frCQifla&h
ULriLkix includes: for 36 mo. with 8 SSOO cash
I 3f : sales tax £ interest & or
I :> tag & title 5 credit life ...trade
AAII IPD I 1969 I I
IfVIILLtK- | 2757 0 4 | 89 99 | 7318
BROWN | STA. WAG. | 1 |
I '* J ?
Iridgeway 1969 J j 22 j
[MOTORS i| JAVELIN | | YO /Y
li a iiip. 1369 1
I HAWES- PLYMOUTH § t
furyi j; j 101 oo § 84 19
I POWERS 4 DR. |
I $ g
>; {, v v
Iridgeway | | |
motors I S v
9 & !! v
I i
9 X v
ICR A IMF 1969
I IMPORTS i HEALY I 2 3 5 828 | 76 97 | 6016
(IMPORTS sprite § %
I Si ¥ J
I V V V
Wxx<occflcwooooooooGC'.pcoMcoMo>>xoM<.>xxx>xx*x-x<*x*x< I $ 8 V £
CLIAtAf O 1969 § $
SHAW & § MUSTANG §O7 4107 I 00 47 S 70 aa
IKEETER I fASTBACK. 274107 J 8947 J 7266
1 % V v
ImELTON 1969 I i
ImOTORS I kadette | 2156 74 | 70 40 g 53 58
r i i i
AM^A%%%%VS.VU?e%VePerA%V^%%V.V.%%%w.*.Ve%%r.%%V.!.%!.!>iV.V.*. # .V.w.%%%-.%-. w .-5;..-. w .--... -4;.
Ipnni c i 1959 ?
IrAic I dart | 268236 g 8755 | 7074
IbABLt g SWINGER g
9_ A A
* .J? |t
B <
1 Full time U of F employees who can afford payments as outlined above will
j receive special consideration on loan applications. A payroll deduction plan
I is in effect for payments.
I SEE US TODAY
I GAINESVILLE FLORIDA ~
I CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
u 8.00 a.m. 3.30 p.m. Mon. Fri.



UF $ NCAA Golf Champs
Want Repeat As Best In US

By JIM WARD
Alligator Sports Writer
NCAA champion Gator golfers have been at work since the fw
week of school. Over 80 boys tried out for the team this year
The 80 boys played eight rounds over the first five weeks of the
quarter. Usmg these scores I cut the squad to 45. These 45 will plav
two 54 hole tournaments plus four qualifying rounds before the end
of this quarter. By the beginning of the second quarter I will have 25
boys to form the Gator Golf team, Buster Bishop, head golf
coach said.
We have a preseason match at the first annual Senior Bowl Golf
Tournament held in Mobile, Alabama.
This Saturday 22 UF golfers will go to Brandon, Fla. to play an
invitational match against the Brandon Country Club.
Returning form the team, which last year went to the NCAA Golf
Tournament and came back the number one golf team in the country,
are two All-Americans. Steve Melnyk made first team and John Darr
made the second squad. Three other players form the last years
NCAA team are Rick Spears, John Sale, and Wendell Coffee.
Everyone is enthusiastic, confident and working hard to make this
team the best in the United States again this year, Bishop said.

_ his squad.
All-Campus Volleyball Picked
In Orange And Blue League

The All-campus Orange and
Blue League volleyball teams
have been announced by an
intramural commission headed
by Martin Gartell.
The Orange League team is
led by do-it-all Jim Strickland
from Sigma Nu. Strickland, the
leagues best player led the Nus
to the finals in this years
competition.
Tau Epsilon Phi placed the
most men on the team with
spiker Rick Perillo and set-up
man Shelly Finman.
Jumbo 6 8 Frank Saier
represented the Sigma Chis on
the team. Saier led the Sigs
within a couple of points of
beating Sigma Nu in the semis.
Gary Hames of beta Theta Pi
was the big gun for the Betas as
they reached the semis. Hames,

Golf Correction
The Faculty Staff Golf
Tournament will be held this
Saturday, November 23. The
Alligator reported in Tuesdays
paper the tournament was
scheduled for November 30.
The deadline for entering is
today and entries are being
accepted at the intramural office
or by phone, 392-0581.
First starting time will be 8
a.m., awards and trophies will be
given.
YOU MEt'hlM!|
REPAIRING I
ALSO SPECiAL ORDER
JEWELRY WORK AND
bead sj.ms\m- I
FIX-UP NOW FOR I
CHRISTMAS
JIM LENTZ.
WATCHMAKER
903 N.W.6th St. 378-93231

only 5 8 was one of the
outstanding spikers in the
league.
Pi Kappa Alpha Rick Rovere
rounded out the all-campus
team.
Theta Chi and champion Chi
Phi dominated the Blue League
team. Glenn Repple and Jack
Tanksly represented the Theta
Chis and Steve Kaufman and

iipnJ.WayneeitzUnionJ.WayneeitzUnionJ.WayneeitzUnioaJ.Wayneeit~|
|. 1
s Last Chance to reserve your tnp to the %
| BAHAMAS!
jt* B
5 $73.00 for travel, room, meals Nov. 28 Dec. 1
g Call 372-1655 or see Rm. 310 Union £
M 8
-j.WayneeitzUnionJ.WayneeitzUnionJ.WayneeitzUnionJ.WayneeitzUrr*

VWVWWWW ! NEW- NEW- NEW
I
* PORE-BOY INTRODUCES
THEDIETSANDWICH
LEAN ROAST BEEF, LEnUCE A y, y
PICKLES, MUSTARD, SERVED WRIT
BETWEEN 2 SLICES OF AAf
HOLLYWOOD DIET BREAD ll# A
! /W* CAIORIIS f| lV
PORE-BOY kHa MS
1029 V. ONIV. AYE. tab only 2 calories
ACROSS FROM
UNIVERSITY CITY BANK
f REE DELIVERY ... 87 8-1492

COACH BISHOP
.. .the Gators were brought their
first NCAA championship last
summer by the golf coach and

Bruce Weeks were Chi Phis
answer to better volleyball
today.
Ken Fowle represented
finalist Phi Kappa Tau and Joel
Upthaler was Phi Kappa Psis
man in the air.
Martin Gartell chairman of
the commissioners who picked
the team refereed most of the
games.

- Tk* C 1 -A A t -e
vv6CinvXMyi novMiHM* mwi ifn lontu aihquovi

UFSC Wins

In a rough soccer game at
Dade City against St. Leo
College Monday UF Soccer Club
(UFSC) extended its winning
streak to 17 games and remained
undefeated for the 1968 season
with a 3-2 win over the St. Leo
Soccer Team.
The Gators, never behind in
the game, scored first on a goal

GOT A SICK CAR
BRING IT TO US, OUR 5 SKILLED MECHANICS
HAVE OVER 80 YEARS EXPERIENCE
You'll drive safer with our brake and
tune-up service, too.
We're the student's friend, so stop in
and save money.
ELROD'S AUTO REPAIR
CORVAUt SPEdAUST
1031 So. Hah PLom 376-7771
Pre-Thanksgiving Special
* Bowling
9 11 P.M.
Roll a strike with red pin as head pin and get that
game free, (no limit)
Games Area

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A A Has Em!
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by Hector Camberos with nine
minutes gone in the first half.
St. Leo tied the score with
three minutes left in the half on
a goal by Ed Deep.
The winning goal came with
ten minutes left in the game
when Camberos scored his
second goal for the game.

Page 15



Page 16

i, Th* Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, N own bar 20, 1968

Seminoles, LSU Accept Peach Bid

By DAVID MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA The new Peach
Bowl, spumed by the two teams
it really /anted, selected Florida
State and Louisiana State
Tuesday as the competitors for
its first annual outing Dec. 30.
Bowl officials had poorly
concealed their desire to pair
Southeastern Conference
runnerup Auburn, which has a
large following in this area,
against aerial-minded Southern
Methodist of the Southwest
Conference.
But Auburn and SMU
accepted Sun and Astro
Bluebonnet bowl bids instead.

More Georgia Honors,
Greer-Best Lineman
By DAVID MOFFIT
UPI Sports Wrhw-
ATLANTA Steve Greer made it a clean sweep for the Georgia
Bulldogs Tuesday.
Earlier, Georgia won the Southeastern Conference championship, a
bid to the Sugar Bowl and all but wrapped up its first unbeaten season
since 1946. Then, the Bulldogs sophomore quarterback, Mike Gavan,
was named SEC offense player of the week for the third time this fall.
Now Greer, a junior guard from Greer, S.C., got into the act by
being named SEC player of the week for the second time this season.
Greer and Cavan were both cited for their roles in Georgias 17-3
victory over Auburn Saturday.
The Bulldogs were trailing 3-0 early in the second period when
Greer pounced on a fumble by Auburns Dwight Hurston. Georgia
turned that piece of alertness into a field goal to make the score 3-3.
Later in the same period, Greer, a 215-pound education major,
grabbed another Hurston fumble and this time Cavan passed the
Bulldogs to a go-ahead touchdown.
Just before halftime, it was Cavans passes that again carried
Georgia goalward and the 190-pounder from Thomaston, Ga., sneaked
across from less than a yard out with the final touchdown of the
game.
Greer and Cavan both have played larger-than-expected roles in
Georgias 7-0-2 success so far this year. Greer became a key defensive
performer when Jiggy Smaha was dropped from the squad for
academic reasons and Cavan took over a quarterback when Paul
Gilbert suffered a pre-season injury.

Southern Miss
Coach Retires
HATTIESBURG, Miss. (UPI)
University of Southern
Mississippi Football Coach Thad
Pie Vann announced Tuesday he
will retire following the schools
closing game against Tampa
University Saturday, ending a
19-year coaching career.
Vann announced he had
requested permission to retire
from an active coaching career.
His request was granted with
regrets by University President
William D. McCain and Athletic
Director Reed Green.
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ATLANTA SITE OF FIRST MATCH

At that, the Peach Bowl
didnt do badly in lining up a
card for its prime time
nationally televised Monday
night contest. Florida State, 6-2,
has one of the top passing
combinations in the country in
quarterback Bill Cappleman and
flanker Ron Sellers and LSU,
6-3, has an outstanding defensive
unit.
Florida State coach Bill
Peterson said he was just
tickled to death that the
Seminoles had been selected to
play in the first Peach Bowl and
said that they had turned down
* the Liberty Bowl.
Although ticket sales have

Miami Tickets
Student seating
assignments will be issued for
the Miami game Thursday
and Friday.
The tickets can be picked
up at Gate 13 between 2:30
and 8 p.m. Thursday and
between 1 and 5 pjn. Friday.
Date tickets will be
available for $3, one per
student.
The UF-Miami game will
be played at Florida Field
Saturday, Nov. 30.

| 881 I
I AT OTJXFSTREAM SAME I
I A Thousand Wenders and a Three Cay Collase es Beautiful Music I

I SATURDAY, DEC. 28 1 pm -10 pm
Jose Feliciano Country Joe and the Fish
I Butty Sainte Marie Chuck Berry The Infinite
I McCoys John Mayalls Bluesbreakers
I Booker T. and The M.G.S. Dino Valente*
I Fleetwood Mac
j§
I SUNDAY, DEC. 29*1 pm-10 pm
Steppenwolf Jr. Walker and the All Stars
I Butterfield Blues Band Flatt and Scruggs
1 Marvin Gaye Joni Mitchell The Boxtops
I Richie Havens James Cotton Blues Band
I H. P. Lovecraft

been moving rather slowly for
the charity bowl game which is
being sponsored by the Lions
lighthouse Foundation for the
Blind, teams have been
guaranteed a minimum of
$115,000 each for playing in the
Peach Bowl.
This is the one our boys
really wanted, Peterson
claimed. We have 14 boys on
our squad from Georgia and,
besides, our kids wanted to be
the first to play in this new
bowl.
Peterson and LSU head coach
Charlie McClendon were both
assistants under Paul Dietzel at
LSU in the late 19505. Charlie

Nason Named All-SEC

UFs Jack Nason was named
All-SEC for his fifth-place finish
in the SEC cross-country meet
Monday, in which the UF team
placed third overall.
Nason finished with a time of
19:10, the fastest time posted
by a freshman in the meet and
JACK NASON
.. .UF's Freshman harrier posted
4 fifth place finish in the SEC
Cross Country Meet Monday.

groups', Sian?' 1
orWHATEVB? j
If you do anything worth viewing or
listening to, call Fran Belous at 378-3234.

MONDAY, DEC. 30 1 pm -10 pm
Jose Feliciano Canned Heat The
Turtles Iron Butterfly The Joe Tex Revue
lan and Sylvia The Grassroots Charles
Lloyd Quartet Sweet Inspirations The
Grateful Dead
PLUS EVERY DAY: ~
The 1968 Invitational Walking Catfish Derby, The Giant
Ti-Leaf Slide; Hundreds of Arts and Crafts Displays; The
Warm Tropical Sun and a Full Miami Moon; Meditation
Grove; Wandering Musicians; Blue Meanies on Parade;
Things to Buy and Eat; 20 Acres of Hidden Surprises in
Beautiful Gardens; Worlds First Electronic Skydivers;
Stratospheric Balloons; Kaleidoscopic Elephants

and I are old friends from our
days in Baton Rouge, saH
Peterson.
Florida State and Louisiana
State have never met in football.
Peach Bowl officials had
planned to announce their
choices Monday but delayed a
day when Auburn and SMU got
away. I dont blame Auburn,
said one committee member.
After losing to both Georgia
Tech and Georgia, the Tigers
didnt want to play over here.
But, lets face it, Auburn would
have helped us sell more
tickets.
We worked very hard to get
the best two teams available,

the second fastest time in UF
history.
Johnnie Brown, another
freshman runner, finished 15th
and Steve Atkinson, a senior,
was 17th.
Nason was named All-SEC for
ranking among the top ten
finishers, and Brown won a
medal for finishing in the top
15.
Tennessees Owen Self set a
new SEC record as he finished
first and led Tennessee to a first
place overall.
Self finished the course in
18:39, eclipsing the old record
of 18:47.5 set by UFs Frank
Lagotic in 1967.
Tennessee finished with 30
points (low score wins),
University of Mississippi finished
second with 89, and the UF
finished two points behind Ole
Miss.
Other SEC teams in the meet
were Kentucky, Auburn,
Alabama, LSU, Georgia, and
Mississippi State.
Ken Burnsed, John Parker,
Nick Case well, and Roy
Benjamin also competed for the
UF.

said another member.
Florida State, which still has
Wake Forest and llth-ranked
Houston to play, has beaten
Maryland, Texas A&M, Memphis
State, South Carolina,
Mississippi State and North
Carolina State the last by 48-7.
The Seminoles lost to Florida
and Virginia Tech.
Louisiana State, an early
contender for the Southeastern
Conference crown, closes its
season Saturday night against
Tulane. The Bengals beat Texas
A&M, Rice, Baylor, Kentucky,
Texas Christian and Mississippi
State while losing to Miami,
Mississippi and Alabama.

i 15% discountcoupon"^
MIAMI POP FESTIVAL
P.o. BOX 3900 MIAMI, FLORIDA 33101
NO. TICKETS SAT.. DEC. 28 @ $6.00 Ea.
I NO. TICKETS SUN., DEC. 29 @ $6.00 Ea. ft
NO. TICKETS MON.. DEC. 30 <§> $6.00 Ea.
$6.00 Includes all-day admission (tickets at the door, I
if available: $7.00)
I 1 have enclosed $ in check or money ||
I" order payable to "Miami Pop Festival.
I understand that the management does not
m guarantee delivery on orders postmarked
I later than Dec. 9. 1968. ft
Name m
Address- P
| City
|State Zip

rare
GLASS
Fait attention to insurance
claims for dura, trucks and
FREE ESTIMATES
323 N.W. 6tn ST.
376-2558
East Side ACL Depot Depot[
[ Depot[ GATOR ADS SELL
make
Jh(
Ihirt
team.
(no experience needed)
BACK TO GOD TRACT TEAM
2857 Kalamazoo Ave., S.E.
Grand Rapids, Mich. 49508
Put me on your team to help
spread the Word. Send samples of
cartoon Gospel tracts that really
turn on the Now Generation.
Name
Address
city
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