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The Florida alligator

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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
Election Rumors Center Around Goodrich

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer,
Though Student Government
elections are not until April,
rumors are flying about possible
candidates and new party
alignments.
The talk centers around
Student Body Vice udent
Gary Goodrich, wh< j said,
has been a candidate for some
time now, building fraternity
connections and independent
support.
He is definitely running for
president, said Jack Vaughn,
president of the Student Senate.
Because of all the PR
(publicity) he gets, said Union

Pacemaker
All-American

Vol. 61, No. 45

IBBTIftm NOTICEOfFICf IF IK K£GfiHARWUVERSITY OF FUHUBACAUSVKII
YOUR REGISTRATION FOR THE 1969 WINTER QUARTER HAS MEN TENTATIVELY AFFROVEO
.YOU HAVE A COLLEGE CHANGE APPLICATION IN PROCESS. SEE NOTE lON REVERSE SINT
REPORT AT THE TIPE SHOWN OR YOUR FIRST FREE PERIOD THEREAFTER THROUGH NOV 2? NB
ONE PERHITTEO TO START AFTER 190 P.M. CN NOV 27 FAILURE TO COHPLETE REGISTRATION
RV 400 PN NOV 27 WILL RESULT .|YHE CANCELLATION OF THIS APPOIRTNENT ANO YOU
WILL BE ISSUEO A NEW APPOINTMENT FOR REGULAR REGISTRATION
YOU SHOULD REPORT TO TIGERT FIRST FLR NOV 22 AT K4O AN TO REGIN REGISTRATION
must be paid by the clot* of regular registration. loot after die date of regular registration will reeult in yawr
being aliened the lata fee. failure to pay fee* will result of your registration.
N year approval is Hnlnllv, please vend note m wvow sMa.
491 C
309 SW 16 VE Ting NOTICE MUST R( PMSCNTO WHIN YOU RRPORT.
GAIN FL
12601
REGISTRATION NOTICEOFFICE OF THE REGISTRARUNIVERSITY OF FLORIDAGAINESVILLE
YOUR REGISTRATION FOR THE 1969 WINTFR QUARTER HAS BEEN TENTATIVELY APPROVEO BECAUSE
YOU HAVE A COLLEGE CHANGE APPLICATION IN PROCESS. SEE NOTE I ON REVERSE SIOE.
REPORT AT THE TIME SHOWN OR YOUR FIRST FREE PERIOO THEREAFTER THROUGH NOV 27 NO
ONE PERMITTED TO START AFTER 100 P.M. ON NOV 27 FAILURE TO COMPLETE REGISTRATION
BY 400 PM NOV 27 WILL RESULT IN THE CANCELLATION OF THIS APPOINTMENT ANO YOU
WILL BE ISSUEO A NEW APPOINTMENT FOR REGULAR REGISTRATION
YOU SHOULD REPORT TOTIGERT FIRST FLR NOV 12 AT 10 40 AM TO BEGIN REGISTRATION
Fee* must be paid by the dose of regular registration. of fees after the dose of regular registration will result In your
being assessed the late fee. Failure to pay fees will result of your registration.
IN (Mur la lanWillitn -1 -o -R ~
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691 C
GAINESVILLE I FL* VE this NOTICE MUST BE PRESENTED WHIN YOU REPORT.
32601
THIS REGISTRATION APPOINTMENT WAS PURPOSELY CHANGED
... to simulate those forged by many students
Registration 'Cheaters
'Confer With Registrar

BY SYDNEY FRASCA
Alligator atari wntar
UF students who altered their
registration appointment slips or
forged their academic
advisement cards are being called
into the Registrars Office for a
conference.
Any action taken against
offenders is confidential,
Director of Records and
Registration Vernon Voyles said
Thursday.
The Student Code of
Conduct provides for expulsion
or suspension... or any lesser
penalty of students forging or
altering university documents, or
furnishing false information
with intent to deceive.
Although the number of
offenders has been small, it does
not alter the seriousness of the
situation, Voyles said,
Voyles has talked to 25
students about violations and
any future irregularities will be
called to his attention.

Alligator J

Board President Roger Brown,
he is the leading contender
now.
However, a source close to
Goodrich predicted he wont
run, because of grade problems
and bad publicity; The
Alligator hasnt helped him
any, said the source, who asked
to remain nameless.
It is also rumored that
Goodrich is getting a run for his
money with his draft board.
Goodrich said his grades have

The
4 4
Florida Alligator

He said he wasnt out to
penalize the students but wanted
them to realize the enormity of
what they have done.
Their adult career has
already begun and their college

Board Opens Quarter System Probe

INTERPRETIVE

By DAVE OSIER
Alligator Staff Writer
Elimination of finals week
and changes in course credit are
two primary problems to be
examined by a 9-man quarter
system study committee today
at 10 ajn. in Tallahassee.
The committee, organized by
the Board of Regents, is
comprised of three students,
three administrators and three
faculty from around the state.
Each school is represented by at
least one member.

been disastrous since he has
been in office (He made a 1.3
one quarter).
Florida Blue Key President
Manny James said Goodrichs
grade and draft problems are
keeping politics uncertain at this
time.
There are a host of other
people being mentioned for the
top spot in Student
Government. Prominent among
them is Charles Harris, majority
floor leader of the senate; Mick

University of Florida, Gainesville

record is part of their career,
Voyles said.
He said the bulk of offenders
were new students who were not
yet aware of their
responsibilities to the UF.

College of Arts and Sciences
Dean, Harry H. Sisler, and Ed
Tolle, Student Senate secretary
of legislative affairs, are the two
UF committee representatives.
Finals week should be
abolished to give a longer break
between quarters, Tolle
commented.
The main problem is that
course credit is not sufficient for
course requirements. Students
should be able to take fewer
courses for more credit, he
said.
At the first meeting on Oct.
25, a subcommittee was

Callahan, vice-presidential
candidate on the Contrived
party ticket last year; Dave
Wilson, Action Conference
member; Brace Flower, former
union board president; and
Vaughn, are also suggested.
There are some dark horses in
the stall, too. Steve Hull, former
Alligator editor and New
Movement leader, has been
djted, and he too is
noncommittal. James said Hull
will probably end up backing
Callahan; another source claims
that Wilson, too, is an advance
man for Callahan.
Charles Shepherd, a former
student body president, has been
mentioned as a contender, but,

I THOROUGH LOOJC
Union Study
Group Forms
By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Nine persons, six of them students, have been invited to
serve on a high-level commission created by Student Body
President Clyde Jaylor to study the organization and
philosophy of the Reitz Union.
Invited to serve on the commission were Harold Aldrich,
Alligator editor; Robert Buck, SG secretary of organizations
and member of the Union Board of Managers; Ric Katz,
past president of Mens Interhall Council and presently
secretary of the interior; and Joe Hilliard, originator of the

UF Rathskeller and former
secretary of the interior.
Also named were Jack
Vaughn, president of the
Student Senate, past secretary of
legislative affairs and member of
the Board of Managers; and Marc
H. Click, former secretary of the
Action Conference and advisor
to Taylor.
Delton L. Scudder, chairman
of the department of religion
and chairman of the Board of
Managers; Melvin Sharpe,
assistant to UF President
Stephen C. OConnell; and
(SEE 'GROUP', PAGE 2)

many say it is highly unlikely
that he would want to run again.
His amibitions extend to running
for president of Omicron Delta
Kappa (ODK), according to
Vaughn. Shepherd could not be
reached for comment.
Goodrich, however, claimed
Shepherd is sure acting like a,
candidate. The vice-president#
named Ed Tolle, Board of
Student Publications member, as
a possible candidate, and called
Jimmy Bailey, Wallace for
President Chairman, and Jim
Hollis, Veterans Club president,
remote possibilities.
The list of could-be
(SEE GOODRICH*, PAGE 2)

Friday, November 22, 1968

1 clyd^ayK^^
... names group

appointed to draft a reaction
document or opinion survey to
be conducted on the UF campus
early next quarter.
Student Government will
collect and summarize student
responses. Faculty and
administrators will submit their
opinions directly to the
committee through the Regents.
Besides the finals week and
course credit problems, the
survey will solicit comments on
trimester to quarter transition,
required class attendance and
academic pace among other
(SEE *9 MAN', PAGE 2)

America's
Number I
Col toga
Daily



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 22,1968

Group To Probe Union Philosophy, Purpose

IS
f FIOH EAft OWE
Lester L. Hale, vice president for
student affairs and responsible
for the functioning of the union
in that capacity, are the
non-student members invited to
participate.
Scudder was also asked to
serve as chairman of the
commission.

9-Man Board Opens Study
Os Quarter System Today

net ot^i
quarter system issues.
I Responses from the survey
will be considered when the
committee makes
recommendations to the Regents
which will in turn make
recommendations to the faculty
senate.
The committee was organized
by request of Regents
Chancellor Robert Mautz, and
these recommendations will be
considered to better implement
the quarter system at all state
universities.
i The | Faculty Senate has had
\ the chance to review other
proposals about the quarter
system, those from the Action

HUMORS ALREADY FLYING
Goodrich For President?

PA6E ONE^I
contenders seems endless. Fred
Breeze, vice-president in the
Buddy Jacobs administration, is
mentioned, though he is said to
disclaim such rumors. Barry
Matter, a TEP, is said to be a
distinct possibility; Alan
Brown, a Sigma Nu, and Greg
Johnson, former majority floor
leader of the senate, are also said
to be possible candidates.
Vice-presidential candidates
on the various tickets
conceivable could be filled by
Gene Peek, an SAE and football
player, Vaughn, Franklin
Harrison, a Sigma Chi, and
Malter, according to James.
Party alignments
undoubtedly will change, as
fraternity groupings split and
Blue Key tappings make for new
coalitions. It is highly unlikely
that Commitment party, a
19-house coalition which swept
the fall elections, will retain its

H|\ Loons Up To S6OO
lu4ft **#* Awf*
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376-5333
222 W. University Art,
- 1
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is tbs official student nswspspsr of tha University of Florida
sad Is publlxhud five ttSMs weakly except dorlnc Juno, July sad August whan it is published
seal-weekly, sad during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
"SMi opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitx
Union Betiding, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 31601. The Alligator is entered
nn gggrl class matter at the United States Foot Office at Gainesville, Florida, 33601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year or $3.50 per quarter. f.
The riorida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone at all adver advertisements
tisements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which it considers objectionable.
TV Florida AHlgator will not consider adjustments at payment tor any advertisement
lawolvtn typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice is given to the Adver-
Hwieg uMpf within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will
aoi he responsible tor more than one incorrect insertion at an advertisement scheduled
to run several times Mottoes tor correction must be given before next insertion.

In his letter requesting the
nine persons to serve, Taylor
asked the commission to give
consideration to five areas, the
first being the philosophy
behind the union.
The union has, or should
have, a purpose, but what is it?
Taylor asked in his letter.
Secondly, according to
Taylor, the composition of the
policy-making body of the union

Conference, Tolle said, yet
the senate steering committee
placed the proposals at the
bottom of their agenda.
They dont feel theyre
important, he added.
Sisler, a faculty senate
member said, It is much too
early to be definite about what
the committee is doing.
Any statement would be
premature, he repeated.
Sisler said the six faculty and
administrator members of the
committee were selected by the
Regents. He said he doesnt
know how the three student
members were picked.
I have no opinion on the
committees representation,
Sisler said.
Students, especially
graduating seniors, should have a
say in curriculum, Tolle said.

bloc.
New Movement, too, more
than likely will split, though
Hull claims the movement
wont die. Those who claim
the movement was based on
political expediency, say the big
fraternities (ATO, TEP, and Phi
Delt) will go their own way.
It is likely the spring elections
will be a three-party contest.
One coalition could be led by a
nucleus of five fraternities the
Sigma Chis, Sig Eps, SAEs, Pi
Kaps, and Delts. James calls this
bloc a happy family which has
stayed together for nearly two
years.
However, some observers
believe the SAEs will join their
old allies the ATOs, TEPs,
and Phi Delts unless the TEPs
push Malter to the fore as a
candidate. These four
fraternities traditionally are
allies; they have formed
powerful coalitions since 1953.
Currently with The New
Movement, the ATOs, Phi Delts,

should be investigated, and
thirdly, the fiscal operation and
its relationship to what students
should expect from their fees
should be studied.
In addition, the commission
is to look into the roles,
attitudes, and efficiency of the
union staff and the relationship
between SG and the program
council.
The union has come under

No changes can be
implemented, however, until the
faU of 1970 because catalogues
are printed in advance, he said.
Sisler said he isnt sure this
can be changed.
The key to change in the
quarter system is the curriculum
which remains in the hands of
the faculty, Tolle said, they
set up courses' so as to require
the same amount of work in
fewer weeks.
Theyre making the student
pay the penalty for refusing to
adapt to the quarter system, he
added.
The recent Regents
registration fee hike proposal
may be also studied by the
committee, Sisler said.
But the quarter system is
not the cause of the hike in
fees, he said.

and TEPs, will lead another
party.
Callahan, with his fraternity,
Theta Chi, probably will form
the nucleus of a third party.
Wilson and Hull could figure
prominently in this party.
Os course, everything could
change between now and the
time of the election. When it is
this early in the game,
candidates are numerous,
though none commit themselves.
Fraternity alignments are always
subject to change, due to various
political deals for patronage and
keys.

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fire in recent months, its critics
charging the union was being run
with the student receiving less
than top priority and with a lack
of interest in the student.
Taylor said he had seen no
progress in the settling of the
dispute centering around the
Union Board for Student

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Activities, Union Board of
Managers, and SG and was
creating his commission as a
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SDS-SSOC Film Stolen
At Showing In Union

The Four Americans, a
Film relating to American
soldiers who deserted from
military service, was stolen
Wednesday night from the
Students for a Democratic
Society-Southern Students
Organizing Committee
(SDS-SSOC) meeting in Reitz
Union cafeteria.
University police investigator
J. K. Morrison was called by the
group shortly after 10 pjn.


SDS Dropped From Title;
Newsmen May Now Attend

By DAVE REDDICK
Alligator Alignments Editor
Students for a Democratic
Society-Southern Student
Organizing Committee
(SDS-SSOC), barring newsmen
from their meeting, decided
Wednesday night to drop the
SDS from their name, and then
voted to allow the press to
attend future meets.
Radio newsman Hugh
Simpson was not allowed to
enter the meeting because he
was carring a tape recorder, and
other known newsmen were
challenged at the door.
2 Openings
In Senate
There are two openings on
the Student Senate.
Those students in the colleges
of Physical Education and
Architecture and Fine Arts
interested in applying for the
position of senator can pick up
an application blank in room
30S of the Reitz Union.

There
_ is a
better
apartment i
Eamelot
(At Westgate) I
Professional Management by: I
Ernest Tew Realtv,
I
Inc. I
phone 378-0296 or I

Morrison said Alfred L. Neil,
Jr., an audio visual technician
employed by the union, told
him he had moved the projector
into the main cafeteria area and
three or four students left the
meeting to assist him.
It was during this time, Neil
said, the students were helping
him pack the film. He turned
away from the projector and
when he looked back, the
subjects had disappeared and the
film was gone.

We dont block people ai
the door, one of the members
said, we block reporters.
Two candid films, one on
four American military deserters
and the other concerning
organizing reforms in the slums
of Newark, N.J., were shown.
The one on the deserters, The
Four Americans, was later
stolen from the projectionist
after its screening.
Plans were made to aid the
California grape workers who are
striking for the right of
collective bargaining.
A group, Gainesville Friends
To The Grape Workers
Committee, was formed to
contact local food stores and
possibly plan picketing.
Following a heated discussion
the group finally voted to allow
the press to attend their
meetings because it would be
impossible to keep them out.
Lethal Longbow
The English defeated the
French at Crecy in 1346 by
using a new invention-the
longbow.

The film was valued at sll7
by SSOC information services
officer, Mike Welch, Nashville,
Tenn. Welch was called by
SDS-SSOC member, Nancy Kay
Lewis, who had borrowed the
film from the Nashville office.
Because of the films value
being in excess of SIOO,
Morrison said the charge will be
grand larceny.
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Friday, November 22. 1968. The Florida Animator.

Page 3



Page 4

l. The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 22, 1968

Faculty Senate
Proposal Halted

By CLINT DUKE
Alligator Staff Writer
UFs Action Conference,
after lengthy discussion,
Wednesday voted to send a
proposal to restructure the
Faculty Senate back to
committee.
The proposal called for the
restructuring of the University
Senate into a decentralized
policy-making Faculty Senate.
The new senate would be
based on a broader base of
people but remain within the
current system. A section of the
proposal calls for student
participation in the new senate,
.-v Before the meeting the
advocates of the proposal
pointed out the new system
would allow change to come
easier and faster.
Opponents of the measure
say the new senate would lead to
anarchy and erosion of the
Presidents power.
Questions concerning
eligibility of faculty members
and the number of senate seats
were raised.
Corbin Carnell, professor of
comprehensive English,
suggested the senate not allow
non-tenured faculty members to
serve in senate seats. Carnell also
asked for administrative
personnel to be allowed in the
senate.
Clyde Ellis, 3LW, said
students and administrators
should not be allowed to
participate in the senate.
If you allow the
administration and students to
tell you how to teach it will not
be a faculty senate, Ellis said.
Dr. Maning Dauer, chairman
of the Political Science
Department, voiced his support
of student representation in in
Faculty Senate.
Students need to be
represented in affairs that
concern them, said Dauer. The
administration should also be
represented in a proportionate
manner.
Dr. A.H. Krezdom, chairman
of the Institution of Food and
Agricultural Sciences, raised the

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point of research directors and
workers eligibility for senate
seats.
There is no doubt that the
purpose of this college is to
teach, said Krezdorn, but
research people are often
employed as teachers within the
various colleges.
The Committee on
Governance, chaired by Dr.
Ruth McQuown, replied saying
the committee had reached no
final decision on the status of
researchers.
A proposal to split the bill
into two separate parts and send
it back to the committee for
further consideration was made
by Dauer.
The seconding of the motion
was followed by a voice vote.
The chairman declared the
motion was carried, but a
standing vote was conducted
upon request. The proposal
carried 28-22.
The AC adopted a proposal
requesting formation of a
department to review and
evaluate programs and
experiments conducted on
campus.
A proposal to withdraw a
recommendation calling for UF
President Stephen C. OConnell
to meet with representatives of
the American Federation of
Teachers to discuss a
commendation of the university
by the AFT was made and
carried unanimously.
The proposal was submitted
by Dr. Kenneth Megill, assistant
professor of philosophy, upon
the recommendation of Dr.
Robert R. Sherman, president of
the AFT local.
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DROPOUTS BY HOWARD POST

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,IL .JsL fir Ssj^f
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Expanded Teacher'Check
Moves Into Second Round

By SYDNEY FRASCA
Alligator Staff Writer
An Action Conference
recommendation designed to
improve and expand UFs
present teacher evaluation
program has survived one
committee and been forwarded
to another.
The i improvement and
expansion of the program
includes making the results
available to department
chairmen and deans for use in
determining promotions and
salary increases.
The proposal also calls for
participation of the entire
faculty in the teacher evaluation
program.
The Professional Relations
and Standards Committee of the
Faculty Senate reached an
opinion on the proposal
Tuesday and that opinion will be
considered when the proposal
finally goes before the Council
of Deans.
The newly appointed
Presidents Committee on
Teacher Evaluation will also
make recommendations to the
Council of Deans, Chairman
Corbin Camell said Wednesday.
Dr. Aaron Anton, chairman
of the Professional Relations and
Standards Committee, said the
committee favors teacher and
course evaluation under the
right conditions.
Anton agreed that student
evaluation of instructors should
be a factor* in determining
salary and position, but
suggested that evaluation by
alumni also could be valuable.
The immediate reaction a
student has to a teacher of
course often differs from his
opinion when he looks back, he
said. }
Anton did not think,
however, that participation in
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9:30 AM-9:00 PM Mon-Frl

the teacher evaluation should be
mandatory.
The evaluation program
would automatically become
mandatory once some teachers
were rewarded on the basis of
evaluation results, he said.
Antons committee presented
only their philosophy on the
proposal and didnt offer
suggestions on how to
implement such a program.
It is not that we dont want
to act on it, he said, but it is a
very complex subject and we
cant rush into it.

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The final implementation of a
teacher evaluation program will
be based partially on studies of
similar teacher evaluations
throughout the United States,
Dean of Academic Affairs Roy
Lassiter said.
We hope to have within a
week an annotated bibliography
about programs all over the
country.
They will also have copies of
the questionnaires used in
various evaluation programs,
Lassiter said.

TONIGHT
8:15p.m.
FLA.GYM
A Student Govt. Production
| NOR HLAND* STAINLFSS /
. AN iNVfbf MFNI A- / fc >3*
IN PI '!, R ..IVING #/ | JlZ*
FONDUE DISH WITH .s**{ *W
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$25.00 I
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. $ I
<%., -'
A. 3-Pc. Sugar and O. Salt and l*ppar Set $ 2.95 I
Cream Set SIO.OO E. Butter DMi 5.00 I
B. Sauce Bowl and Ladle 5.00 F. Salad Bowl 10.00
C. Chip and Dip. 2-Piece 12.50 G. Roll Tray 5.00
Robertsons
Jewelers
8 South Main I

Friday, November 22. 1969. Ttm Florida AMrtor.

Page 5



Page 6

i. The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 22, 1368

Orange and

ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
OFFICE, J. WAYNE REITZ UNION

Campus Calendar

Friday, November 22
Seminole Portrait Photography, 346
Union, 8:00 a.m.
University Medical Guild, Antique
Fair and Sale, Gainesville Rec.
Center, 10:00 a.m.
Football Films, 150 C & D Union,
12:00 noon
Debate Society, 347 & 355 Union,
1:30 p.m.
Union Movie, Freud", Union Aud.,
5:00, 7:00 & 9:15 p.m.
Chess Club Tournament and Games,
118 Union, 6:30 p.m.
Fencing Club, Basement Rec. Room,
Florida Gym, 7:00 p.m.
Florida Folk Dancing, 214 Fla. Gym,
8:00 pjn.
Arab Chib Lecture, Speaker: Dr.
Muhammad Hally, Palestinian
Problem", 349 Union, 8:00 p.m.
SGP: CARMEN". Florida Gym,
8:15 p.m. \
Union Dance. Blues of Purple"
Union Ballroom, 9:00 p.m.
Tolbert Area Council Movies. S. Hall
Rec. Rm 3 shows, 7:00, 9:30
and 12:00 midnight.
Saturday, November 23
Seminole Portrait Photography, 346
Union, 8:00 a.m.
University Medical Guild, Antique
Fair and Sale, Gainesville Rec.
Room, 10:00 a.m.
Debate Society, 150 A. B, C, D, E, F,
G, Union, 1:30 pjn.
Union Movie, 'The L-Shaped
Room", Union Aud., 5:00, 7:00
8i 9:15 pjn.
Graham Area Council Movie, "Bridge
on the River Kwai", Graham Area

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARIES
SCHEDULE Wed. Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday
THANKSGIVING HOLIDAYS Nov 27 Nov 23 Nov. 29 Nov. 30 Dec. 1
College Library 8-6 Closed 8:30-5 8:30-5 2-11 pm
Research Library 8-6 Closed 8:30-5 8:30-5 2-11 pm
P.K.Y. Library of Fla.
History (4th Floor) 8:30-5 Closed Closed Closed Closed
Special Collections
__sthFloor 8:30-5 Closed Closed Closed Closed
Architecture & Fine Arts
Architecture & Fine Arts
BuiWin 9 85 Closed 8-5 8-12 N 6-10 pm
Chemistry Library
216 Leigh Hall 8-5 Closed Closed Closed 2-5,7-10
Education Library
317 Norman Hall 8-10:30 Closed 8-10:30 8-5 2-10 30
Engineering & Physics
400 Engineering Building 8-5 Closed Closed Closed 2 5. 7-10
Health 8i Phys. Ed. R.R.
305 Florida Gymnasium 8-5 Closed Closed Closed Closed
Health Center Library
Med. Sci. Bldg. LlO5 8:30-12M Closed 8:30-5 8:30-12N 2-12 M
Hume (Agriculture)
McCarty Hall 8-5 Closed 8-5 9-Ipm 7-11
Journalism & Communications
__337^Stadium^^_______ Closed Closed Closed Closed
Law Library
217 Law Building 8-11 pm 8-11 pm 8-11 pm 8 11pm 8:30-11pm
Mead Library (P.K.Y. Lab)
School Yonge Bldg. F 8 4 Closed Closed Closed Closed
Teaching Resources Center
Office 8-5 Closed 3-5 Closed Closed
Record Room 8 12, 1-5 Closed Closed Closed Closed

Low Interest Rates Still Available V \l^^P||||B|M|ro|B]p[
Interest on Credit Union loans never exceeds l r c per month on unpaid balance
Call ext. 2973 for monthly payment data for any type loan.
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNfON JPm,

Rec. Room, 7:30 p.m.
Tolbert Area Social Committee
Dance, Tropics", Union
Ballroom, 8:00 p.m.
Tolbert Area Council Movie, S. Hall
Rec. Rm., 3 shows, 7:00, 9:30
and 12:00 midnight.
Monday, November 25
Seminole Portrait Photography, 346
Union, 8:00 a.m.
Children's Ballet, Tap 8i Modern
Dance Lessons, C-4 Union, 4:00
p.m.
Florida Cicerones General Meeting &
Seminole Picture Taking, 123
Union, 7:00 p.m.
Fencing Club, Basement Rec Room,
Florida Gym, 7:00 p.m.
Tau Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega
Meeting, 361 Union, 7:00 p.m.
Dancing Lessons, 345 Union, 7:00
p.m.
Gamma Beta Phi, 363 Union, 7:15
p.m.
Self Defense Lessons, 349 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, November 26
Seminole Portrait Photography, 346
Union, 8:00 a.m.
MBA Club Meeting, 102 Matherly
Hall, 10:00 a.m.
Le Cercle Francais (French Club),
Informal Coffee Hour, 150 B
Union, 2:00 p.m.
University College Faculty
Reception, 122 Union, 3:00 p.m.
Children's Ballet, Tap 8t Modern
Dance Lessons, C-4 Union, 4:00
p.m.
Florida Cicerones Cabinet Meeting,
123 Union, 4:30 p.m.

BLUE BULLETIN

Delta Sigma Pi Meeting, 357, 361
Union, 7:00 p.m.
Bridge Lessons, 150 C Union, 7:00
p.m.
Motion Picture Techniques, C-4
Union, 7:00 p.m.
Painting for Fun, 118 Union, 7:30
p.m.
Supper Club, Buffet supper.
University Inn, 7:30 p.m.

WORK-STUDY JOBS: UF students
qualified for College Work-Study are
asked to contact Student
Employment, 23 Tigert. Many jobs
are available; student with
bacteriology or micro-biology
experience needed immediately.
NATIONAL DEFENSE LOAN
BORROWERS: If you have been
approved for a release of funds from
the National Defense Loan Program
for the Winter Quarter, and have
pre-registered for that quarter, your
fee payment can be deducted from
your loan. As soon as you have
finished pre-registering come to the
Student Accounts Office.
GRADUATING SENIORS:
Delinquent accounts may be
considered sufficient cause for
cancellation of registration, as
University regulations prohibit
registration, graduating, grant of
credit or release of transcript for any
student whose account with the
University is delinquent.

Administrative Notices

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

Sunday, November 24
Duplicate Bridge, 150 C Union, 1:00
p.m.
India Club, "See India Through
Films", "PATI PATNI", Union
Aud., 2:00 p.m.
Music Dept., "King David",
University Aud., 4:00 p.m.
Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship,
361 Union, 4:30 p.m.

NOTICE TO ALL STUDENTS:
The Student Accounts sections is
now accepting Short-term Loan
applications for payment of Winter
Quarter Registration Fees.
GRADUATING SENIORS: If you
have a National Defense Student
Loan, you must complete the Exit
interview procedure prior to
graduation in order to keep your
account current.
GRAHAM AREA FILM: Graham
Area Council will present "Bridge on
the River Ksai" Saturday, Nov. 23, at
7:30 p.m. in the Graham Area
Recreation Room.
MACABEE STUDENT
ORGANIZATION: Israeli films will
be shown at the Sunday, Nov. 24, 8
p.m. meeting at the Hillel
Foundation Everyone is welcome to
attend.
CANADIAN STUDENTS: Students
may consult a new Directory of
Canadian Employers, offering
employment to Canadians studying
at this and other foreign universities,
at International Center.
CHRISTIAN STUDENTS FROM
FOREIGN COUNTRIES: Students
who wish to serve as resource people
in summer camps in 1969 sponsored
by Stewardship Council of the
United States, please contact Col.
Farris, Foreign Student Adviser.
Food, lodging and honorarium are
provided for one week or whole
summer.
END OF QUARTER NOTICES:
All notices pertaining to the end of
the fall quarter should be sent to the
Orange 8t Blue in time to appear in
the Alligator issues on Nov. 26, Dec.
3 and Dec. 6. The Alligator will not
be printed over the Thanksgiving
holiday Nov. 28-29, and the Dec. 5
issue will be the last for the fall term.
Winter term publication resume Jan
6.

cSendb it

UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for the SGP SGP"CARMEN".
"CARMEN". SGP"CARMEN". 1.D., $2.00, $1. 25
and $.50, FS 8. GP, $2.50. SI.S(J
and $1.25. the Florda Cinema
Society, $1.50 per person, and the
Tolbert Area Dance, 'The
Tropics", 75c I.D. cards and dates
SI.OO Stag, $1.75 Drag.

WHITE HOUSE FELLOW
APPLICATIONS: Applications must
be received in Washington, by Jan. 3,
1969. Young faculty members are
urged to apply to the Commission on
White House Fellows, The White
House, for more detailed
information. The program selects 15
to 20 young men and women to serve
for a year as special assistants to
cabinet officers, the vice presi president
dent president and members of the White
House staff. The White House
Fellow's year begins around the first
of September and extends through
August of the following year.
Placement Interviews
Sign-up sheets are posted in
the Placement & Career Planning
Center, Room G-22 Reitz
Union, two weeks in advance.
Companies will be recruiting for
December, March and June
Grads unless indicated
otherwise.
NOV. 22: E.I. DU PONT DE
NEMOURS & CO. Chem, ChE,
Physics, Math, Mechanics, Engr, Scie.
HEADQUARTERS, U.S. ARMY &
A.F. EXCHANGE usually
interviews for engineers. U.S.
PUBLIC HEALTH SERVICE Lib.
Arts, Biology, and Business.
DEFENSE CONTRACT AUDIT
AGENCY Acctg, Bus. Ad.
CONTAINER CORP. OF AMERICA
ME, ChE, Systems Engr.
HUNT-WESSON FOODS Mkt,
Bus. Ad.
NOV. 25: DOUGLAS UNITED
NUCLEAR, INC. ChE, EE. Engr.
Sci, Env. Engr, ME, NE, MetE.
AIRESEARCH MANUFACTURING
CO. ME.ASE.



Survival Chance Dim For Trapped Miners

MANNINGTON, W.Va. (UPI)
The chance of survival
dimmed with each passing hour
Thursday for 78 miners
entombed deep underground in
a raging inferno but rescue
officials refused to give up hope.
The underground fires were
so widespread and intense
mining experts could not say
when or if attempts could
be started to reach the 78 men,
trapped 700 feet underground in
the Consolidation Coal Co.s
Mannington No. 9 mine since
before dawn Wednesday.
Consolidation officials sought
to quiet the fears of the mens
families that preparations were
under way to seal all the many
openings from the mines seven
miles of tunnels.
They said there was no
decision to seal the mine at this
time.
We will not give up hope,
William Poundstone, executive
vice president of the company,

I The Brothers Os
lambba fHjt j
I Invite The University
1111 t / J 1
mm i s
I Os Florida To Watch
I Their Pledges DESTROY
TEP, For The 3rd
I Consecutive Year
I This Sunday, Nov. 24, 1968
lAt 1:30 On The Upper I
Drill Field
Ws

said. As long as we fed there is
still a chance to reduce and
contain the fire, we will not give
up hope.
WA. Tony Boyle, president
of the United Mine Wrokers,
who arrived here to visit the
families of the trapped men, said
It looks very dark to me, but I
wont give up hope.
Above ground, another drama
began to unfold. Several families
of the trapped men were forced
to evacuate their homes because
the thick, black smoke pouring
from the mine contained an
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excessive amount of carbon
monoxide.
Pounstone said rescue hopes
were dimmed considerably
when it was determined a fourth
major explosion Wednesday

UNIVERSITY
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night resulted in an increase of
carbon monoxideand a spread of
the fires.
A company spokesman told
the miners families, You know
as well as 1 do that a decision to

Friday. November 22,1968, The Florida Alligator,

seal off all the mine openings
will not be made until every
other attempt is made to control
the fire. You know we cannot
let this fire keep burning
forever.

Page 7



Page 8

I, Th* Florida AlHator. Friday, Novambar 22,1M8

Twice last week the Alligator called upon
the administration to drop civil charges
against UF sophomore Lavon Gentry and
return his case to the Student Conduct
Committee.
The administrations response thus far has
been conspicuous silence.
Perhaps they think the Alligator stands
alone in wanting Gentrys case heard by the
conduct committee rather than the city
court.
Perhaps they believe the Alligator is the
only student voice which views the charges
against Gentry willful and malicious
defacing of a building for taping up a
sign as trumped up and ridiculous.
Well, for the administrations
enlightenment and edification, student
leaders speak out:
The Florida Alligator The hallowed
Student Code of Conduct, billed at its
adoption as a significant step forward for
student freedom and university fairness, is
crumbling limply into a useless pile of the
cotrupted ideas of progressive thinkers.
Student Body President Clyde
Taylor I think that both the University
Police and the administration went a little
too far '"in actually arresting Gentry,
particularly since they knew that sending the
case downtown would require a special
request by the university for charges to be
dropped.
I also think its pretty obvious Gentry
was looking for trouble. He found it. The
fact that he disobeyed the officers first
warning should subject him to some sort of
disciplinary action. But I think that action
should be taken by the Student Conduct

The Rational Observer

PROFILES IN SCOURGE
based not on peoples
contributions to society, but on
societys contribution to people.
CHAPTER ONE Suzy Sex
(representing a small fraction of
UF coeds)
(A DRAMATIZATION)
HE: OoooWEEE! I sure do
like the way you look!
SHE: I know. I accentuated
my good points and covered up
my bad ones so that Id look
attractive and sexy. Do you
desire me? (wink)
HE: I shoore do! Wow! Would
I like to get my hands on you!
SHE: I knew you would. You
see, thats how I get men! I look
and act sexy only because I
know all men want it but not all
- -

Hello. Today is Friday, the lucky day for all those bom
under the sign of Gemini (May 21 to June 21). So todays
column will be dedicated to Geminis. According to astrologers,
Geminis are usually dual personalities. They are skilled with
hands, kind, generous and unselfish. They make excellent
teachers and speakers. A Geminis unlucky day is Sunday, and
his most successful months are April and August. And so, I
dedicate todays column to you, by Gemini!
Todays questions:
1. What did Steve McQueen take with him in the hot box in
THE GREAT ESCAPE?
2. These questions deal with the JFK assassination: a) What
floor was JFK shot from? b) Who was the officer shot to death?
c) What is the name of the Plaza he was shot in?
3. Who does the Schwepps commercials?
4. These questions deal with the comic strip ARCHIE:

Student Leaders Cry For Justice

Sitting Home Without A Date

girls give it and maybe I will, if I
look and act like this. Also,
because men cant have all they
want, when they see anything
with possibilities, they go after
it.
HE: Gosh. Well, (squeamish
and quiet) do you, uh, give it?
SHE: (Slaps HE indignantly)
What do you think I am
anyway?
HE: Well, I thought, well, it
seemed... Im sorry.
SHE: Hrumph! But anyway,
you see I get to go to the
movies, and see neat things
without having to pay! And I
always have dates. Imagine how
embarassing it is to sit home a
weekend without a date!
HE: Yeah. I bet its bad.
SHE: And though I dont say

w.v.v.vAVAV.V.V.V.V.V.*
Alligator Inquizitor

By LEWIS ROTHLEIN

The Florida Alligator
'The price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility."
Harold Aldrich
Dave Doucette
PuMuhvu Managing Editor
.m* Dave Reddick James Cook
j\iX -AlMi/UjCflS.Assignments Editor News Editor
Committee on campus.
Student Body Vice President uary
Goodrich I believe the administration is
wrong in seeking conviction of Lavon
Gentry. They are wrong on two counts.
First, they are seeking conviction for
something a great many students have done
and never even been stopped for on campus.
Secondly, they contend that this is an issue
of respect for authority.
But there are many examples of flagrant
disrespect for authority on campus which
the administration has never bothered with.
An example is the case of the section adviser
who was beaten up last year in Tolbert area
after he told several residents to be quiet.
Nothing was ever done. This clearly shows
the administration is inconsistent. It also
shows that the Gentry case is one of
selective law enforcement.
Florida Blue Key President-elect Manny
Janies I believe that the university should
take disciplinary action against Gentry,
utilizing the Student Code of Conduct. The
Student Conduct Committee was set up to
handle such cases as this one. If the code is
not utilized, then it is a farce and should be
recognized as such.

much (you dont have to have a
personality if you have a bod),
Im cool.
HE: Oh. Am I cool?
SHE: Oh, I can tell youre not
already. You dont TALK cool.
You HAVE to. Otherwise I have
to look down on you and ignore
you and tell all my friends on
what a BORE you were!
HE: I have a friend whos
cool.
SHE: (face lights up) Ooooh!
Is he groovy looking? What kind
of clothes does he wear? What
kind of car does he have? Is he
in a fraternity? Does he drink?
Does he play guitar and say cool
things? What color is his hair?
Well, tell me! TELL ME!
HE: Uh, well, for one thing, I
know hes not in a fraternity.

* f\ W K\ a in! S the ? ame of the school that Archie goes
t- b ) What the last names of ARCHIE, BETTY REGGY
VERONICA, and JUGHEAD? c) What is Big Mooses girls
name? b
5. One of the most powerful men in the Democratic
convention was the head of the California delegation. Can vou
remember his name? r 3
6. What Mother Superior told the nun who was walking
around in a miniskirt, Youve gotten into a bad habit?
Yesterdays answers:
l.Bob Padecky, Paul Kaplan 2.Grace Metallious, DH
Lawrence, John Clelland 3.LILLIES OF THE FIELD I WANT
TO LIVE, BUTTERFIELD 8 4.thirty pieces of silver, which he
later cast into the temple s. Hamilton, the U.S. mint
Sneeze at someone healthy today

EDITORIAL

The university should take action to
drop the civil charges pending against Gentry
and institute proceedings in the proper
tribunal, the Student Conduct Committee.
Omicron Delta Kappa President Fred
Breeze Unless the whole Student Code of
Conduct is to become a farce, the Gentry
case should be brought back on campus
where it belongs.
The administration is ignoring all
precedent in this area and totally
disregarding the code of conduct. The
administration should realize it made a
mistake and be big enough to admit it.
Inter-Fraternity Council President-elect
Steve Zack -I believe Gentrys actions
warrant the university taking appropriate
action. However, I feel the appropriate place
to determine that action is in the Student
Conduct Committee, which was created for
that purpose.
Even a cursory reading of these
statements reveals near unanimity of
sentiment: the university is wrong.
Student leadership has raised a united and
concerned voice. They have deplored the
universitys refusal to withdraw charges
against Gentry, not because they have any
great love for the cause Gentry was
advertising, but because they realize the
significance of the principle involved, the
preservation of the intent of the code of
conduct.
Will the university hierarchy listen to the
united voices of student leadership?
Or will the administration continue its
rebuke of concerned leadership from
students and let this cry for justice fall on
deaf ears?

SHE: What??? NOT in a
fraternity? What does he DO
with himself? How can he live?
HE: And he owns a 1960
Rambler.
SHE: Oh! Gauche! Oh, so
gauche! My, how awful! How
can he BE anything? I dont like
him.
HE: Boy, you dont even
know him.
SHE: What do you mean
dont know him??? Hes not
COOL.
HE: But, gosh, you dont
know anything about how it is
to be with him. How he thinks,
what he likes, anything.
SHE: But what would my
FRIENDS say if they saw me
ride around in a 60 Rambler?
Does he wear glasses?

By Lewis Rothlein

HE: Yes.
SHE: Yaaaaah! Oh! You
insult me! You really insult me!
Who do you think I am? What
do you think I am?
HE: I dont know, (suddenly
realizing something) But when
you talk to ME, youre not
really talking to me as a person.
Youre talking to me as a thing.
How can I be happy with you? I
dont like you.
SHE: !?!! Are you rejecting
me? You, little scroungy nobody
rejecting me, Big Suzy?
HE: Yes.
SHE: (puffs out chest) (gives
sexy look and purr) Aww, you
dont even know me. Give me a
chance. I can make you happy.
Cmon...
HE: I don't think so.
SHE: Aww, cmon. Im not so
bad. Try me.
HE: Forget it. Im leaving.
SHE: No, no, don't do that!
Dont leave please! Im cool!
Im sexy! (He starts to walk off)
I know the right things to say!
Dont reject me, I need a date
this weekend! What will my
friends say? Please think of
me! Please!!
HE: You seem to do enough
of that to take care of yourself.
Goodbye.
SHE: Oh, why? Why me? No
date this weekend! What will my
friends say? What will I do? Why
me?? Why? WHY???
(Stupid Question)



OPEN FOKUM: - l
Aiiiami Viaut
There is no hope for the complacent man.

Florida Gymnasium :
No Place For Concerts

MR. EDITOR:
Recently my husband and I
attended a concert by the Roger
Wagner Chorale presented in the
Mens Gymnasium. It is the third
such function I have attended
since our arrival at the
University a little over a year
ago. With deep sincerity, I must
confess I feel ashamed that this
institution expects such highly
trained and artistic groups to
perform in a gymnasium, on a
makeshift stage, with third rate
lighting, no air conditioning and
the back lot as a dressing room.
I cringe with shame as I recall
listening to the melodic tones of
Mantovanis orchestra and
looking up to see painted on the
wall beside the players, No
Smoking. Gym Shoes Only. I
shivered with apprehension as I
noted suspended precariously
above the stage a basketball
apparatus lifted on a pully
seemingly by one thin wire
one of several such apparatuses
lifted in the same manner.
How fortunate we are that
these artists are willing to
tolerate such conditions in order
to bring to the members of this
University and city
entertainment and cultural
LETTERS
In order to appear in the
Alligator, letters to the editor
must be typed and signed and
should not exceed 300 words
in length. Writers names may
be withheld from publication
for just cause. The editor
reserves the right to edit all
letters in the interest of
space.

Hatred Destroys A Nation
Below is a poem composed on 5 June 1968. For today we do
not mourn a man, two brothers, or a family. Today, 22
November, we mourn a nation:
Nightmares Mirror
I have seen a candles flame extinguished
only to appear once more
And in a matter of seconds be dowsed;
only this time; irrevocably.
Not only a man, or men;
but an entire nation and possibly a world,
destroyed by relentless and self-perpetuated hatred.
Where violence is glorified, and non-conformity worshipped,
a King has been bom from the anti-hero;
a monument erected to the insane.
Has our existence become so absurd and frustrated
that violence is our only recourse, and hatred
our true love?
; .. /
Have we become but a pack of snarling savages
that preach holiness on Sunday and
slaughter on Wednesday?
Oh, what will become of us if we do not regain our reason
which has protected us so long?
And where are those olive branches
Long now so forgotten?
BRUCE GREER

growth. My heart goes out to
them!
My husbands bought us the
most expensive tickets for this
concert. For his effort, we saw
very little of the performers and
we heard even less of their
speech. However, we sat on
chairs with backs to them. Those
unfortunates who purchased the
less expensive tickets found
themselves seated on bleachers
for two hours. Bravo to those
hale and hearty!
The following is a quotation
from the Undergraduate Catalog
concerning the basic education
which must be undertaken the
first two years of enrollment.
The purpose ... is to equip
each student with the basic
elements of a liberal education,
that is, to improve
communication skills,... and to
give them (the students) a
knowledge of the history and
culture of western man. Yet,
because of its crude and
undignified facilities, the
University not only discourages
the masters of culture and
communication from appearing
here, but also it serves little
incentive to the student to seek
out and learn to appreciate these
cultures.
The University of Florida is
one of the largest, most
respected educational
institutions in the South. How
can it expect to maintain these
qualities if it allows its fine arts,
established in some of the oldest
colleges on campus to tolerate
second rate facilities? If the state
cannot afford to maintain what
it has established already, why
does it proceed to build new and
modem complexes to encourage

growth in other fields such as
engineering and medicine?
Why is it that when the
University cannot afford to
update the facilities of its larger
and older colleges that it
proceeds to build an extravagant
student union; and even when
the union is built, no provisions
are made to accomodate large
audiences?
SUSANNE MORRIS

No Government Is Perfect

MR. EDITOR:
Lewis Rothlein calls America
disgusting yes so disgusting
that his editorial could be
printed in the ALLIGATOR.
Rothlein does not condemn the
burning of an American flag.
Well I do. When I pledge my
allegiance to the flag, I am
pledging my support and respect
to America.
The American flag is the ethos
of America. Rothlein does not

UF Students: Disaster Is Pending
Beware Os The Joint Investigation

MR. EDITOR:
r*'
On behalf of fifty per cent of the student body
(Mr. Larsons figure) I feel it is only fair to warn
them of impending disaster. There is about to be
another joint investigation, starting somewhere
around the weekend before Thanksgiving ... and it
is likely that quite a few joints will be
confiscated. It is obviously a typical Alligator policy
to make hash out of trivia and avoid important
issues. Helmetless motorcycle owners were
forewarned of the enforcement laws on campus. If
half the student body is indeed engaged in the use
of marijuana, that seems to me to be a sufficient
rnm mm mmmmmm mmm mm mm mm

Sophomores Can Be Wrong

MR. EDITOR:
This is in response to the
letter submitted by the
sophomore advocating the
burning of the American flag
(appearing in the issue of
November 12,1968).
He used, as a reason, the fact
that the flag represented a
corrupt government, an immoral
war, and racial discrimination.
It only stands to reason that
as a sophomore he would be
more knowledgeable in areas
such as American government
than I, as a freshman. But I feel
he missed out somewhere in
acquisition of the knowledge
pertaining to the birth of the
United States and the evolution
of the Constitution and its
principles
The flag of the United States
does no' represent corrupt
government, immoral wars, or
racial discrimination. What our
flag does represent is a

Reflections

Gone /Means Forever

In the timeless distance a faint
trumpet is all that remains. The
washed out dreams and the
dreary days remind us that
today is not the image of what
was to be. For there is pain in
our hearts on this moonlight
morning; just as there was
expectation a short moment ago.
There is disdain in our mouths
on this dew-kept day; just as
there was song in our throats a
short moment past.
The grass grows speedily on a
well-watered slope. The flame
bums bright, an infinitely
glowing memory. Watered by
our tears, watered by our rain,
watered by their blood, the grass
becomes a myth; the candle, a
torch.
Gone means forever and, like
the tree on the well-watered

see that America under
democracy cannot survive
without its constituents
honoring the principles our
country stands for.
Rothlein condoned the flag
burning incident because it
showed someone standing up
against America. This is not the
way. No form of government is
perfect. As Rothlein wrote,
America has a lot of problems
but the way to solve these
problems is not to bum up our

democratic form of government,
substantial freedom in areas of
the press, religion, and speech.
Our flag represents a society
which allows students of his
type to dissent and gather
around establishmentarian
institutions like Tigert Hall to
protest without being forcibly
removed. The flag represents
soldiers being killed to protect
the freedom he takes advantage
of.
Surely our sophomore friend
must realize that for the past
191 years literally millions of
people have died in protecting
the flag and the freedoms it
represents and grants to the
survivors of the soldiers. He
should understand the fact that
the flag, the constitution it
represents, and the actual
liberties that are represented by
it allowed him to form his own
opinion and to look at all sides
of the moral and political story
and choose the ideology of his

Friday, Novamtoar 22,1968. The Florida Alligator,

number to warrant a warning of the enforcement of*:
laws governing the sale and use of marijuana,:!
however archaic they may be. *!
The marijuana Tax Act of 1937 was passed*!
directly after the repeal of Prohibition, largely*:
through the efforts of fanatic liquor lobbyists whoj:
were afraid that pot would endanger their j:
burgeoning industry. jj
Since then, marijuana has become the evil :
weed, subject of misinformation and object of!-
misfortune. Particularly to those individuals (betchai;
cant name just one!) who have been busted. :j
NAME WITHHELD;!

iy Bruce Greer

slope, I stand leafless. I stand
and hear them whisper his name.
I stand and think that if the
dead truly feel no pain, then we,
the living, more than balance the
crucible.
1 stand naked, stripped of the
hope, robbed of the dream. I
stand high above the slope and
reflect upon the golden days
past and realize that from death,
there is no renaissance.
I stand on that slope as the
tree,* guarding the memory,
protecting the past, reflecting
much, and shading little. But,
alas, the life of a tree is a long
one and I am committed to
inhabit that slope in eternal
anguish.
I stand sadly, but proudly as
the oak; divested of my leaves
and devoid of my dreams.

country. There are more humane
methods.
Our forefathers fought in
many wars to preserve our flag.
And for one punk to have the
right to destroy it because he is
not content with his country?
No punishing this man will
not increase his love, possibly it
will increase his maturity. I hope
so.
JAN ELLIOT BELLOWS, lUC

choice without being
brainwashed, in the strict literal
sense of the word, and coerced
into believing the ideology of
someone else or some other
group.
I cannot help but fed sorry
for the people who believe the
idea that the symbols of the
United States are representative
of what certain administrations
advocate and carry through and
that the flag and its paralld
symbols are equal in principle to
the corruptness and inefficiency
and immorality of certain
individuals and groups.
It is my firm belief that the
people who believe in this
manner are either extremely
left-oriented (brainwashed),
demented, or have insufficient
knowledge of the American
system and its history to make a
qualified or responsible
judgment.
MARK STEEL, lUC

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS*

| FOR SALE |
GREAT DANE PUPS akc Excellent
Watchdogs SBS and up St. Petersburg
Gainesville call 378-9661 after 5 p.m.
(A-st-42-p)
Colt trooper 357 magnum NR A
excellent condition; target stocks,
trigger, hammer, 100 rounds ammo,
$135. Call John 372-6903.
(A-43-3t-p)
1967 Norton P-11, 750 cc, under
5000 miles. Excellent cond. S9OO.
FAST. Ph. 376-9832 after 6.
(A-st-44-p)
Honda SSO well cared for, helmet,
tools, new tire, book rack. $175. Call
376-4184 after 5. (A-st-42-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)
Used golf clubs. Big inventory
reduction sale at Country Club pro
shop. Special one set 1968
MacGregor $l5O. Sets from $35. Call
372-0961. (A-st-44-p)
1966 Suzuki 80. ExcefTenT, 3000 mi.
Helmet included. Asking S2OO. Call
372-9260. (A-3t-44-p)
1966 MOBILE HOME 10x44. 1 br.,
ac, heat, set up on shady lot. Jan.
occupancy, call 378-6477 after 5:30
p.m. or see at Lot J 6 Town and
Country. (A-st-44-p)
1968 Yamaha 350 ln Warranty
with extras. Helmets, etc. Cost over
S9OO, Sell $795. Including
Aluminum Boat. Phone after 5 p.m.
372-1086. (A-43-3t-p)
IF carpets look 3uTl and drear,
remove the spots as they appear with
Blue Lustre. Rent electric
shampooer. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-lt-44-c)
CAMPER Cab-over topper for
Datsun pick-up truck. Must sale,
$275 or best offer. Call Rich at
466-3123 anytime. (A-3t-44-p)
Complete darkroom professional.
Omega B 8 enlarger 2Vx2*/4 format.
Lights, trays, and pro easel. Best bid
over S2OO. Call after 6 p.m.
378-9171. (A-2t-44-p)
ZIF 75% cheaper than competitive all
purpose cleaners, but MONEY back
GUARANTEE. Buy ZIF. . &
eliminate all other types of cleaners.
For only 27c per qt. Call 378-8787.
(A-lt-44-p)
TENOR SAX: Conn artist model. In
good shape. 378-5112. (A-2t-44-p)
1967 Honda S9O. Just tuned. 5500
miles. S2OO or best -offer. Call
378-6042. (A-3t-44-p)
Black and white TV, sllvertone and
halifacter short-wave radio. Call
378-0157. (A-lt-44-o)
GUNS GUNS GUNS
Inventory over 450 Buy Sell
Trade Repair. Reloading Supplies.
Custom Reloading. HARRY
BECKWITH, GUN DEALER,
MICANOPY, 466-3340. (A-lt-tf-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)
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 BSA Lightning, 650 cc, 2500
miles, perfect condition, must
sacrifice, call 372-8646 or 378-0312,
(A-43-3t-p)
Duffy Z
Starring
lames Coburn James Mason
James Fox Susannah York
Screenplay by Donald Cammtll
l and Harry Joe Brown Jr.
Produced by Martin Manulit
Directed by Robert Parrieh
A Columbia Picture
A Martin Manulie Production
Technicolor
PluSt9:oo
Robert Mitchum in
r'.'Vi, vV:'j j ll \ : t I'l'i /*,.*'

| FOR RENT!
Spacious air conditioned one
bedroom apartment available in
mid-Dec. Rent payed to Jan. 1. Great
location, many extras. Calf 378-9277.
(B-43-st-p)
WANTED: 1 male roommate for
Landmark Apartment, to move In by
Dec. Ist. Call Greg at 372-9609.
(B-lt-44-p)
MUST SUB-LET: 2 Bedrm Furnished
Apt. at the Summit House. Rent paid
to Deo Ist move in immediately.
Call 376-9688 between 9:00 a.m. &
6:00 p.m. (B-10t-36-c)
Sublet one bedrm. Turn. apt. Two
blocks from campus. Available to one
or two coeds Dec. 20 at S6O mo. Call
372-9727 after 11 p.m. (B-3t-44-p)
Sublease 12 wide, 2 bedroom trailer.
Air conditioning and central heat.
Full kitchen, fully furnished. Rent
paid thru Jan. 1. Details 378-7235.
(B-st-44-p)
Must sublet two bedroom Gatortown
apt., Jan. to June. Call 378-0308.
(B-3t-44-p)
Sublet Dec. 1. 2 Br. Furnished
Village Park. Rent break in Dec. at
135. 378-4021. (B-2t-44-p)
Takeover lease on 2 bedroom Village
Park apt. beginning next quarter.
Rent paid until January 1. Call
378-9788 anytime. (L-st-44-p)
Takeover lease Immediately on 2
bedroom Village Park apartment.
Rent paid til Dec. 1. Call 372-5792.
- (B-st-41-p)
Modem 2 bedroom, air condition,
heating unfurnished. Available
December 30. $165 per month.
Landmark Apts. Call Achey
372-6535. (B-15t-38-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)

Don) Forgot Your
AHA GAMES
Sunday Special
Bowling 35c per game or 3 for SI.OO
is 9,45
presents
BOSTON STRANGLER
tTMUINO
George Kennedy
COtTAIMINto w #
MikeKellin Murray Hamilton
moDucto e omtcTie e jcmmpiay egato om me
. Robert Fryer Richard Fleischer Edward Anhalt Geroid Frank
HKLmhhm
IN.W. 13th St..2Jr Telephony 37134J4 tmmmmmJ I J
Peter
m Seuers
I Love Vou.
£& Aiice.
7 lbKiasJ|
t ' ANri*.'.tF^rrrfT.
JO VAN METlffi! IAVLOR-YOUNG
v, KV v. !." r M i : -wCIIARLESMAGUiKF
AuKMtt TECHNICOLOR* FROM WARNER BROS.-SEVEN ARTS
SHOWNAT 1:50-3:50 -5:50-7:50-9:50
>
i
f. 4 r vd'. i .1 .I.#.*',**.' L *1 *4 v 4 Mli. >'/ I 4

Page 10

l. The Florida AHigetor. Friday, November 22.1!

1 WANTED |
Female roommate for Winter
Quarter. slOl per quarter. Close to
campus. Call 378-7683 after 5 p.m.
C-43-3t-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)
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)
pnrwyggff*! l uii .iii
imfmai club
V;v.v:v.v.v.*fc
PRESENTS
"RATI PATNI
(INDIAN MOVIE WITH
SUB-TITLES)
A family farce...for family &
non-family audiences
UNION AUD.
SUN. 2P.M.

T .U rr, -V!DONT MISS ml*
Now for the first time
at popular prices. Direct
from its reserved-seat ; |
engagement.
CffiM3B3MWP
Winner of 3 Academy Awards!
BASD ON The play BOOK ANO LYRICS By MuSiC BY DtBECTEO BY
"CAMELOT ALAN JAY LERNER FREDERICK LOEWE MOSS HART
L. from "THE owt AND fUIURE KIND b I H WHIIE -*
il ¥B() m mmm B
I ELIZABETH TAYLOR
MIA FARROW
more haunted than
in Rosemary's Baby
' * ** V^W\} 11 y Wanda Hale. Daily News
TffWimnt and starring
ROBERT MITCHUM 1
(___ DawaHtwa S I I
YOU SAW THE GLAMOUR VERSION
NOW See it as it was!
The death trap in Louisiana
see mm
The ambush at the motel
SEE
The ruthless killing of Texas police
SEE ~
Texas Ranger Frank Hamer in action!
SEE
Love like they made it
see
- the WW L
The Other Side of
BONNIE & CLYDE
BURL IVES JO ENTRENTREE LUCKY MOSELY
and FLOYD HAMILTON FRANK HAMER JR. JOHN JENKINsfluf
* IN COLOR
IA. 4 j* * i+ *0 ' * % *i .V- ,* OI'I ( I i \ j



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

K v.vrtsA;*9Mwooow&sMWJSwsa
| WANTED |
1 have a motorscooter that runs
which I would like to trade for a
good 10-speed bicycle. Call
376-7402. (C-lt-44-p)
Will pay $2.50 for one copy of New
Campus Directory. Phone 372-8163.
Mornings only. (C-lt-44-p)
Roommate getting married must
sublet 2 bedroom AC apt. close to
campus. Call 378-6608. (C-3t-44-p)
Wanted: 3 female roommates for 2
bedroom townhouse. Williamsburg
Apt. Poolside. Prefer graduate
students or over 21. Call Jackie
378-3345. (C-st-44-p)
Do your thing to free this university.
Send original art, creative writing,
essays to CROCODILE, Box 13157,
Univ. Station. Call 376-5044.
(C-st-44-p)
Memberships available for Triangle
Flying Club. Low cost flying with
premium equipment. Cherokee 180
oval Nav-Com, ADF, Auto-pilot, call
378-2431 for further information.
(C-4t-44-p)
Now or Jan. 1 Mar., female to
share new 2 bdrm. mobile home, AC,
central heat, tv, etc., $45/mo. & W
utilities. 378-5230. (C-st-44-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-pJ
Roommate needed at Village Park for
Winter Quarter. Phone 376-9529.
(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)
2 girls want ride far north as possible
Dec. 22 or 23. Will share expenses.
Call Kathy 372-5189. (C-st-44-p)
Female roommate for winter quarter
two bdr. 2-bath Camelot apt
Fireplace, poolside, sauna bath. Call
378-9694. (C-4t-42-p)
HELP WANTED
Collection Clerk 111 $4,000 per year.
Call Mrs. Hogg, 2-0393. Campus
Credit Union for appointment.
(E-44-ts-c)
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)
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 MTTJors Excellent
opportunity to gain valuable sales
and layout experience (and $) with
nations 12th largest college dally.
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. Jerry's Restaurant North.
1505 NW 13th SL 378-2481.
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)
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 Jerry's Restaurant North.
1505 NW 13th St. 378-2481.
IE-37-10t-cJ
| AUTOS |
Hurscne yoO series owneis i set new
raybestos racing pads, 2 marchal
headlamps, Porsche wood steering
wheel, rubber bumper guards.
378-5112. (G-2t-44-p)
'62 buick Special Convt, new HYL
top, body fine cond, Eng. needs some
work, 4 sp, 4bbl, Buckets. S4OO,
Andy 902 SW 6th Ave. (G-4t-42-p)
1961 MG A yeiioW, recent paint job,
new top, tonneau, tires, battery,
head, (overhauled), leave message for
B iH, 376-7481. 8550. fG-St-4Q-P)
61 Porsche needs clutch and body
work. Engine and transmission good.
Also have electric sander almost new.
Call 378-4156 after 5. (G-43-3t-p)

Friday, November 22.1968. The Florida Alligator.

LOST & FOUND |
Baby blue striped wool beanie with
MUCH sentimental value. Call
378-9277. (L-3t-42-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)
Vickr* Identification bracelet found
on Theta Chi lawn. Claim at
372-9283 or 378-0280 and identify
second name on bracelet. (L-3t-44-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: silver lighter initials RJE
378-4642 apt. 45 Colonial Manor.
(L-4t-44-p)
1|
PERSONAL |
'vXv-'V.v.v.v.v.
HELP! Four good people need
someone to cook dinners in exchange
for food and friendliness. Please call
376-7402. (J-2t-44-p)
Love flew away but 1.4 carat
PERFECT diamond engagement ring
remains. Cost me $2,200, will take
reasonable offer. Call 378-0937.
(J-2t-44-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)
Dear DX's: Just to keep things
cricket (J-lt-44-p)
For FUN and credit tour Europe
June 16 July 20. Leysin, Rome,
Brussels, Paris, London. JET over
CRUISE back NY. Age 17-21. $750
total no hidden costs. Call Mrs.
Esposito 376-4284 now! (J-st-44-p)
Bob, the Connecticut Yanxee turns
21. New horizons are in sight so
dont miss any opportunities. Have a
wonderful birthday. Linda.
(J-2t-44-p)
NEW YEARS IN NEW YORK Spend
part of your vacation in fun city.
$l6O covers trip, hotel, meals and
entertainment specials. Call 392-1655
or ask at Rm. 310 Union. (J-st-44-p)
CHARTER FLIGHT TO EUROPE
limited space available on charter
flight from N.Y. to Milan, Italy. June
to Sept. 10 wks. Price form S2BO.
Call 392-1655 or come by 310
ypinn

j REITZ UNION THEATRE y,
| A GIRL BARELY OUT OF HER TEENS...
£ I YET OBSESSED BY STRANGE DESFIES
|
Hil
I
I Secret
I Passion
s LI 1 MONTGOMERY CUFT
1 SUSANNAH YORK LARRY PARKS SUSAN KOHNER
I EILEEN HEHUE **
1 Friday N0v.22 5:00,7:00,9:15 pm
J.W*ynRartzUnk>aJ.WynRitzUriK>nJ.VVvnRitzUniovJ.WynRit*UnionJ.l

Page 11

I PERSONAL |
SAVE MONEY don't sacrifice
quality. Try ZIF all purpose cleaner
. if you have somethina to clean ?i
wifi clean It better & cheaper than
anything else or your money
BACK. Call 378-8787 for free
demonstration. (J-43-2t-p)
3 2nd year Med. students desire a
co-ed to cook week day evening
meals. Terms to be arranged. Call
376-0285 after 10 p.m. (J-st-44-p)
Pottery, photos, pictures and posters.
Many unique and unusual items at
Michel Delving. 1623 W. University.
Nice. (J-st-44-p)
Free beautiful gray and white male
cat, house broken. Must get rid of
immediately. Call 392-9432 or come
to rm. 132, Jennings, anytime.
(J-3t-44-p)
SIOO reward for information leading
to the recovery of guns taken from
apt. 126 Landmark Sat. night and
conviction of guilty person(s). Call
376-5694. (J-4t-44-p)
Mature, responsible male wanted to
share Landmark Apt. Beginning Jan.
$45 mo. plus utilities. 378-6973 after
5 p.m, (J-43-st-o)
RECEIVE fcREDIT 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.
| SERVICES |
Ave. Introducing Miss Fleets.
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)
,t
Experienced typist. Reasonable rates.
Telephone 376-0406. fM-st-44-p)
GERMAN LESSONS and/or tutoring
Graduate PhD. language exam or
undergraduate levels. Tel. 378-5551.
(M-3t-44-p)
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1969
GIRL FRu
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If you do anything worth viewing or
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"Clever, Fanciful, Imaginative, Marvelous,
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, The Florida AlNvetor, Friday, November 22, 1968

Page 12

Miss UF Contest Set

Applications for the 1969
Miss UF contest are available
through Dec. 4 at the Student
Government offices, third floor,
Reitz Union.
.. Wmm
ly^rJ^BjlpgP
KARIN OSTLUND

L PRIZE CAMPAIGN CREATED BY KTQJAM I I V
L OUR ADVERTISING J1 I B
AGENCY JUST TO f I 1 I
RECEIVES lf\ rt#
l.E*liaSON COIOR
BAnERY BPwiik\ b
RADIO
ROYALITE LUGGAGE
AUTOMATIC y |ir|l pBl
ELECTRIC MIXER
*
Bl ml
Nome
Phone I
SMITH'S MEN'S SHOP
919 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE
____ FREE PARKING REAR OF THE STORE

The two-day contest will be
held Jan. 17 and 18. Contestants
will be judged on talent as well
as beauty and personality.
Miss Karin Ostlund was last
years Miss UF and was in the
finals of the Miss Florida
contest. This years winner will
compete in the state pageant
which is a preliminary contest of
the Miss America pageant.
*l** MW
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GATOR ADDS SELL. AND SELL. AND SELL. AND SELL. AND SELL. AND SELL.



jjffff TONIGHT

The Eternal Triangle
Is Theme Os 'Carmen

Boris Goldovsky, the Russian
born Mr. Opera, brings his
widely acclaimed Carmen to
the OF tonight.
The eternal triangle is the
theme of this opera. The gypsy,
Carmen, lures Don Jose away
from the shy Michaela. Don Jose
deserts his military duties and
flees to the mountain with his
new lover. After Carmen jilts
Don Jose for Escamillo, the
toreador, Don Jose stabs her in
front of the bull ring.
Carmen first opened in
Paris, March 3, 1875. This
product of the French lyric
theater has been performed
more than any other opera.
With a company
Florida
Players 9
One-Acts
Four contemporary one-act
plays are being presented by the
Florida Players Friday,
Saturday, Monday and Tuesday
evenings at 8 p.m. in the
Constans Theatre.
The plays are free to UF
students.
The opening play, The Long
Goodbye, by Tennessee
Williams depicts loneliness,
separation and departure.
Bitter resignation to death is
balanced by an exuberant
affirmation of life in Carol
Nurembergs production of the
The Man with the Flower in
His Mouth. It is the portrait of
a dying young man.
In Escurial, an emotional
duel between a mad king in the
throes of death and his
mysterious jester, the
playwright, Michel de
Ghelderode demonstrates his
adeptness in the horror of the
Gothic nightmare.
The Successful Life of
Three, a comedy by Maria
Fomes draws on the traditions
of Keystone Kops and
vaudeville.

|nJ.WayrweitzUnionJ.WayMitiUnionJ.VVynR*itzUnionJ.WaynRHzUnionJ.WayfM*itzUnionJ.WyiwtzlK
c ?
f Union Ballroom |
DANCE |
1
I Friday Night |
1 |
f Nov. 21 B:3opm to 12:30am l
I I
| FEATURING: |
% *
I B
| the "Blues of Purple |
1 the 5 piece band from Jacksonville performed last summer at s
| Wauburg Day. |
I admission 25$ "f*' f
Tnni.a^A.M TU nl l lJ ,* TOlT)<< ,unn..u~A.Mruo.unn..a~"*Mruo!unn..M~A. M nK.,unn..H.*.Mrio!un..

!
I

M jn
ft *p|^^^US
ijSk k
THOMAS O'LEARY
... plays Don Jose in "Carmen"
seventy-strong, the Goldovsky
Grand Opera Theater will
perform an English version of
this French opera.
Lyric tenor Thomas OLeary
makes his debut with the
Goldovsky Opera Company with
the role of Don Jose. Debria
Brown, a Negro opera star, sings
as Carmen.

jiiiiiiraiiitiaiiiiaiaiaiiiiiiiiiii.
| SPECIAL NOTICE 5
is To all students and university personnel m
DISCOUNT
S /2 Off Our Low lowvPricat I 5
5 FOOD TASTES MUCH BETTER AT 5
| sass fet'dS* |
\Wm CAFETERIAS XMODA £
Kfr 111:30 AM 2:00 Pm|
Igp 14:30 PM 8:00 PM | p
B GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER B
1212 North Stain Street g
B (Just Four Mlnutee From Campus)
ftsisisisisisiiiiianmnsieieieiiisiew

Tickets for UF students are
$2, $1.25, and $1 and all others
are $2.50, $2 and $1.50. They
are on sale at the Reitz Union
Box Office, the Record Bar and
Belk-Lindseys.
Carmen, a student
government presentation, will
begin at 8:15 in the Florida
Gym.
Hay Ride
Tomorrow
The Catholic Student Center
Social Committee is sponsoring a
hay ride tomorrow night.
Everyone is invited.
The group will gather at the
student center at 7 p.m. and are
requested to bring guitars and
coat hangers (to use at weiner
and marshmallow roast).
The cost will be 50 cents per
person. If interested, call Julie
Lehota, social committee
chairman, at 392-9078.

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372-6311 372-3546
#\ A

Friday. November 22. 1968, The FlerMa Alligator.

Page 13



Page 14

1, The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 22,1968

Injuries Still Plague Gators

UFs football prospects took
a downswing yesterday, as four
players came up with injuries,
and two others reported to the

f£& 4S3#]
By Albert The Alligator
Albert did so fantastic last week that he went out to some of the
local night spots and celebrated. My thanks go out to nice Officer
Overstreet, who brought me home and tucked me in. I wanted to give
him a big alligator kiss, but he said no.
Anyway, the forecasting record last week was 13-1, with the only
loss being Southern Illinois over Tampa.
But this week is the bog one, with conference titles up for grabs
and maybe even a bowl appearance or two to be decided.
Theres an upset in the air, and Albert smells it. The Arkansas
Razorbacks are going to get clipped by Texas Tech, contrary to what
the polls say.
In other games:
Southern Cal over UCLA by 21 This weeks politico joke is so
good I couldnt resist putting it first. Why are there so many politicos
in Gainesville? j
Penn State over Pittsburg by 3S Because their noses are above
the stench. /
Purdue over Indiana by 14 r- I will now present the original saying
of Gary Goodrich, whom I amid beat paws down in any race for SG
president. /
FSU over Wake Forest by 20 I do not intend to seek, nor will I
accept the nomination of my party.
Houston over Tulsa by 13 I have reassessed my position, and
now feel that there is a dear need for my candidacy.
Oregon over Oregon State by 6 I will not compromise the
integrity of my campaign by being badgered into selecting a
vice-presidential candidate who will have only personal appeal.
Oklahoma over Nebraska by 22 Albert, what are you doing
next year?
Ohio State over Michigan by 18 Enough of the quotes. Last
week I said that Roddy Grubbs (our red-headed head cheerleader)
hair had black roots. I wont say I was wrong, but I do know for a fact
that Grubbs name used to be Grubby Rods.
LSU over Tulane by 22 Albert sez: All the world loves a
politico... unless, of course, you have to associate with them.
Tennessee over Kentucky by 30 Some more of Dr. Cades
inventions: Gator-Grow, which makes everyone who drinks the stuff
look like a cross between Larry Smith and me. (build and good looks)
Kansas over Missouri by 13 Gator-A -a potion to be fed only to
the football team which will insure passing grades for every member.
And those are the big games. For anyone who might be interested,
Student Government has been challenged to a big turtle race this
afternoon in the Union Ballroom. Alberts prediction: The Alligators
turtle will win easily.
GffiffcLmdsey
PEWTER MUGS
with a Free Interlocking Monogram!
5% in. glass bottom... Q O O
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a $13.00 value
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campus infirmary with the flu.
Injuries were reported by
Tom Christian, Tom Abdelnour,
Dennis Zeleznik, and Steve

Tannen.
Christian will be out of
practice for three to four days
on a knee injury. Abdelnour,
suffering from bruises and leg
pains will be out for about the
same period.
Zeleznik has suffered an
ankle injury, and is out for an
indefinite period.
Probably the most serious
injury is Tannen, who again
pulled a groin muscle. Tannens
status for the Kentucky game
was doubtful until game time
because of the same injury.
Other Gator injuries remained
the same, particularly to the
quarterbacks. Graves is not
expected to have an
announcement on the starting
lineup before the beginning of
next week.
A Times-Union column
Wednesday reporting that no
players had been selected for the
All-SEC team from Florida was
called disappointingby Graves.
I would have liked to have
seen several boys on the
selection, but in my book, these
players are still All-Americans.
Graves declined comment on
the reported arrest of Skip
Amelung on charges of careless
driving Wednesday night. The
arrest came at 11:30 pm.
Amelung was freed on bond.
SPORTS CAR
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Wildcats, Tarheels Top Cagers;
Gators' Hopes Ride With Walk

By DAVID MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA The South, its
frver-gr owing basketball
consciousness reflected in its
rash of large new coliseums, may
have half of the nations top-10
college cage teams this winter.
North Carolina, Kentucky,
Tennessee, Florida State and
Davidson all appear to have what
it takes to wind up as UCLAs
rival in the NCAA championship
game next March.
Florida State, an at-large
NCAA entry last season, figures
to head up the regions
independents.
The North Carolina Tar Heels,
missing all-American Larry
Miller but with the other four
starters returning from last
seasons NCAA runnerup dub,
looks like Dixies best.
But wait for a closer look at
Adolph Rupps SEC favorite
Kentucky Wildcats before
making a final appraisal.
The Wildcats are looking
forward to a great year as 1-
believe we have some fine talent
returning,* says Rupp who has
won more games, 782, than any
other college coach.
That issue could resolve itself
early for Kentucky hosts North
Carolina Dec. 7.
Southeastern
Kentucky has last years three
great sophs Mike Casey, Dan
Issel and Mike Pratt phis a
6-foot-10 sophmore and a
couple of fine redshirts.
Although a sophomore sophomoredominated
dominated sophomoredominated team a year ago, the
Wildcats posted a 22-5 record

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finishing two games ahead of
Tennessee for the league title.
Tennessee, 20-6 last year,
thinks sophomore Jimmy
*
11
NEAL WALK
... UF's All-American eager,
nation's top rebounder.

TOUOT AKA SOCIAL COMMITTEE
PRESENTS
THE
TROPICS
NATIONALLY ACCLAIMED CHAMPIONS
WINNER OF NATIONAL BATTLE OF THE BANDS
REITZ UNION BALLROOM NOV. 23,1968
(Tickets sold at Union Box Office)
8 P.M. til 12 midnito

England will help veterans Bill
Justus, Bill Hann and 6-10
Bobby Croft overcome
Kentucky.
UEs hopes ride with 6-10
Neal Walk, who led the nation in
rebounding last season with an
average of 19.8 per game.
Sophomore Todd Lalich, who
averaged 25.4 points as a
freshman, could be the shooter
the Gators need to compliment
Walks board work. Walk also
was the No. 10 scorer in the
nation with his 26.5 average.
Independents
Florida State has nine vets
including 6-8 Dave Cowens who
averaged 18.8 points and 16.9
rebounds per game and Jeff
Hogan. This could be the
Seminoles* best year yet.
West Virginia lost Ron

Williams 21.4 points per game
and six others.

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Pick up tickets at the HILLEL FOUNDATION, 16 N.W.
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Friday. November 22,1988. The Florida Alligator,

ADVERTISE I i I
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20% discount with
this coupon
ph 372-5549

Page 15



Page 16

i. The Florida Alligator, Friday, November 22,1968

The Great
Unknown. fmfM! m
The Hannon Football Forecast fcp^Jljll
TOP 20 TEAMS (Forecasting Average: 1,309 Right, 386 Wrong, 41 Ties . 772)g ~~ 0
Iri-tolor otnpes
1 SOUTHERN CAL BTENNESSEE 11-MISSOURI 16 ARKANSAS I on Crisn WflltP Ovforrl
2 OHIO STATE 7KANSAS 12-MICHIGAN 17-OREGON STATE I 011 '' IISP W mre WXTOra
3 TEXAS BHOUSTON 13-PURDUE 18 ALABAMA I : ;
4 PENN STATE 9NOTRE DAME 14 CALIFORNIA 19 MIAMI, FLA. I Very colorful in a gentlemanly
SGEORGIA 10 OKLAHOMA 15AUBURN 20S.M.U. I manner distinctively Gant. So is
Saturday Nov 23-MAJOR cm I FCP Oklahoma pulled it off... two upset, I ** smgular-precinon tailoring from
I Sa urday Nov 23-MWOR COLLEGES in a row over the two teams it had to beat.l collar to cuff. Other attributes:
I 2 J** And the lOth ranked Sooner, are now tied I Hugger body, softly nared
I Boston College 30 Massachusetts 6 for the lead in the Bie Eiaht Conference with I button-down collar, elegantly
I SKX S ZPwmm two games last to play? Nebraska is the I Gants own superior
I rr- l£££u U S opposition Saturday, and although the I I citadel S7 East Carolina 24 Comhuskers h.ve lost three games, it'll be I -aU on white backgrounds.
1 ci'orSS 21 20 1,0 M for little old ladies in tennis shoes. I Q
I Columbia u Brown 7 Oklahoma should nose out Nebraska by 111 /T\ A / v
I Dayton 20 Temple o P ,nts nut oi man upset has away of 4 < JS\ \ 1
iniWllkll I Duke 27 North c ro,ina 20 working in both directions! I r
[UAISUNI Florida o State 26 wake a Fore S st a,e 16 ,n th at show-down struggle in the Big 8 I TT?
win | Holy Cross 23 Connecticut 21 that was to have decided the championship, I 3 81 W
_ I ,owa St n 28 minds 12 but is now a battle for survival, 7th-ranked I | |l\A\l|p A \VO
Goddina & Clark I Bar sissr Tli" **?* ***** IBI * I j IAJINUjAINo
y w V-fVIIIV jsv|||e 22 oraK. 8 circle with a 2 point win over 11th-rated I B ) J
_ Miami (Ohio) 28 Cincinnati 14 Missouri. An II 1 H
Mi-Lfm.nr I Michigan State 28 Northwestern 6 '" Ji T aMI Aa mJ
morors I Minnesota 30 Wisconsin 7 There may still be another weekend of I lO 5A
1 North Texas 35 Wichita 7 colleoe football after base this I
19 COI ITU AAAI hi I State 25 Michigan 24 T OXDa ll ter Saturday, but this IS I
lUlx ivvin IVIAIIN Ohio university 43 Northern Illinois 7 the final Big one for the Big Ten. 2nd-ranked I _. _
OPEN Tit BPM. Ph 37>-2311| 5,.,. II KSSfsw. 2 Ohio State rrroets 12th-ranked Michigan for I 1123 W. Usitf. Al.
Oregon state Oregon the title and the trip!" This one should
I Pacific 33 Fresno State 21 j-xt # r#
Ml || | 9 a I Penn State 41 Pittsburgh 0 definitely D 6 Off limits for SVOfyOIW With I
Tm College Life Irss" s s r* l m-
Footboll Forecast |s3s. M s ssk ci. h in g ju I r.vrii/
_Aw £\ I KSS Mi#siMipPi 28 west**virgini, championship .ml the host's spot in the I UUAKTtKLY
jMafv I Tennessee 31 Kentucky a Rose Bowl, will whip U.C.L.A. by 18 points. I
818 1 Utah state S Utah 7 And 4th-ranked Penn State, with another I o 0/% n - la
an lassr S SS?SUwr .S >""md I 330 Reitz Union
I Virginia 30 Maryland 15 Panthers by 41. |
. iT I Washington 14 Washington State 8 3rd-ranked Texas and I
I Wyoming 27 Arizona 22 oru-nmaea iexas and 16th-ranked | f nmnaic
I Yale 21 Harvard 14 Arkansas appear to be headed for joint I V-umpUs
I ownership of the Southwest Conference I
I title, providing they win as expected. The
I o, e ,_souir.B, I 'want to
THE GAMES I Alabama Christian 27 Aneaio state o Razorbacks should handle Texas Tech I CllDfrmnr
I a Ico T k & m 30 Kentucky state o Saturday by nine points. I vUD oLKIBc
FSU VS. Waka Forest I I£* n ** s T 4 M soutteJn state Another conference race that is going to I Sand AAw
Harvard . Y.M I SSS& S JS& S " m the I Me fh#
Indiana vs. Purdue I rtin on 35 Lamar Tech 15 League where undefeated Yale meets I _____ October Issue
Kansas v*. Missouri I f 7 gSm?"*** undefsted Harvard. The Eli's have the I
Nabrades vs. Oklahoma I Chattanooga 28 samfoni i offense; the Crimson, the defense. In this I
SS?s? ro,i £ g |? n XSX ,J owast of .11 umlitionri foottril I 1 copy SL2S
I & S STS 1 ,0 Harvard by swen points. "* I 1 y*"r (3 i.SURf) 3.00
Air Fore " I SSSSmT .? | 3 VOr(9 iUl 8,00
I Hampton 27 Virginia Union 12 Y. ttUCKet tr fn Indiana, bumping | 1
I state 24 Mississippi Valley 13 the Hooskts by 16 points. 17th-ranked I Here's mv fhrlr
v I Jjvingston 28 Louisiana College 0 Oreoon State will din tho r\ I m 7 CfieClC
WMTrI I Louisiana Tech 28 NE Louisiana 20 ure R n otate will slip the needle to Oregon
I McMurry 27 Howard Payne 21 by 14 points, and California, no. 14 will
I stifle Stanford by ten. |
Your .CLICA Representatives in Gainesville: I VVI HI
- Hugh Brooke. iMBM llUllH
Sam Darby I BaMifoHIBBBBBBi
ffblC'A Breece.Mc Cray I
Georgia George Herzog I
kappa sigma seagle hall Don Wiggins I Iff
FSU Wake Forest I I I HBVI
Yale Harvard I IIIh 1
Purdue Purdue I mi HHHi
Oklahoma Oklahoma Oklahoma Colltge Life I
Insurance I llfM|
Clem son Clemson a I I I HB
Company of America I 111 Mil
Vic McKenzie & Associates I 111 818
wmm wkmm
New Phone number is 378-2475 |