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
.__***.* .
CITES MISUNDERSTOOD COURSE GOALS
Doty Blasts Critical University ColleaeCritiaue

By CHRIS SCH A USE IL
Alligator Staff Writer
and
MIKE SMITH
Alligator Correspondent
University College Dean Franklin A. Doty
Tuesday criticized the committee report on
University College released recently.
Although he felt the report had a lot of effort go
into it, Doty thought the committee members
misunderstood the goals of the courses.
The report which was completed in June by a
committee under Dr. Hal Lewis of the Foundation
of Education criticized almost every aspect of
University College.
The physical science course came under
particularly heavy attack because the committee felt
too much emphasis is being placed on historical data
rather than modem science.
The historical concept exposes the student to
how scientists work and how truth changes, said
Doty. It is important to know what is true today
may not be true tomorrow.

I?afiil
jAwtwmi

Vol. 62, No. 26

r w >- m *% a
R I -Jte >4- 7 s E
gy ig: # i |Kf p I
SI am %> j3f vi*i
IS bi Si t i z
>*.-;< N \ ; V /C 51 'mm
1 M IT
- l: W flt lb S jit
v __ w RW
19 > *K
* £..JZ 4 .
MARCH ON LITTLE cra.ggoldvn

As prog time rolls around again, so do nightly
twilight marches of UC students to Little Hall.
Lower division progress tests are scheduled all this

Police-Student Liaison
Commission Organized

By JOHN SUGG
Alligator Staff Writer
The announcement of the
formation of a Campus
Police-Student Liaison
Commission was made
Wednesday by Student Body
President Charles Shepherd.
Shepherd said the specific
responsibilities of the group are:
As an action group, to
serve in a liaison function with
our campus police, evaluating
and transmitting student
complaints regarding police
enforcement relative to students.
To make recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations on means whereby
relations between the campus
police and the student body may
be improved.
t If it deems it appropriate
to do so, attempt to establish
criterion to be usedby a campus
policeman exercising his
discretion to arrest or not to
arrest a student.

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Police Chief Audie Shuler had
suggested that this liaison group
be formed and has promised
both his and his departments
full cooperation in the effort.
Appointed to the commission
are Chairman John Parker,
Herman Hoehn, Dave Jackson,
Kathy Spellman, Bill Modlin and
Grover Robinson.
Parker, 4LW, said the
commission wants police help.
Among the things we hope
to do, he said, is to establish
policy for when the police have
the option to arrest someone or
simply take their student
identification.
We also plan to make a study
on police carrying firearms and
the possibility of a police review
board.
We want students to bring
problems to us and not directly
to the police.
Miss Spellman, SGs secretary
of student affairs, said the idea
\V* v.vVAV*

Doty pointed out some courses are simply
disliked, but that is not reason enough to change the
goals of a course. He also said he plans to bring the
physical science program more up to date, but will
still indude the history section.
As long as this is the science course most
students will take, we feel we should be teaching the
course with history in mind. If the Arts and
Sdences people want to add a course that deals only
with modem science that would be fine, Doty said.
Doty also disagreed with criticism of the
American Institutions course which stated there was
too much emphasis on culture and not enough on
institutions.
The cultural concept is not too much, said
Doty.
UC was also blasted for its testing methods,
which Doty defended as being as fair a system of
measuring as anywhere in the university.
He pointed out all courses, with the exception of
physical sdence, have at least part of thdr grade
given by some means other than objective testing.
If a student learns his material, he doesn't have

University of Florida, Gainesville

week and the following two weeks... or as long as
students can survive the ordeal.

it.
4 I
CHARLES SHEPHERD
... "to improve relations"
recent Presidents Retreat.
T like the idea, she said.
We need something like this.
Modlin, SGs ombudsman also
liked the idea.
I suppose the idea arose over
the controversy about whether
or not to arrest people, he said.
One purpose of the
commission will be to take the
burden j off of the arresting
officer to remove the
discretion from the officers
decision. t>
# : : 44 4 V,v,v,r.*, 4 A '* i A v ** o

to worry, he said.
Doty also defended the use of graduate students
in teaching courses by saying they are under the
supervision of department heads and not just left to
their own resources.
# A '*.
He also said that it was not the ideal situation,
but because of the manpower stretch, it was the
best that could be done at the moment.
If the critical report on the university college
produced any dramatic reactions in the department
heads, it was kept quiet.
Dr. G. Derrick, Humanities chairman had many
reactions and ideas but felt they were too
complicated for an off the cuff opinion.
No comment was the reply of Dr. J.R. Hodges,
head of the Comprehensive English Department.
You will have to see our dean, he said.
Assistant Dean John Dunkel, who said he would
rather speak as a physical sdence instructor instead
of an assistant dean, defended university college
along with Doty.
(SEE 'DOTY' PAGE 4)

BY SHEPHERD
Ticket Policy
Review Slated

By SUZANNE LASH
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Body President
Charles Shepherd has named a
Student Football Seating
Commission, charging them with
the responsibility of evaluating
all present ticket policies relating
to students.
Shepherd, stating that the
commission is related to the
overall evaluation of rules and
regulations in all University
departments and agencies argued
by UF President Stephen C.
OConnell this year, said, I
frankly feel we have a good
ticket system overall.
It has been suggested that
other schools have better
systems. I dont accept this but I
am willing to look at it, he
added.
The Seating Commission has
been asked to contact other
universities regarding their ticket
policies and to evaluate ours in
light of theirs, to evaluate the
administrative procedures
involved in present ticket
distribution and to consider date
ticket and bloc-seating policies.
The commission is to form
recommendations based on these
. \ jp
evaluations.
Shepherd has also urged them
to determine whether every rule,
regulation or policy is relevant
andiflitis is accomplishing the
purpose for which it was
designed.
Shepherd related that he
found some aspects of
arbitrary. }
Im not sure if some of the
policies can be explained but if
they cannot be justified, we
dont want them, he said.
He also expressed concern
that some kind of rational
policy be formed regarding date
tickets. v, v ..

Thursday, October 23, 1969

He explained that there are
never going to be enough for the
demand but there should be a
decision concerning what to do
with what there are and also
how to deal with the abuses.
Regarding bloc-seating,
Shepherd asked whether we
have reached the stage in
development where we are too
large for bloc-seating to work
and what can we do about it?
Shepherd said that he plans to
use the recommendations and
evaluations of the Student
Football Seating Commission in
January, when he meets with the
University Football Committee
in arranging ticket policies for
1970.
Shepherd described the
present football seating and
ticket policies as a kind of
madness, but a good kind of
madness.
Its the one opportunity for
the entire student body to get
together and support a common
goal. Its healthy and good, he
said. And its the obligation of
Student Government to preserve
the right of every student to
attend the games and to
continue this. A good evaluation
is in order.
IN LOCO PARENTIS may
be rising from the grave as
campus RAs fight tightening
housing regulations page 5
Classifieds 10
Dropouts 6
Editorials 8
Entertainment 16
FSU News 6
Letters 9
Movies 10
Sports 17



Page 2

!, Th*fUofk*a Aflwtor, October23,.\96^ v

Co-op Living No 'Bed Os Roses For Students
j, financial and academic record, a form for the

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the last of a series on
the FEA Scholarship House. Todays article deals
with the discontent with the way the house is run,
and the discrepancies in the rules it abides by.)
By DEE DEE HORN
Alligator Writer
The Scholarship House is a private corporation.
Two-thirds of the board members are on the UF
faculty, and they act as advisors, but the house is
actually run by its own government.
On the surface the residents appear quiet and
content, but underneath dissension is simmering.
Doug Costa, 4ED, said cooperative living is not
afl its made out to be.
You cant just come in and say lets all hold
hands and get along. Its like a newly married
couple. You have to adjust to each others
problems.
The Scholarship House is divided into four
apartments, but anyone is allowed to wander freely
through the rooms. There are four bathrooms,
kitchens and about 10 bedrooms. They have a
community T.V. room and all share a donated
washer and dryer.
They are expected to provide the manual labor to
make any necessary repairs and to fix up the house.
One of the residents complained that Henry
Lunsford, director of the house and President of the
FEA Scholarship Fund, expects them to make
repairs constantly, and that too much of the money
is coming out of their own pockets.

Card Section Airs Gripes ;
Senate Motion Tabled

By KAREN ENG
Alligator Staff Writer
Dozens of married students
packed into the Student Senate
meeting Tuesday night to
complain of the less than
mediocre seats left to the card
section this fall.
And the senate voted to table
a bill calling for the abolition of
the card section, meanwhile
voting to withhold cards from
the section for Saturdays
Vanderbilt game.
Instead of being seated in the
mediocre seats the Student
Senate had promised, the
students married, law and
medical who sit in the bloc,
were pushed 10 yards deep into
the end zone, Tom Darby, last
Saturdays card section director,
complained.
The card sections actions at
the Homecoming game were not
totally irresponsible or
spontaneous, he said.
In football terms, you might
say we had a safety scored
against us, before the game even
began, he said.
Not only was the location of
the bloc undesirable, Darby said,
but students who didnt belong
in the bloc were sent there.
Many students couldnt even
get to their seats until the Gators
had already scored 28 points, he
said, and then they found the
instruction sheets for card tricks
had been tom up or thrown
away.
And the card section was

111 l I I.OKIPA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper <>t the
University of I lorida and is published five times weekely except during
June. July and August when it is published semi weekly, and during
student holidays and exam periods. Lditorials represent only the official
opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the I lorida Alligator,
Kelt/ Union building. University of I lorida. Gainesville. I lorida 32601.
I he Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Iost
Office at Gainesville. I lorida 32601.
Subscription rate is $ 10.00 per year or S3.S') per quarter.
The Llorida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or *urn awav copy which it
considers objectionable.
The I lorida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the Advertising Manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. Lhe l lorida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
4 insertion.

expected to perform and
deemed irresponsible for not
doing so.
The actions of the card
section were not totally
irresponsible or spontaneous,
he said. It was part of a plan by
the senate for getting the card
section to kill itself.
As Darby talked, the married
students standing in the back of
the room interrupted repeatedly
with loud applause.
Senator Pete Philbrook
(Diamond Village) said he did
not remember being given a
choice of opening the section to
all students or moving to a spot
away from the 50 yard line.
Although Lee Greene, SG
secretary of athletics, did not
attend the meeting, he sent a
letter giving three lines of action
concerning the card section
controversy:
t Reinstate the old card
section, giving preferential
seating to the married, law and
medical students.
Grant 50-yard line seats to
c. revamped card section open to
z 11 students.
f Leave the card section as it
stands.
Because Greene was not at the
meeting to answer questions of
both the married students and
the senators, a bill to abolish the
card section for the rest of the
season was tabled.
Greene will be asked to attend
next weeks meeting.
One of the maxims of

Lunsford, however, said the boys are pre-warnea
that they will be expected to make repairs. He also
said he supplies all the materials, as soon as he gets
donations.
All labof is a team effort. The Scholarship House
maintenance man organizes work parties once a
week to take care of all chores.
As a venture into cooperative living, the
Scholarship House is a moderate success.
But for the nine freshmen, this team living is not
repladng their isolation from other freshmen.
Doyle Cruz, lUC, loves having more freedom, a
kitchen, and not having to go downstairs to eat in a
cafeteria. But he said he feels isolated sometimes,
especially socially. By not living in a dorm Im not
meeting a lot of people.
Jimmy Tucker, lUC, agrees, but thinks its
easier to study in the house than a dorm.
The residents differ in religion (We have
everything from Jews to Buddhists), age and food
preferences. How they all found their way into the
Scholarship house also differs.
A lot of the guys have connections, know
somebody on the board or know somebody already
in the house. I had to go through all the red tape to
get accepted, said Bruce Nagler.
The red tape consists of five forms that are sent
to guidance counselors in every high school in
Florida. The counselors give the applications to
students they think fit the qualifications.
The application consists of a statement about
rules and regulations and the purpose of the house,

government, Greene said
Wednesday, is that without
action, problems tend to
perpetuate themselves.
Greene said he would be at
the senate meeting next Tuesday
night and will stay until the
senators decide to give the
married, law and medical
students a definite solution to
their problems.
A bill was passed by the
senate, however, which provides
that the cards for the section
will not be given out Saturday
for the Vanderbilt game.
There was some physical
danger involved, Majority Whip
George Seide said, in the
demonstration at last Saturdays
game.
I cant see that this section
will function the way it is set up
now.

i Coed Capers Tonight i
at the
\fr &atf)Sfeeller r(r
No Cover For Coeds
Entertainment
Back by Popular Demand
Gamble Rogers
an 'in kind of Folk Artist
Thursday at 8:30 & 10:30
Friday at 8:30, 10:30 & 12:30
Saturday at 8:30, 10:30 & 12:3Q
PLUS PLUSIMPORTED
IMPORTED PLUSIMPORTED BEER FESTIVAL 50<
for such fine brews as TUBORG, SAN MIGUEL, HARP

1 IllWltv*
guidance counselor and two reference forms to be
fillfd out by associates of the student.
Stevens said there is no formal advertisement,
although there have been stories about the
Scholarship House in the Alligator, the Gainesville
Sun, and the FEA magazine. Otherwise, a student
already in college would have to learn of it by
word-of-mouth.
We (the Board) are hoping the alumni of the
house will act as recruiters, Stevens said.
Financial need is the key factor in a boys
eligibility. However, once here, few of them work to
support themselves.
Out of the present 16, five or six have jobs,
Stevens said.
We encourage them to work, but some of them
hold summer jobs and dont need to work while
attending school.
The money to pay the mortgage on the house
comes from any sources we can get it, Stevens
said.
This includes private donations, the local
classroom teachers association and discounts from
merchants for furniture or supplies. Stevens said he
contributes about $3,000 from his own pocket
every year.
Eventually UF may have a scholarship house for
girls. In the meantime, the board is trying to get
organizations to sponsor one student apiece, thus
more than one house could be opened.

I Pass Key To Mission!
*.
Student right-wing leader Jimmey Bailey has apparently either
stolen or forged an all-area parking permit, according to traffic and
parking coordinator Lee Burrows.
Baileys 1968 Falcon has been sporting the coveted purple pass that
has allowed him to park in all areas except obstetrics at the health
center.
The permit was marked special and stamped with Traffic
Director Lee Burrows signature.
I have no record of issuing him one, Burrows said. The only
other way to get one is to steal it or alter an old one.
Bailey, President of Students for American Conservatism, claims to
have been issued the pass because of a secret job that he has.
He hinted that his work is connected with the president's office and
has something to do with investigating subversive groups and
individuals.
Presidential Assistant James Beckham denied that President
OConnell has anything to do with Bailey.
Burrows said that he is not aware of any reason for Bailey to have a
permit and knows absolutely nothing about any secret job.
They are not under obligation to let anyone know, Bailey
insisted. I got the pass from Lee Burrows just like anyone else.
But Burrows recalls only talking to Bailey twice, once concerning
an article he was writing, and once over a misunderstanding.
Bailey maintains that I still got it, and that it could be on, that
his car is around and about, and that he still holds his secret job, I
didnt quit last night.
But Tuesday night the illegal pass was not on his windshield, just
sticky masking tape.



sound-sational...
Masterwork modular component with AM/FM/FM stereo that gives you the grooviest
sounds ever! The swinging tempo comes through exceptionally clear with 30 watts peak
power and 4-speaker sound system. Long record life and quality sound is guaranteed
by the custom BSR changer and high compliance cartridge. See and hear this 5-piece
wonder today! Walnut finished contemporary styling, 149.95 (Model M 4800)
Maas Sound Center I
SHOP MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY 10 A.M. TIL 9:30 P.M. I

ThursdaV,

Page 3



, The-Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 23,1968

Page 4

\
Election Study
Committee
Appointed
|

>e*Ve#ee.e -
UCs Doty
Criticizes
Report
Although we constantly
search for improvements every
day, he felt the basic structure
of the university college should
be retained.
The committee report had
questioned the idea of a
university college at all.
Dunkel felt the idea of a
separate college for lower,
division students was a
uniquely wonderful thing, and
added the UF was one of only a
few universities with such a
system.
The education offered by
comprehensive courses is
excellent Dunkel said.
Vice President of Academic
Affairs, Frederick Conner, was
not available for comment on
whether the committee has some
kind of timetable behind it for
implementing the changes
suggested bythe report.
*-u.
I Mr. Rays
IJsTYLE & BARBER SHOf
H Haircuts from $2.00 UP.
H Wo Specialize in Long hair.
If Appointments Available,
ft Four Barbers to servo you.
fIII2BW.UNIV.AVE. 372-3678 l
\J\le try to keep the
Quarterly on the
magazine racks.
But like any other
good magazine, it
doesn't stay there.
We hope your local
bookseller is keeping
his stock up.
But when he doesn't,
just drop us a line
(and $1.25) and we'll
be glad to send it to
you
Florida Quarterly
330 Reitz Union
Gainesville, Fla.
You'll get yours.
florida
quarterly
i
You've got it coming.

After a lengthy complaint session on the manner in which las
Wednesdays election was conducted, a committee to study the
election process was appointed at Tuesdays Student Sena e
meeting.
None of the proposed amendments to the Student do y
Constitution passed, Senate President Jack Vaughn said, because
there was not a 25 per cent vote of the student body.
Among the amendments which failed to pass was one
providing for the encatment of law by initiative and
referendum.
Many senators complained that students whose identification
cards had been turned in for bloc seating could not vote.
Senator Joyce Miller (Broward) said the polls in Broward Hall
would not accept the athletic cards in place of the regular cards.
Many girls had not had then> Uentiffcation cards > y

:N9HH | H v
- if 1 :'\ r

The lampyridae beetle family.
Delight of small boys. Biological
light bulb. And prime source of
raw material for another Du Pont
innovation.
Luciferase, an enzymatic protein
with intriguing properties, obtain obtainable
able obtainable only from fireflies. Luciferin,
an organic molecule also found in
fireflies, but synthesizable. Adeno Adenosine
sine Adenosine triphosphate (ATP), a common
energy-yielding substance found in
all living cells.
Those are the three main ingre ingredients
dients ingredients in lampyridaes love light.
And because ATP is common to all
living cells, university researchers
discovered they could produce an

artificial glow by mixing luciferin
and luciferase wherever life is
present.
Noting that phenomenon, Du Pont
scientists and engineers went on
to develop it into a practical ana analytical
lytical analytical system. Correlating the in intensity
tensity intensity of the artificial glow with
the amount of ATP present in
bacteria, they designed a means of
measuring the reaction.
The result is the luminescence
biometerthe first really basic im improvement
provement improvement in bacteria-counting
methods since the time of Louis
Pasteur. Rather than waiting days
for a culture to demonstrate growth
density, a doctor or technician can

r -i
j Du Pont Company
i Room 7890, Wilmington, DE 19898
| f I
Id like your latest information on opportunities at
J Du Pont fdr graduates with degrees in i
1 --!
I Name |
i l
University
I Degree Graduation Date J
i Addess i cSDPDNJ)
j City, State Zip *....<,
An Equal Opportunity Employer (M/F) Ventures for better living.
I
1

itwir" dates and could not get in touch with their dates in order 1;
<0 VaughTsaid the identification cards had been made available |:
girls complained Miss Miller said, that they are accused ?
of apathy, but when they make an attempt to vote, theyre |
de vaudui abo'told the senate Student Body President Charles 1
Shepherd has called for a special meeting tonight in order to |
take immediate action concerning construction of the activities $
center." The meeting will be at 9 p.m. in the old Law School |
a Ralph Nobo, chairman of SGs Pulse, said a poll will be jS
conducted next week concerning the activities center. |
Volunteers are needed for this, he said.

now get a digital readout of bacteria
concentration in a matter of minutes.
Other potentially lifesaving uses
for the biometer are being sug suggested
gested suggested every daysuch as diagnos diagnosing
ing diagnosing metabolic rates, enzyme de deficiencies
ficiencies deficiencies and nerve damage.
innovationapplying the known
to discover the unknown, inventing
new materials and putting them to
work, using research and engineer engineering
ing engineering to create the ideas and products
of the futurethis is the venture
Du Pont people are engaged in.
You can become one of them,
and advance professionally in your
chosen field. See your Du Pont
Recruiter. Or send us the coupon.



# 'IN LOCO PARENTIS* RISING FROM GRAVE
RA s Fight Tightening Housing Regulations

by NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Assignments Editor
A proposed tightening of open house
regulations has run into opposition from
a group of housing staff members, and
implementation of the rules now
appears to be stalled.
The stricter rules, proposed by UF's
Interhall Council, call for enforced
registering of all guests coining to
rooms, and room checks before the end
of open house. Housing Director H. C.
Riker calls the rules, a clarification of
the guidelines set up last spring.

Inter hall Gets Pressure

Its pressure, pressure from
all sides.
Sue Johnson, Interhall
Council president, is feeling the
pressure.
If we at Interhall dont clean
up open house, she said,
someone will clean it up for us.
Two weeks ago I had a letter
from (Senate President) Jade
Vaughn. He in effect gave me an
ultimatum, either to get open
house working more efficiently,
or else the senate would do the
job for me.
And the phone calls from
everyone. I hear about the
letters administrators get, and I
can see why they are worried.
The senates complaint with
Interhall is the working of the
judiciaries. According to
Vaughns letter, there is a lack of
continuity between area
judiciaries.
Right now, Miss Johnson
said, the punishment given to a
first or second offender depends
almost entirely upon the people
sitting on the judiciaries. The
senate cant see that, and they
have a point.
As to the bringing in of
guests, thats the concern of
parents. Lots of people have
seen the Playboy ranking of first
in fun, and immediately link it
to relaxed open house policies.
Miss Johnson says she wants
to preserve the open house
system, and that the tightening
represents a compromise
between the present system and
Chuck
Moore
White Mans
Indifference
Breeds Black
Man's Violence
OCT. 24 3:OOPM
LOUNGE 123 JWRU
admission 50 cents
Sponsored by J.W.R.U.

Thirteen of 16 Murphree Area resident
assistants call it a manifestation of in
loco parentis rising from the grave.
At a Wednesday afternoon meeting of
the Committee on Open Housing, the
Interhall proposals were considered, but
sent back to the council for revision.
It would be uhwise to give the
specific recommendations of the
committee, Riker said, but in general,
they concerned mandatory penalities
and the duties of the person in charge of
open house in each section.
I would think these suggested
revisions would be taken up by Interhall

the stricter rules many would
like to see.
Miss Johnson also said there
were many groups on campus
which felt the restrictions would
be unduly strict.
Ive already heard from
several, and all I can say is this is
the best we could come up
with, she said Jv
We promised strict
enforcement of housing rules in
order to get open house until 2
a.m., she said. Now we are
following through with our part
of the bargain.

you qualify
for bankings New
mmm Theyre young. Our average new officer is 26. They're flexible.
The kind who rush out to meet change. They're self-starters. jHHBHHg
Because they know stagnation is not our style.
We need managers. You need a job. Does this suggest anything
jfIHHHB to you? Why not see C&S, the billion-dollar bank at the
B crossroads of the South? Where 78 out of the top 100 /.
'-lfflHHraA U.S. companies bank.
A C&S Charles Hoskins, AVP, will be on your
campus next week. Like to meet him?
Check with your placement office now!
OCTOBER
cgs
The Citizens and Southern Banks in Georgia KSsBtsBBSS^SSSSm

auaH wm ssu-iuprovimint
M Today 372*9349
1011 W.UNIV.VV|, Suita 2
COLLEGE TEACHING
A Cooperative College
Registry representative will
interview candidates October
22-23 for faculty and
administrative posts in 300
church-related liberal arts
colleges throughout the
United States. Salaries to
$22,000 plus fringe benefits.
PhD candidates only. A free
service.
Appointment through
Placement Office

not later than next Monday orTuesday,
with a final proposal going to the
committee by the end of next week.
Riker said he felt the
recommendations of the committee
were valid.
I wont say they will quiet all
dissent, he said, but they should
make the open housing rules much
easier to live by.
Riker would not comment on
whether the revisions in the Interhall
recommendations came directly from
protests by Murphree Area RAs or
other sources.

SPECIAL T7un t
I HOUSE PLANTS H
20% OFF ANNUALS
SUNDAY ONLY 20%
OFF ALL TROPICAL SIOO PER DOZEN
FISH
IF GATORS WIN.
[blue front I ALLSNAKES I
AMAZON PARROTS 20% OFF
Rag. *59 SALE $39 INCLUOING
# PYTHONS & BOAS
PET AND GARDEN SHOPPE
4201 N.W, 16th AVE. 372-5188

Thursday, October 23,1968, The Florida AUietor,

in a letter to the Alligator last week,
the RAs termed Interhalls resolution
a step backwards, and Ira Hath, one
of the letters signers said the decision
was motivated from Tigert Hall.
Interhall wants to put us bade in the
role of policemen, said Ray Holbrook,
another Murphree RA. We have been
able to make our position one of
positive instruction. We don't want to
move backwards.
If approved by Interhall, the rules
still must be sent to and approved by
Vice President Lester Hale.

Page 5



Page 6

* Thi Florida Alligator, Thursday ,Octpl?*r 23,1969

Trespass Law
Stricter Now
Students who like to hunt and
fish best beware of Floridas new
trespassing laws.
One law forbids entrance onto
any rural area without first
obtaining written permission
from the owner or occupant.
It is also considered
trespassing to enter any area
which is bounded or entirely
surrounded by any body of
water without permission.

SOONER THE BETTER. SAYS GOP LEADER
Scott Asks Cease-Fire Date

WASHINGTON (UPI) Senate Republican
leader Hugh Scott urged the United States
Wednesday to fix a firm date for a cease-fire in
Vietnam. The administration already has moved
quite close to it, he said.
The sooner the better, Scott told reporters. He
said it was time for an announced intention on a
certain date of a cease-fire.
... If we proclaim a cease-fire, invite the enemy
to join, and observe it ourselves, we have taken the
first step, Scott said. It might be a small step for
us but a giant step for lasting peace.
Scott said the present American policy of
protective reaction was quite close to an actual
cease-fire and his assessment was backed by Senate
Democratic leader Mice Mansfield in a speech.
Mansfield, who has long urged a cease-fire, said
the administration has achieved a decided shift by
ending maximum pressure tactics in favor of
protective reaction.

| Turkey & Un-Dressing
{ V
$
ROSELAWN, Ind. (UPI) Ever wonder what happened at
nudist camps once the warm summer sun has departed and the
temperature falls?
Quite a lot goes on around here, Dick Drost, president of the
$ Naked City nudist resort near Roselawn said Tuesday. |:j
Drosts resort won fame last summer when he held a nude $
beauty contest.
£ v
Naked Citys top social highlight takes place on Thanksgiving :J:
: Day after the turkey diner.
$ Were having a bra-burning party, Drost said. Well need the :j
support of a lot of women.
To encourage bra donations, Drost offered a free membership <
to Naked City to all contributors.
Drost is promoting the event by offering free bumper stickers
j: which read: My living bra died at Naked City, Roselawn, Ind. So >
far, S,OOO have been sent out, he said.
Well have a noticeable upswing in attendance once the lake :
>: freezes over. Our nudists love to ice skate. The ice is smooth and §
makes a perfect reflection of the sun for the suntan minded. >j
>| Youd be surprised at the fine suntans the skaters can pick up. >j
Drost was asked how nudists could tell the difference ;j:
£ between a sunburn and frostbite. -ij
Its an individual thing, he said. After a few experiences they v
$ can tell.
V
X^w>>:v;XvA xc ; xv:v:w>x:Xv:v:*:v>;i
THE NOW SOUNDS OF ft
RICHARD PARKER
AT THE
NEW PIANO BAR
9 PM 'TIL
ALIBI
Lounge
NW 34th ST & UNI V. AVE.

THE DROPOUTS
/"alfL IT'S bar what\
/ OVER BETWEEN \ PIP SHE LOOK /
ME AND THE h 7 LIKE? J

To me, the change means we have moved a long
distance in the direction of a cease-fire and stand
fast policy, Mansfield added.
I commend the secretary of defense for
announcing the policy; the secretary of state for
emphasizing it; and the President for initiating this
new and highly significant tactics, Mansfield said.
The White House, meanwhile, circulated a fact
sheet to key members of the Senate which, once
again, stressed the administrations determination to
turn over to the South Vietnamese responsibility
for all aspects of the war coping with both Viet
Cong insurgency and regular North Vietnamese
forces even if we cannot make progress in the
political negotiations.
Senators who have been critical of the
administration said the paper represented no policy
change and was not responsible for the current wave
of optimism about Nixons Nov. 3 speech on
Vietnam.

I V 7 them how po T
AlA y \ YOU KNOW SHE 5

Trans World Puts You A Head of The Rest I
1
m, 'bBhBBHKHr fir mi
I S.T.R.E.T.C.H I
I WIGS ~om sl2 I
NEVER NEEDS SETTING HAND WASHABLE I
I HUMAN HAIR I long luxurious I
Iwiglets $ 4 80 |falls $ 9 8 I
c ho From.h, SUW, L.r,.,t au ., ity OMIor
I 100% EUROPEAN TEXTURED HUMAN HAIR |
ICASCADES S I6 M I
trans-world *importS?s I
CORNER UNIVERSITY AVE. & 13th ST OPEN £nk amer.cahd
GAINESVILLE (across from FLAGLER INN) SAT SSXSK I
ACM, JA CKSONVILLg t DAYTONA BEACH J

Don't Miss Saturday's Uame
Teddy Bear Nursery
AN day Set 7 am-6 pm $2.00
I Also aN night FH. ft Set
TRAINED AND EXPERIENCED BABYSITTERS
jjf Children can be left and
TVi_-A 7 picked up anytime convenient to you.
1214 N.W. 4th Stroot
Ph. 376-0917 for further information
CIVIL ENGINEERING
SENIORSI
YOUR FUTURE CAN BE IN TRANSPORTATION!
Our expanding transportation engineering program includes
an annual % billion dollars in highway construction.
No Exam Tuition refunds for Graduate Study.
See our recruiter on Thursday, October 30, 1969. Visit your
Placement Office Now for brochures and SIGN UP to hear the
full story, or write to:
Personal Bureau
NEW YORK STATE DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION
State Campus Building 5, Albany, New York 12226

BY HOWARD PQSi
/^IOHLY SO
I FOR BEAUTIFUL VMVI



BELLI, SAN FRANCISCO LISTEN ON TV
Bizarre Caller Claims Hes Zodiac

SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) A man who said he
was the Zodiac killer of five persons talked by
telephone Wednesday with attorney Melvin Belli on
a television show.
Belli agreed to a rendezvous with the caller, but
the man, who identified himself only as Sam did not
show up.
Police from Daly City and San Francisco also
were there, along with newsmen and television
camera crews.
I want help, the caller had said while television
viewers listened. Im sick, I have headaches ... I
dont want to go to the gas chamber.

Gen. Turner Gives Excuses
For Hushing Clubs Scandal

WASHINGTON (UPI)
Retired Maj. Gen. Carl C. Turner
testified Wednesday his
aversion to fishing expeditions,
witch-hunting and baseless
rumors led him to hush up two
investigations into an alleged
enlisted mans club scandal.
I want to make it
abundantly clear that I never
protected Sgt. Maj. William O.
Wooldridge or anyone else on an
investigation, Turner told the
Senate permanent investigating
subcommittee on his third
appearance before it.
He said he was a patriot who
had dedicated his life to the
Armys glorious traditions.
Sen. Abraham Ribicoff,
D-Conn., acting subcommittee
chairman, cited conflicting

Laurie Aims At Florida
MIAMI (UPI) A ship caught in the eye of Hurricane Laurie
radioed data to the National Hurricane Center Wednesday as the
weakening storm took aim at the southern tip of Florida with
80-mile-an-hour winds.
A hurricane watch was extended from Cedar Key southward to
include the Florida keys. Gale warnings were up from Fort Myers
southward through Florida Bay and the keys west of Key Largo.
The hurricane center said a 10,000*ton freighter, the Guadelupe,
was inside the eye of the hurricane and helped pinpoint Lauries
position and strength. The ship was in no danger.
The storm was centered about 265 miles west northwest of Key West
and 360 miles west of Miami. It was moving east at 8 to 10 miles an
hour.
Reports from the Guadelupe and satellite photos indicated the
storm had weakened after doubling back through the Gulf of Mexico,
but its forward speed had picked up slightly.
Tides up to four feet above normal were expected Wednesday night
south of Naples and through the Florida keys. Up to six inches of rain
were forecast.
Sty at the
headquarters hotel
For The
Florida-Miami
GAME
(IN THE ORANGE BOWL)^^,
Check in anytime Fri. Nov. 28
Check out anytime Sun. Nov. 30
YOUR RATE INCLUDES:
Transportation To and | A
From Game
Pre-Game Free Cocktail Party
Free
. . and all the facilities of vm
MIAMI BEACH'S NEWEST
& FINEST
_r>/fatev
PLAZA
On the Ocean at 54th St., Miami Beach, Fla.
EARLY RESERVATIONS SUGGESTED:
. Cijll,(3os) Bfil-ispo

JwS3Pi # *r # "***** # # # /Xv'
* v.v * vX* *
testimony from Army
investigators including Turners
top aide.
They previously accused the
dapper little officer of
squelching at least three
investigations linking Wooldridge
with liquor smuggling, and with
alleged rake-offs and other thefts

Police said they did not believe the caller was a
prankster, but did not know if he was the man who
has boasted of the killings in a series of chilling
letters signed the Zodiac.
Jim Dunbar, host of a morning talk show on
KGO-TV, said the caller phoned a police station at 2
a.m.
He said he wanted to give himself up and asked to
get in touch with Boston attorney F. Lee Bailey or
Belli, who defended Jade Ruby for killing
presidential assassin Lee Harvey Oswald.
Police said he asked that one of the two appear
on Dunbars program. Belli was contacted at his San

from Army enlisted mens clubs
in Germany, Fort Benning, Ga.,
and Vietnam.
They were telling you all
along that there was a cover up
throughout the Wooldridge file,
Ribicoff told Turner.
Yet you didnt make an
investigation .. You sat on it.
I did not sit on it, Turner
replied. As provost marshal, he
said, he was just a staff
officer, and called the reports
to the attention of Gen. Harold
J. Johnson, then Army chief of
staff.
Turner said Johnson told him
to keep on it. But Turner said he
heard no more about the
Wooldridge case until after he
retired from the Army last year.
TROPICAL FISH
& INDOOR PLANTS
PLANT & FISH TANK
RENTALS
EXOTIC BIRDS & REPTILES
& GARDEN SUPPLIES
Pet and Garden Shoppe
4201 NW 16th Ave
Open Sundays Ph 372-5188

J'.J r'ffluVK B iu ty
* Ik mt\ f' y-\5 'nmr' RKffiNiO^^BF'vSirf
;w vgy
.. moves with every toss of the
head, and it's designed for the
girl who loves the really natural
look in a longer style. Wear it 1
with the velvet band, or detach v \
it aid blend in some of your own ; -v /
hair in front... Made Os high f
quality 100% human hair, in V / /
all shades. \ \J / /
/ :
f * *f. < /
yours, for only '/f i /
w*.
> ,'. ** 1 ' w ./ v V
JUST
FREE GIFTS & BEAUTY SERVICES! 211151" MON TUES WED ONLV:
3 WINNERS EACH WEEK IN OCTOBER l^mniMl r fJ, a anentr nent
FREE SHAMPOO & SET NtctssAHY. complete for -,q 50
FREE HAIR SPRAY (ret. 1.69)
FREE HAIRBRUSH (ret 1.25 Drawing each Monday. TIPPING OR FROSTING
No need to be
present to win! 1 # ,OU
- - > > . ....UIMaUJ

Francisco home and went to the studio, where
Dunbar started the show a half-hour early at 7 a.m.
and opened the lines to the caller only.
In 13 separate calls over more than two hours.
Belli agreed to ask Dist. Atty. John Jay Ferdon not
to press for the death penalty.
But Ferdon said he would make no promises or
guarantees, other than a fair trial.
The weird conversations were broken off
repeatedly by the caller, twice with strangled cries
and once with the threat:
I dont want to give myself up. I want to kill a
kid.


Ale <*'if ; t 1
IF" -
I JR,
|hk| *>*' v-ji'lfgi- ilSillKl§'*§BHwfdfcSl§ii?^ j
| 3 H
H -'. frJr.,
MM ,<4Af
Si fit
4.1

I Jerry Uelsmann B
acclaimed U.F. photographer will
"RAP ON IMAGES B
s//cfe show
B THURSDAY OCT. 23-7:3OPM B
Lounge 123 J. Wayne Reitz Union jJfl
Sponsored by JWRU
1 * >v '' sr?y '.'"%i B|B|| n'^^/' 4 ,^ 1 -^'^ -4;'
PfoHtfa AHigrtof,

Page 7



Page 8

f, Th# Florid* Alligator, Thursday, October 23 ,1969

The
Florida
Alligator
The price of freedom
it the exercise of responsibility

Â¥ Staff Writings
1 1
Parker Was Too Much
I §
By Anne Beach --

I am tired of people cutting
women down.
The supposed inferiority of
women has been a topic that has
come up often when my CSS
111 class is discussing Goodes
The Family. I had hoped to hear
the last of it, but the column by
John Parker was too much for
one poor, fragile woman to bear.
1 find it difficult to
understand how people can
make such sweeping
generalizations and actually
believe in every word they say. I
am not necessarily referring to
women alone.

7/ You Kiddies Are Good For The Next Game And
Perform Like Trained Seals We Might Even Let You Sit In
The Scoreboard Section
Card Section Rebels
MR. EDITOR:
I would like for you to know that some of us in the card section
were not as irresponsible as you would have your readers believe.
I, for one, carefully tore my cards into small rounded pieces before
I threw them so no one would be injured.
The plan was a simple one. To circumvent the student body vote
that supported the card section, the powers-that-be decided to have
the card section itself be responsible for its removal. This was done by
putting the card section in the worst seats in the stadium and then
waiting for the students to rebel.
I was only happy to oblige.
And if a card is placed in my hands again next week to hold up
from my end-zone seat, I will again carefully tear it into small pieces
and see how high 1 can throw them.
You see,' no one has ever asked us if we wanted to sit in tfie card
section.
BILL DOUBERLY, 4LW
Bibs For The Band?
MR. EDITOR:
Last year at the UF-Miami game, I counted the number of times
that the Fla. band played during the game: twice. The Miami band
played 14 times. I also noted that the UM band did not have the
Bibs hanging down their backs as does the UF band uniform, and
the Miami band uniform looked much better. Is this bib necessary?
This year the games have been too exciting to keep count, but 1
noted that the F.S.U. band outplayed us, even if the team didnt.
The band members receive scholarships and good seats. Lets keep
count at future games of the ratio. After all, good, bad, or indifferent,
we should hear our band.
P.S. Yes, it is polite to allow the other band to play a bit more during
a visit, but not that much more. I understand that the band may
purchase new uniforms. Couldnt they be a bit more modern, in
keeping with our Universitys growth.
NAME WITHHELD

Raul Ramirez
Editor-In-Chief
Carol Sanger
Executive Editor

Remember, the Declaration of
Independence stated its premise
that all men were created equal
(For those of you reading this
who are prejudiced against
womens intelligence, Ive
already heard that. Im sure it
applies to women too.)
Each person is an individual,
regardless or race, creed, color,
or sex though some may be
more sexy than others. They
each have something, some facet
of their personalities, which sets
them apart. When every person
is an individual, how is it
possible to make

Dave Doucette
Managing Editor
Vicki Van Eepoel
News Editor

Just because a person is black,
or Jewish, or Catholic, or a
woman does not mean that they
are exactly the same as others
who share those characteristics.
How can anyone equate
Abraham Lincoln and Richard
Speck? They are both white, but
that does not make them alike.
They are entirely different
persons.
I believe that all men were
created equal. Maybe you dont
share my opinion. That is your
privilege as an individual. I do
not believe that men should
discriminate against others
because they are different in
some respects. All men share the
bond of humanity.
Each man must develop his
personality to suit himself. Not
all men will choose to develop it
the same way. That is why there
are some good, and some bad, in
any category of human beings.
Would life really be a
pleasanter prospect if all men
were the same? I would find it
rather dull. Half the fun of
getting to know people is
learning what they have that
makes them different from
others. This is where personality
and initiative come into the
picture.
I am glad that people are not
all the same. I am also glad
(needless to say) that there are
two sexes. Without that, half
or more, depending upon your
point of view the fun in life
would be gone.

It suddenly hit me the other
day that if I had a penny for
every minute I stood in line
since coming to this fine
institution, I would be filthy
rich. Id have enough money to
open my own Bachelors 111.
Dwelling further upon this
subject, I recalled some of the
lines I have stood in.
First there was the great
Auburn ticket line of 1966. As I
recall this was our homecoming
game that year with Spurrier and
Co. starring. Students camped
out all night waiting for the
ticket windows to open the next

Alligator Staff
Neal Sanders Mary Toomey Janie Gould
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant Assignment Editor
Helen Huntley Anne Freedman
Assistant News Editor Feature Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Room 330 Reitz
Union. Phone 392-1681, or 392-1683.

View From The Crowd

Grandaddy Line

ebiiqbial
An Open Letter
You told us you were more mature and therefore you
could handle the chore of holding up colored cards at a
football game.
You have proved yourselves liars.
And at Tuesday nights Student Senate meeting you also
proved yourselves fools.
You are some of the married students of this university
who are pouting like your own children because your toy
50-yard line seats have been taken away from you.
And like children, your temper tantrums have earned you
a spanking ... a spanking the senate was reluctant to give.
Not only have you behaved irresponsibly and
immaturely, but your juvenile paranoia which has
concocted a conspiracy to cause your demise on the part of
the senate, pushes your credibility a few yards further into
the end-zone of asininity.
You seem to think your plot to demonstrate at our
Homecoming game last Saturday could be carried to the
floor of the senate.
Congratulations.
If there is anything your antics have earned you in the
eyes of all intelligent students, faculty and administrators
here, it is disgust and derision.
The student senators, who were forced to submit to rude
and persistent interruptions while considering the fate of
your card section ... OUR card section .. showed greater
restraint than you should have received.
Shouting from the back of the room, pushing senators,
and demanding that you be considered responsible adults
with legitimate complaints are just a little incongruous.
Perhaps you did not get the seats you should have.
That, by your own actions, has become irrelevant.
Telling Student Body President Charles Shepherd to Go
to Hell, and leveling charges at whoever may be the closest
target, you have only ruined your own cause.
We commend the senate for its far greater display of
maturity.
We commend the Student Government. .. Shepherd and
Secretary of Athletics Lee Greene.
For unlike you, they have chosen to think before they
act.
But we urge the senate to consider your actions
objectively. For even casting aside emotion, you have
proven your incapacity to hold the least amount of
responsibility.
You should be abolished as a card section.
And if you choose to follow through on the basis of your
actions up until this point, you will probably hold your
collective breath until you either get your way or turn blue.
And we say: senate, let them turn blue.

day. I only got in line at seven in
the morining so it was late
afternoon before I had a ticket
in my grubby little fist. One guy
who dropped from exhaustion
when only five feet from the
window was earned away
whimpering, So close, so
close.
The student depository is also
dear to my heart. Many is the
time I have stood in a line of five
thousand, waiting to pay my
fees or withdraw seventy-five
cents from my account. If I had
ever put my mind to it, I could
have read an entire quarters

By Rob Matte

assignment while waiting to pay
for text books. I regret waiting
in line for some of the more
infamous cafeteria meals which I
have indulged in. Especially
since this required standing in
another line afterwards to
purchase alka-seltzer.
The grandaddy of them all of
course is registration. I think I
know every floor board
intimently that is near the rear
bleachers in Florida gym. One
year it took six hours in line and
three rejections before I g ot
through. If I had it to do over
again I would take a folding
chair, portable record player, ice
chest and thirty comic books to
pass the time. Now whenever
freshmen question me about
registration I ask them how
strong their arch supports are.
I guess that Im finally nearing
the home stretch. After about
forty more hours of line
standing Ill be in the most
important line of all. I can hear
the booming voice now, Here is
your diploma which entitles you
to all of the privileges and
amenities accorded to one who
successful! completes a four year
curriculum in line standing-



University Police Play Favorites

MK. EDITOR:
This letter is written to
inform the students on this
campus of the incompetency
and utter apathy of UF police
in discharging the simplest of
their responsibilities, that of
enforcing the law without regard
to those affected thereby. I
refer, specifically, to an event
occuring the evening of October
8 when Officer Ward was
requested by a night employee
of the Reitz Union to discharge
his duty in regard to several
cars parked illegally in the circle
driveway.
Due to reasons unknown, but
certainly envisioned by the

Dont Come In, Blacks

MR. EDITOR:
UF is a racist institution and
that term correctly describes the
fraternity system on this lovely
campus. Racial bigotry
immediately confronts Blacks
upon entrance to some
fraternities. Blacks have found
concrete evidence to
substantiate their belief that
some fraternities on this campus
prefer their southern hysteria to
the immutable virtue of
brotherhood.
On two successive occasions
Blacks entered fraternity houses
and were met with hostile
receptions. Once we were
pre warned that they (the
fraternity) didnt want no
problems from you people.
Then again, one fraternity
brother took it upon himself to
call the campus policeman
before confronting anyone in
our group.
Let us point out that upon
entrance to this particular
fraternity we asked for the
president or anyone in charge.
We were informed that no one
of authority was there. However,
we did see someone who we
assumed to be the house-mother.
She showed no objections to our
presence. In fact, she greeted us
warmly. Why then did this

MR. EDITOR:
HAVE YOU SEEN AN
ALLIGATOR WITH A BIFID
TAIL?
You may or may not have
seen one, but the one you see

a; B mmmMÂ¥Km> : mmSms -*' WmmM IW mi I,W
J L ';-:
a| Hk * '** '*^ A
* i " x diMffi^
_ ** j- WM' ?' H*
,-i<; Jgs£p, \#4iM^lifli^^^BP
Y**+ +-*- **-'* *V!J*--v#i'.*. i 4 J*~*~*>-9. # *<*'*** ****.'*; J*** .>* H St*sWv% *,* A * %*/

A Tail Os Peace And Good Luck

employee and all the students on
this camous, Officer Ward
declined to issue any citations
on these cars on the excuse that
he must return to the station to
investigate the ownership of the
cars. Incidentally, none of the
atstos mentioned displayed
parking decals and one can only
AthlUOt
(mi
DiAAwt
There is no hope for
the complacent man.*

unauthorized brother deem it
necessary to call the campus
cop?
Later we visited several other
houses where it was apparent
that the word had spread that
the pretty niggers were on the
way. But we are very sorry we
disappointed anyone who
thought we were coming. We
really hate the fact that we
didnt quite get a chance to
grace your doorsteps or watch
you display your overwhelming
bucolic hospitality.
To you, Mr. Zack, we were
very honored that you deemed it
necessary to greet us. We did not
know that we were worthy of
such a personal greeting from
the I.F.C. president in the flesh.
Our acceptance as Florida
students, not as black students,
was evident at only a few
fraternity houses. All in all,
contrary to popular opinion,
there were few problems, even
though there were more than
three in the group.
With all due respect to the
more considerate fraternities, (or
is it liberal?), the fraternity
system on the UF campus is a
fadst, racist, pig-infested
hierarchy.
GWENDOLYN FRANCIS,
BLACK STUDENT UNION

below is a lizard having a bifid
tail or split tail and it belongs to
the same group as the Alligator.
This rare photograph belongs
to Dr. M. Arohiasamy (Sarny for
short), who is from Malaysia
(near Vietnam) and is at/present
with the Dept, of Veterinary

Cars Not Ticketed

guess they did not belong to
students.
The regulations demand a
ticket to be issued upon such
violation; however, Officer did
not act as the laws dictated, but
rather, offered a lame excuse for
his dereliction as he fumbled for
the door of his patrol car and
hastily dashed away to
supposedly check on the
ownership of the cars. Lets face
if Officer Ward, you didnt put a
ticket on those cars because you
thought they might have
belonged to a state senator or
other official staying in the

Hit And Ignored

MR. EDITOR:
I was most interested in
reading a letter from Mr.
Langley in reference to the
traffic incident at North South
Drive and Stadium Road.
Last July my pregnant wife
was crossing North South Drive
at Stadium Road at 11 A.M. and
was also run down in full view of
a policeman. The driver was a
woman in a small car she
didnt stop. The policeman did
not stop the car, help my wife
up, or even leave his booth. My
wife was crossing with the green
light. She was a good deal upset
and went over to the policeman
whose only comment was you
dont look hurt to me. That
afternoon I took her to Shands
where she was checked out by
her obstetrician and was found

Guilty Os Political Activism

MR. EDITOR:
Some time ago I wrote a letter
to the ALLIGATOR pointing
out that the bond schedule in
the local. Municipal Court for
illegal assembly was the highest
of any charges listed one-third
agains as much as shooting,
knifing, and cutting, and twice
as much as petty larceny and
called attention to the fact that
arrest and high bonds can be

Sciences.
He is a shy and quiet type of
man with a deep-set philosophy.
He does not believe in publicity
or suffering of mankind. It was
with great difficulty that one of
his friends persuaded him to
lend this photograph for

Union.
Furthermore, you told the
employee that some action
would be taken you couldnt
even live up to that declaration!
At 8:00 a.m. the following
morning those cars were still
blocking the driveway.
Such Conduct by those
entrusted with the enforcement
of our law is intolerable even in
such a matter as a parking
violation and goes to support the
old adage that it is who you are
in this world that determines
your treatment at the hands of
our police.

to be O.K. The baby is due in
December.
I realize now I should have
taken this matter up
immediately with the police
department, but the continuous
evidence of total disregard for
life and human beings as such,
both here and in the world at
large, in deference to the
trappings of social-political
power and prestige put an air of
futility to the protest which was
not then overcome.
Mr. Langleys letter rekindled
the incident for me. Perhaps the
sporting nature of this campus
would respond to a box score in
the Alligator of parking tickets
given out vs. pedestrians run
down. Albert could make
weekly predictions.
LESLIE K. ROTHMAN. 7EDP

used to punish people who are,
in fact, guilty of no crime but
are political activists.
Ed Freeman, one of the
leaders of the SDS last year,
offers an excellent example of
how this punishment is
accomplished. Mr. Freeman was
arrested during the spring
quarter on an extremely dubious
marijuana charge and his bond
was set at $2,500.00. Last week,
after Mr. Freeman had paid

publication and he agreed
because he was moved by his
pertinent interpretation of the
moral of the picture.
War is inevitable, and history
of the world and every nation
has shown this! If one ends, it
takes form in another! Suppose
we learn a lesson from the lizard
below. If everyone in this world
thought of the two sides to an
argument or war, the atrocities
and aftermath of war, just like
the two sides of the bifid tail,
there could never be a war
anywhere. Would this be
possible? asks Dr. Sarny.
Besides the scientific or
zoological interest of this
picture, there is the
interpretation of fortune-teller
and the astrologer. According to
a grand-old-man in Malaysia who
is 112 years old, this incidence
happens rarely and predicts
peace, prosperity and good luck.
Dr. Sarny spotted this lizard in
Malaysia one week before the
Astronauts landed on the moon.
There was a lull and ceasefire in
Vietnam on both sides on the
day the when this picture was
taken. Coincidence probably?
NAME WITHHELD
!| K I i\ f M #V\X

* Tfruwty*#***"' 23f m Tl*Fqri4a AHg*or,

HP^v
T 4
' /
Mi
Jm
UNIVERSITY POLICE
... incompetent and apathetic

$250.00 in bail bond, in
addition to other legal expenses,
the charges against him were
dropped.
Consider for a moment what
has been accomplished serious
questions are raised in the
publics eyes regarding the
morality of SDS leadership; Mr.
Freeman is forced to devote his
time and energies to defending
himself from the law, rather
than devoting his time to
political activities; and he is in
effect fined in excess of $250.00
without ever being brought to
trial.
There is a further punishment
involved here that will last as
long as Mr. Freeman lives, for
whenever he fills out a job
application form or applies for
various governmental or quasi
offical licenses he will be forced
to answer the question, Have
you ever been arrested? in the
affirmative, and he will then be
asked to explain the details.
Some might argue that this is
not punishment or a detriment
to him, but the question would
not be asked if, in fact, it posed
no handicap. Perhaps most of us
disagree with Mr. Freemans
political views, but I suggest that
we are taking a very
short-sighted view of our own
self interests if we do not realize
that tactics such as these
represent a threat to us all, for it
may be our views that are
unpopular next...
If we are to ever stop this
type of political hanassment by
the police we must first
understand how it operates.
Hopefully, a consideration of
Mr. Freemans difficulties will
shed some light on what is
happening.
B.E. SHETTERLY, ILW

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE I
f f
Free one tiny black 6-toed kitten
badly needs loving home. Call
378-5460 after 5:30 p.m. (A-lt-25-p)
Purebred Siamese kitten for sale.
Bargain! because the mother has new
babies. It is a male, very small,
playful, loveable, a perfect
companion. Has had shot. 13.00 is
price. Call 376-9911. (A-lt-25-p)
67 Ducati 250 scrambler and helmet.
Must sell. Scrambler and road
sprocket. $275 or best offer. Call
378-7 726 1224 SW Ist Ave.
(A-st-25-p)
LOT NEAR UNIVERSITY across
from golf course $4,500 write R.T.
POOLER I, Box 1027 Apopka
Florida 32703. (A-st-25-p)
'67 Honda 300 Super Hawk Great
Shape Extras incl. helmet, tools,
luggage rack. Got hitched and need
cash. Call 378-7447 anytime. $425.
(A-2t-25-p)
YAMAHA 350 Big Bear scrambler.
New brakes, clutch, low gearing.
Perfect. Helmet included. S3BO. Call
378-2039 after 6 p.m. (A-2t-25-p)
Trailer Bx4o lbdr. ac/ch wall to wall
carpeting. Completely furnished,
perfect in & out. Nice location.
SI4OO. Call 378-2039 after 6 p.m.
(A-2t-25-p)
Camera Cannon ql, 1.9 f, 45mm lense,
2 x extender, sunshades, etc.,
electronic flash rechargeable,
collapsable tripod w/carrying case 4-6
pm 378-8253. (A-4t-22^>)
2 Drawer full suspension files, full
depth, your choice of colors.
Elsewhere $49.50, NOW ONLY
$39.95 at JR Office Furniture Co.,
620% S. Main St., Call 376-1146.
(A-24-10t-c)
SPECIAL Study desk (36"x24).
Perfect for apartment or trailer living.
Paint them any color, they look
sharp. New costs $35.00 or more.
NOW While They Last $14.95. JR
Office Furniture Co., 620% S. Main
St., Call 376-1146. (A-24-10t-c)
Stereo Components tor system cheap
am-fm receiver dual changer Sony
tapedeck wharfedale spkers AKG and
Roberts mikes Call 372-7024 after 5.
(A-st-24-p)
Lake front and lake view lots 30 min.
east of Gainesville skiing and fishing
REASONABLE TERMS. Call
evenings 376-8760. (A-lt-17-p)
Unclaimed freight. Discounts to 70%
on Sewing Machines, Stereos, Color
TVs car & home tape players, diving
gear and furniture plus many other
items. All 69 Models. May be seen at
1228 N.E. sth Ave. Phone 3784186
hours Mon Thru. Thur. 9-6 Fri. & Sat
9 to 7. (A-13t-20-p)
GunsGunsGunslnventory over
450. BuySellTradeRepair.
Reloading supplies. Custom,
reloading. Harry Beckwith, gun
dealer, Micanopy. 466-3340,
(A-ts-6-p)
LADY YAMAHA, 50cc. $145 with 2
helmets. 1 year old. Good cond. Call
378-5919 after 10 p.m. (A-3t-25-p)
Canoe 17ft. aluminium with auto
rack paddles life vests, etc. $l6O. Call
372-1881 after 2:00 p.m. (A-2t-25-p)
1969 120 tr Kawaski motor cycle
Great condition only 700 miles. Must
sell. Price $350 contact Lee
Stevenson. Phone 392-8372 after
8:00. (A-st-25-p)
:v .x-x-x*x-:x!.-x-x<-x-x-x-x-x->:.x.v.v.v.
FOR RENT
Three Bedroom House Furnished
Central Heat 2 Blocks From Mall
slls Per Month 495-2124 after 6
p.m. (B-st-25-p)
Spacious 1 bedroom AC apt.
furnished within walking distance of
University 372-3357. (B-10t-20-c)
good grief
its candy!
jj 11
LAST
Candy night
PLUS CO-HIT [if]
JACKIE GLEASON 808 HOPE
HOW TO COMMIT MARRIAGE

jj WANTED I
Uoooo4*S!x-x*x-x*x*x-x.x*SNYi*ooc
Wanted: Married couples to
participate in a group experience for
increasing awareness and
communication of positive feelings
between husbands and wives This is
not a therapy group, but an
"enrichment experience sponsored
by marriage and college life project.
Call 372-3502 eves, after 6 for
details. (C-10t-9-c)
Female roommate for La Bonne Vie
apt. Own room. $57.50/mo.
Immediate occupancy. Call Barbara
378-4630 after 5:00. (C-3t-25-p)
Female Roommate for La Mancha
townhouse Prefer senior or grad
student. Call 372-2890. Statistics 320 tutor wanted hrs. &
money to be arranged. Call 378-6431
anytime. (C-2t-25-p)
1 HELP WANTED
BTSWMH OQWQ 0 C B 6 IfltMW
Get Your Feet Wet in Business!
Young Executive Wants Part-Time
Assistant. Apply Only If You Are
Bright and Interested in Being
Challenged. Call Mrs. Imler for
Appointment 462-2499.
(E-6t-22-p)
Part time work for attractive girl
interested in fashion. Call 378-0038.
Trans-world Importers 10 thru 7
Wed.-Fri. (E-2t-25-p)
Need experienced drummer with
equipment. Four man rock group. No
bad habits. Singing ability helpful.
For details call 378-6076 or
378-2235. (E-2t-25-p)
LISTENERS WANTED. Will pay
$2.00 for one hour session. Must be
native English speaking and have
normal hearing. Please call Mary,
University Extension 2-2049 between
8 and 5 only for appointment.
(E-10t-18-p)
.^v.y.y.vv^vXv/X'X'XvXvXvX'-vNV.'.'.'v
AUTOS
.vX-X'X-X-X-X-X'XvX-X'X-X-X-VX'X-XX-XX'
New 1970 Dodge Charger 500 all
power air, autotrans, vinyl top, radio,
never driven 318ci list $4,691.00
must sell for $3,700. 372-4847.
(G-4t-25-p)
MUST SELL 1963
VOLKSWAGEN. AIR
CONDITIONED, radio, good tires.
$550. Call 373-2646 after 5 p.m.
(G-st-25-p)
Foreign student leaves the Country
must sell Tempest 66 (two door,
stick shift). Will take any price. Call
376-7133 Bam-llam and after 3pm.
(G-2t-25-p)
Oldsmobile *63 good condition
power steering power brakes radio
heater jet-a-way transmission 8 cyl
engine. Firm $650. Call 373-1451.
(G-st-25-p)
63 Chev Impala power steering and
brakes radio stereo tape heat clean
excellent condition $795. Call Bob
373-1988 after 5 p.m. (G-st-24-p)
Alfa Romeo convertible. 1967-8
model less than 5000 miles on fresh
engine new top, paint, tyres, battery,
etc. Many extras: driving lights,
cover, bumper guards, etc.
Immaculate condition. Uncle Sam
forces sale. 372-7772 after 5.
(G-3t-23-p)

mn "a#
I* + IH< U. 4 ! n
Talbot-Youngstein Productions
presenl
ROBERT MITCHUM
ANGIE DICKINSON 0
YOONS BHIY YOUNG
BssEEmm
LAST 8 DAYS
( UIYFN iadm,tte D d R
\ 9$ AGE PROOF A MUST

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 23, 1969

Page 10

..j-. -
/, y
| AUTOS
X>X*X*VNSVM"X X*X*X*X*X*X X-X-X X V*V*'"-
63TR4 wrecked engine and most cf
car in perfect shape will sell entire car
or parts eng. wire wheels, trans. Call
378-7082 leave a message.
(G-st-22-p)
For sale 1963 Triumph Spitfire. Shell
station N.W. 13 St. 16th Ave. Must
Sell. (G-st-25-p)
1963 VW conv. white top red body
radio excellent condition. S6OO firm.
378-4045. (G-3t-2 5-p)
Rambler Sedan, 1959, by original
owner, standard transmission, good
running condition, 69 tags,
inspected, $225, 378-4548 after 6:00
p.m. (G-st-23-p)
67 CORVETTE Jow mileage 427
glass and cloth tops air-conditioned
am/fm radio new radial tires 4 speed
etc. must sell at a sacrifice call
378-3687. (G-st-22-p)
# | PERSONAL
Flying Hawks Club Flight instruction
$7.00 solo, $12.00 Dual for Club
members FREE ground school 5 min.
from campus Stengel. 376-0011.
(J-10t-5-p)
HAIR COMES TO GAINESVILLEE
. . UNCENSORED .... 100%
European Textured Human hair
wiglets, $4.80. JThe new synthetic
curly or semi-smooth stretch wigs,
from $12.80, falls from $9.80 and
human hair cascades, $29 value
elsewhere only $16.80 at Trans
World Hairgoods, the States largest
quality hairgoods dealer, at the
Corner of 13th. & University,
Gainesville. Mention you saw this ad
and receive a free head form with
your purchase, offer good to Nov. 1.
(J-st-25-p)
I am tired of eating my own food,
alone. Graduate student needs a cook
in return for free meals. Call
372-7627 in the evenings. (J-2t-25-p)
Want to learn to fly? No club
membership dues. Just economical
flying $9.00 solo $13.00 dual Phillips
Flying Service 495-2124 after 6:00
p.m. (J-lOt-11-p)
Girls lf you would like a date for
the Vanderbilt game please call Ray
at (39)2-9559 soon and leave name
and tel. no. Junior student has date
ticket but no date. (J-2t-25-p)
1963 CESSNA 150 mkll mkV dual
omni 150 hours on major S3IOO, or
will form club with six members
Phillips Flying Service 495-2124 after
6 p.m. (J-st-25-p)
CAR STEREOS Craig car tape
players, finest speakers made and
installation. Call 392-9909 after 7:30
p.m. ( J-2t-25-p)
WE NEED TICKETS FOR AUBURN
GAME! Promise to cheer a whole lot.
Call anytime 372-5965 Brucie and
Herm (J-2t-25-p)
Is the church real for you today? See
the film The Religious Revolution
and the Void" ask this ?. Reitz room
361 Sun. Oct. 26 6pm (J-2t-25-p)
Fabulous October Freakout, dance
featuring the Bomarcs, Oct. 25, 9
PM, Jennings. Admission: 50c or 25c
with Area Card. (J-2t-25-p)
SMC Publicity Committee meeting
Sunday 314 NW 14 St. 2 p.m. Call
378-9219. (J-2t-25-p)

i LOST A FOUND §
Accutron wristwatch wi
dial and wide leather ba d ' st
drill field volleyball courts Saturdy
Oct 11. Reward $25. Call 372
and ask for Kyle or leave message.
(L-st-23-p)
"Winterhaven High Class Ring" Call
and identify to recover 372-lbJb-
( L-3t-25-p)
Found Monday on SW 13 St. ahd SW
15th Ave. in front of Arby s. White
Terrier Dog with NY State tag. Call
373-2277. (L-3t-25-nc)
One pair Black rimmed glasses, and
Black case. Found Oct. 20 and
turned into Computing Center
Room 233 or Call 22061.
(L-25-3t-nc)
|
Alternators Generators Starters
Electrical systems tested repairs
Auto Electrical Service. 603 SE 2nd
St. 378-7330. (M-ts-2-c)
Tennis Racket Restringing free pick
up and deliver M & R Tennis
Services. 378-2489. (M-22t-l-p)
Repeat Special your portable
typewriter cleaned, adjusted,
lubrcated & new ribbon installed
(SAVE $10.00). Now $12.50.
Standard typewriters $19.50. All
work guaranteed. JR Office
Furniture Co., 620*/2 S. Main St., Call
376-1146. (M-10t-24-c)
Health foods, natural vitamins,
complete line, Hoffman products.
For information call or write Carmel
Distributors 3701 SW 18 St.
376-6989. (M-10t-17-p)

[ EXPOSE OF INDUSTRIAL
ItTS HOT ACTION tPLUSt COLOR I
I IN THE BIG BOUNCE' I
MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
THURSDAY
LUNCH AND DINNER
FRIED CHICKEN
All You Care To Eat
FRIDAY
LUNCH AND DINNER
ROAST TOM TURKEY
Cranberry Sauce

# *m vrv#vVK'.*..V#V*i*jV
SERVICES
*5 '
Volkswagen Parts and Service
Guaranteed Repairs by Specialist
Gainesville Machine Shop Caii
376-0710. (M-st-3-c)
your
mail-order
magazine
club
I
You probably didnt know it,
but you can order your Florida
Quarterly by mail.
Just send $1.25 to Room 330,
J. Wayne Reitz Union.
And well mail you a Quarterly.
r
/ CENTER I \
LAST TIMES V
{RING OF BRIGHT WATER%
STARTS FBI. LAST SUMMER*
CENTER 2 |
LAST TIMES
FR i "MONTEREY POP" J
% "FUNNY



C P V |jgg| r-MkJ&rX
' start saving your S&H Green Stamps now, come
ijj : g|t]j rr.jr.o, in II (And you All need If* moneyll
jjKKr I
*?' .. tasee- -, *
t Ik '' : A
i PTTI EXTRA HP!JWSf 1 ( EXTRA l EXTRA EXTRA E^si
DDircc nrirtn tud. WlllWwGreenStampsMll|lMWGreenStampsLij||lll|^GreenStampspj|[lJlj^GreenStampsPj
1 ' I VbW mnu WITH THIS COOfOH AH* fOICHASI Os WITH TOW COOfOH AH* fOICHASI Os B*HdiM HBMUi WITH THIS CO*fON fOICHASI Os Mtiilifl Mhd*Mi WITH THIS COOfOH AHO fOICHASI Os Kiiifll
WPHKICCn AY NOON t oh'* Black Huwk boneless | lMrt ><> if S.S. Pi** F ?***" ft PrdIIICMCMt it*
NOON I | m£n&k!X J 'ZZSXSS 1 *J?HSm.
OCTOBER 29,1969. 1 1. <.*.~ w^i^Hr. 0 .^, . .***> j *' 2 whit w^ g < !!, t *^ k # : j[ 3 ; ww /,f ,^;*^, " If 4 : ~^w- 4 < ^w w- ~ > j
[TiTn^we^Stam|ist^llllll^Gre?nStampsr'~'iflll]^Gr^ T 'i'~Stam|BC~3([lllWGree T n''stam|K;^i|iTil MMM with this coupon am* nicnaii Os MiSMIMM w l f ,,# COM, " £ ||
|| ~.:r * 1 sssr. J *J££L ji j
i yjstarssss* I --l If, *-.*.,-.*<..<.** i ,.,. Pk9 . ii i
5 1| A ~ -. A ~M I SC 7a (*lr*a Wa***) IS (hI*oo Wtffiif.f. Ortatw *. 100*1 S
' * (IxplrM Wodoowtay. Octobor SO. 10*0) f § *** octobot **,
lilll^Gree'nTtamDs[wlilll^GreynTtanipsi||illl^WGreen^anips^jHl|^Greenstamps^|i|ll^GfeenStamps^
* # '"* VVIIWIWIHIfW K. /II *IM WITH THIS COOfOH ah* tvichasi of diifliMdkfl WIT* this cohpoh ah* thichass ot SiiiM*MA*4* with this c*hton ah* hhhchasi Os SiSiii*l
MAJI WITH THIS COOfOH AH* fOICHASI Os MiIiHIAJM ' COOfOH AH* fOICHASI Os TwrftW*d fHfll l.nHlf
ILambrscht'i Pissa It Hon.comb'* Frozen I I ToTthlTito If M^,t l#a#
with Sausage A Chooso l| \ Pound Cake ;| n < I 675 tube 7* II pkg. $1.19 or 1
14-ez. pkg. 79c | 15-ez. pkg. 69 | 10-ez. pkg. 99 | 6.75-oz. tube 79c || 2Vb-lb. pkg. $1.69 |
10. -,. ah, f 11. (loylfM W*dM*d*y. W. To4d) || 12 (taybo* Wo-Hoodwy. Ocsobor SO. ***** }| ,3 W W--y. OH^. .o*o, |( 4 , | i mini nil iimnnnn** r~ shnnnnnnr

Thursday, October 23,1969, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 23,1989

s Mlls CHEKE^iSc
I FESHVALTIME
*** '* "4^''' ; '§>:.:.v.:::.v.:x:>x::*:;:;>:tt:i.v.:::::%i^^
' | 'v'"'"
Publix has long boon famous for a full lino and domestic cheeiei. Among the
foreign-type varieties of cheese foaturod this wook aro: Bluo, Mozzarella, Gouda, Muonstor, Imported Swiss,
Danish Camembert, Gruysrs, Roquefort, limburger, Munchoo, Caraway, Samsoo, Brio and Port Salut!
-. I! 9 GUIDE TO FAVORITE CHEESES
' **, \ jt rn CHEESE HAS ITS MYSTIQUE to rival that of wine . but dont be mystified by it! Every country has its cheese
* Shi ? M specialties. So even studious gourmets may not know that Sapsago is a hard cheese made in Switzerland ond
W S colored green with powdered dried clover leaves. Or that Trappist monks, using a secret formula, make a
T. *>-
'iSBHaBHHHHF fe Cheddar ranges from white to orange, mild to shorp. Process cheese natural cheese ground together,
' 'SPMpMy' ...,,,,*wr r ' melted and pasteurized for uniform flavor, texture ond cooking quality. Romano yellow-white, usually grot-
JiSSfiST*' | mL ed. Parmesan same type as Romano, with sharper flavor. Swiss light yellow, large holes. Sweet, nutlike
*m § '0 J ** 9k flavor. Provolone semi-hard, smooth, light yellow. Mellow, smoky flavor. Pear or sausage shaped.
Jf i m l m f JjPl I B Semi-Soft
m K W J f F m Edom native Dutch, ball-shaped with red rind, film-wrapped. Domestic. Mild, slightly salty. Gouda simi simi,WM
,WM simi,WM W jf m W r M B %*'-->-' \ lor to Edom, but shape is usually a flottened sphere. "Baby" Goudos obout a pound may be cut into wed-
M / 9 $ fcjr jf f f M M It #' \ ges Muenster loof or cylinder, creamy while with tiny holes Brick native American, creamy yellow, small
B# £ J '/ J gift Rfe OP holes Mild to sharp Blue greenish- blue streaks mode by the mould thot gives it o unique flovor Made from
Bnv M f -g / / tJF F .jBF fjjg njmfc 9B \ B cow's milk. Roquefort the original "blue" from France, made from ewe's milk. Gorgonsolo the Italian ver verf;:
f;: verf;: | /.'? Jr # # / / ~ jjEs? i y >V' v Sion of Roquefort.
Bb IBbbUii JI i / f % \ "J| soft
Biyr. / / creamy with edible white crust, wedges or round. A similar but native American cheese is Ue Ue
Ue B d* r ' ni mildly pungent. Much stronger is Limburger, Germanic in origin.
These cheeses are fresh the fresher the better. Use promptly. Mozzarella white, stretchy, the one for
'4. pizza. Cream white, mild, delicately flavored Neufchatel like cream cheese, but with less butterfat. Cot Cottage
tage Cottage or Po> ch ** ,e '* almost fat-free, high in protein Creamed cottage cheese has about 1 % butterfat added
Cracker
Mis* Wisconsin
Choose Bar
VA WiceninChoos*Bar
DiiioS Dairi-Frosh
/y/ :|} a \\\
if I * yHPf '\ i / 1m
ill -ft > J j ill *.
" Y Star MiraCwro
Sliced Bacon is. 79*
Rromiwm Dinner-Size
T Dinner Franks... is. 75*
Premium Stick Style
w Braunschweiger. >.. 59*
.! ( B-JTJ*A Premium Assorted Sliced
SWIFTS PREMIUM PROTEN GOVT. \ ?^ s *f !f*, *s* ***.*** I *'
\Wffl/ (Party Salami, Thurinser, Summer Sausae)
INSPECTED HEAVY WESTERN BEEF SALE '9jIJF/ Tarnew's Tasty Sliced S ez. 10 ez. 10 oz.
BBBgf3gBgHBBgaBHWaSBapBIB|BHgBW9IBMB Bologna .... 29*49*69*
BBRBRaaawfcSSSaDAninilMillliai New Zealand Quick-Frozen
Swift's Premium Tasty HHO'sPmartem Tru-Tendemeed leCilllb O O O 0 O O Olh.3^*
Chuk StfiflllS mmm m m iu TQ* Bftff UVB* eeeeeeeeee lk§9* Rath's Black Hawk Boneless Smoked
.J!!. c££dl~f ,M Money Cured Nam -*1.59
B|h§ llnnit TO* Mamma-homage Bond Omasa* Uok (F,M * **M Green Stamps with Ceuyen)
wl HW9I lb. # m BBMNMMMI 19 ***- Me Armour's Star Magic-Slice Boneless All-White
r w '. ,r ~--y7, ollt ,n 0 Turkey Roast
Imperial Roazt .89
w,r..r.-ta-jw.~..^i 1 ..c.. m> 0...-,.., y ,. mm Ha.
Beef Roast -99* , Moat Loaf... *1.19 *f M
MntMtaM Smoked MuHst vlt in~ >o ~H or. !, cp.i
dM*_
Dnorr KIDS lb. T Large Bhrlmp -l Roll Sausage -69*



SAVI 40c, o*l Meat*
or PiaMprl*-Pink Ornpofruit
> Fruit Drink rl
.r.w.u | S#fc Bl SAVI ISc, Del Monte
?"i? ckers ~r 25 Tomato Juice 3~*l IDHRIIV '1
Fruit Cocktail 4 # *1 i^*" K T '/A
Ar Sdairy Sdept. IAVMSc, 00l Mont. Croon* Style or Whole Komol
llfc> v Golden Corn s#.*5 # .* $ 1
Margarine 29* saviosc,d*iM**t*i*Hyo*ro*n
Btoitr: -r io Sweet Peat s#c..*l5 # c..*l
S # ~*l
Yogurt 4!J£ $ 1 av i*<,mM*tost*w*d 4
Kr*t** Philadelphiacreed TAnsmCiomn JB *tl
r rflnm rIIOOCA OOe *AVi **' *** Troot Sliced WDWfwCu 0000000000 m I PIUBM
Cream Cheese 39* PlmiinnlA A ** fl *av s, m moh.
.Tatty # m nM ,f in.in m *<- ccc 3hu*i
Cream Cheese **39* *avi to, A.-rtod c .m.ti.n iOntfO COTSVp m. 90
Slender ,7, 69* ChwnkTunaT7 *7.rlf* ir'i
Hair Spray 49* Cat Food 10*
Us AntiiorMc Pmmmf Nerititm
AAo Dog Food 0? 9*
so.p.. i-
Potato Salad *.39* SS '*7* AA
........ Tissue is" 19*
Cole Slaw *. 39* s*s ** Northern jj
pnnmni AOc Towels "~T 25* [
Pepperom k O I O
Sandwiches 49* Coffee, Mate.. 1 U 69* BinEQS^^n
Ber-B-Cued Legs, Thigh, *r IrMrt. with ribs j^^^^^BfflSQQQflgSEaSlS^^^^W
Fryer Parts 89*
Iw era* Fre.ee Cm Pleride With Chaos*. S*rv* Lint* Srownio Crispy
£^l!i c .L: 4 l Saltines Z 19* GftAi.
Potatoes ".Sr 49* Prkrffacth.
KSrr Ji-'i Liquid Joy 70* jmj
Crideetetd free** SAVI Mb Kraft Wed 000,1 oct > 969
Bread ctaugh. zj? Mayonnaise nr 49*
Beeqeei huertii AMjUradhljU 4S #Z. AftC
Frozen Dinners 3 *hc*. s l On*! 000000000000 hot. j|ML aAf i
(Cereed Beef Hash, Haddock, Meat leaf, Cbkkee, Bee*. SAVK 10c, Pillsbory Plain or Self-Rising
Turkey, Salisbury Steak. Mecereel O Cheese *r Maas) 5 Uh. M^h£
Chet's Cheka CHekle Cat
Birds lye Fresea Vegetable 10 ea.
Fish Fillets Vk 69* Brach Halloween Candies
I f A i olau£ tmjhiiA# Vjktm BBd|f
i|M Mpu* VeBISTOT WID ** ekg. Ww
Tansy flovorod Indian //jKBIIo ODOltl BBbUi OVM pk.. St
ALpplo Cider ** 99 c |||j! 1 1 ** ,r stamp*
3-Mlnat* Whit# or Yellow # )b W
PUBLIX H
GAINESVILLE MALL WESTGATE SHOPPING CENTER GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER Where shopping
2630 N.W. 13th Street W. University Avenue at 34th Street 1014 N. Main Street is a pleasure
Store hour* 9-9 Mon. thru Frl 9-7 Std.

Thuraday, October 23,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 13



Page 14

l Ui4 V/irn r 4 %> A t-rv-A.Tr T f
, llig Florida Alligator, Thursday. Octobar 23,1968

X. I Quantity Rights Reserved -PricesGood All Week Wednesday thru Wednesday, Oct 22-29
winn ouk stoms. we. comaoMi. i**
M 4* _M* mlb
BREAD 2/49' fSUbi I OTW££ HU L
ROLLS 2/39 c IIWI IB
8-Pfc. DOOE DARLING APPLE 'i
m ai|h| ||ep| mft r Kl i IflfflfflEfi 'lfclfflr rm Limit OM> coH ** r ur choic wi,h 3OO r mor P urcho, lud,n c, 9 ar,tt,
STRUDEL ... 49 RHlfjjft f
TWIRLS.... 29' wm COFFEE..=39'is MW
-A JRfHR //HI r. IIIIV F*UIT COCKTAIL OK CS OR WK GOLDEN Ne. VS Cow CHICWN Os THE SEA
.mflMlllm. CORN.. .5/ $ l. TUNA.. 3/*l.
ro>loiMOltL APPLE 47*1. BEETS 10/*l.
!? DRINK 4/*l. PEAS... 5/ $ l.
Limit 1 dttirgirt of your choke with a 55.00 or moro purchase excluding cigarettes.
lSj| Imm A DIXIE DARLING SANDWICH
t -ANT Bread
DIXIE CRYSTAL |n
91109 P ill 2££ 4i9*
'AfMl fnl
By limit 1 sugar of your choice with a $5.000r moro purchase excluding cigarettes. BiRHRR
: .'''l vBE. /%; /?ijL'
DEaVuEC 3110 * q/o Qc 44-01 THRIFTY MAID SWEET OR UNSWEETEN jKf fijlfSiHfc
4/ttV orange JUKI 39 e
lAes. HCINZ REGULAR OK W/OPUOMS BEET HASH 39 9h lb. WtmL^
KETCHUP . . 31 c TOMATO SOUP 8/ $ l BAG GOLDEN RIPE
SUPERBRAND l3ck
OLEO 6 5
APPLES 5 ~ 59' APPLES 11/89' fjw. BBB* 4g"
POTATOES2O 89= RED GRAPES .19'
AVOCADOS 4/l. POTAfOIS 14'
TOMATOES .33' LETTUCE 29' l| r'li|Pi^
r A B G*^r M l^rr P Wh J!* Atr p :;# y u D r r. N v D B..f Roo.t SalodD^le.
OCT. 29 COOO TMtU OCT. Jf GOOD THRU OCT. 2f EEiSBm COOO THRU OCT. 39
MiltJOV qvwll"""" Heinz Valuable Coupon HWW.WMqSI N0_303 Can SUPERfINE IIMAGRANDS 23c or -,. SUPEKf INE 2OOI.MAGK: *"
Baker... *9 || B SskS'eLECHMC* 5 of any TWO bottles of 14 OZ. ||| s WWRABH DEODORANT A.gv,lar Sir. 2/33c.. Both Size
|Twwief 't"| 1 Ai Dog Food 2/39 Zest Soap 2/45'
" ,,1,, Sr ., RjSwn t-oi. DOG 16-01. NABISCO GRAHAM MEDIUM SIZE
Heater *l2 I .£* H| Yummies 29 c Crackers 41 c Lava Soap 2/39 c
SLUMSEREST ELECTRIC B , *T r J!*** 4 '** ot, be r 2 12-ot. OUl r 16-oz. CALGON BUBBU BATH OR
[lwiikef Mr] Aerosol Bomb ... 98 c Bath Oil Beads ...89
i
] tv. > - -% *. > 7 ; s df*" a,.
1401 N. ALAIN ST. 130 N.W. 6TH ST. 3421 WE ST UNIVERSITY AVE. HI WAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS
OPEN ON SUNDAY
iP*^w6?wVv . ii



; J <
aBiroarrr: 99< smsaigi... 55* GBAM i^k
Biscwrr.. 6/59' B B
Quantity Rights Reserved -Prices Good All Week Wednesday thru Wednsdav Oct 22-29 LB.
_ comucHT im*
's ..JBBIB^'' ;
STEAK 68 c STEW ,~ 89 c AflkflMyikli A
usoa choice cocn fed cal* LD m \Bf \Wm ORm JML.
AAH A. a FMSHooatijoinsuceorot* in iHISH^P 1 w wmm H{ JHk
ROAST .88' CHOPS .79* m JT | lrflL
ROAST .98' PICNICS .49* *iP^ ,D famry.mGiga
STEAK 99 s CHEESE >69' j| ROflSt W_
W-D BRAND LEAN
C -D BRAND N. Y.
D Les Z", i* Steak
DELICIOUS SLICED JBSfISII HUifS .. 69 c FRANKS rrr. 49*
m .. B FISH SUCK.. 99' SAUSAGE. 71769*
SAUSAGE... .M* FISH mun u.69*
I FROZEN FRENCH fried
i| B $ Potatoes?69
tL B I If PUNCH .... 6/l. CREAM PIES 4/M.
DINNERS 49 ORANGE J'a 3/99'
FUDGE BAR .. 59' TOPPING ... 39'
BROCCOLI .. 4/*l. PIZZA PIES 69'
B*** Thhh *£%'; -_
vSTj£
>OU *G FOUR BARS 15-m. IYSOt 'VfS !4 u .OV ? PVV V WIHAWia .... 9/1.
sMotrrHAt f s A r. s,Zf s<~fictant -.. iHrs t>iroFAs ~ w D^ o ItAN £s &3riSKs
Charcoal Dial Soap Claaaar Pi manta Chaaca Ground C< ', MARGARINE OOc
No :B9T N^? 0000 * 000 I M No. 10* 000 TM U OCI W GOOOTHW,OCT,> :BBV N i MO# ' T :.^AAr SO tT
rwnTiiiJi i..c:is HtWIH 11.1 J linniT.T. .... i m7iiffimvjnr .7.t:.t.-.....F MARGARINE ... .... 39*
YOWfUQOIO.. 12-as. 35c.. 22-ot. 43c.. King Six* AUIE BONUSKinp Sit* *.fl. Sit. 45c.. Giant Sit.
Detergent 85 C Detergent....... $ 1 63 Cascade 77 c Sh^ 18 *" s*
TOP JOG.. Bop. Sit. 39c . I-Lb. Six. Giant Sit. 91c.. Kifl Sit. $1.53.. family Sit. DOWNY .. !7-oi. 47c.. 33-ot *al m
Cleaner ........ 69* Bold Detergent. 2" Fabric Softener. 83' oSTT.. >j"
Large Sit. 41<.. Giant Sit. OXYDOI Giant Sit. 17-ot. NUSOFT fIZIIIZZZZI!II^ZZ!Z!^I
Tide Detergent... 91 c Detergent....... 91 c Fabric Softener . 45 c Opener" *6**
gtf Si*. 41 c.. Giant 91c.. King Six. > DETEtGENT Giant Sitallc.. Jumbo Sit. 4jO. Badtroa Six. 45c.. lUg. Six. MUNSEY W/Cord CORN
ain Detergent.. $ 1 53 Salvo Detergent.. $ 2 43 Comet Cleaner . 19 c I Popper *2**
1401 N. MAIN ST. 130 N.W. 6TH ST. 3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS
OPEN ON SUNDAY
........ t . > J r pw

Thursday, October 23. 1960, The Florida Alligator

Page 15



The
Florida
Alligator

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is
the first of a series of rode
album reviews by Mike Hutson.
The records are donated by the
Record Bar.)
By MIKE HUTSON
Alligator Reviewer
9
Janis is back! She has a new
album out entitled I Got Dem
01 Kozmic Blues Again Mama!
She has edme a long way a
long way from the early days in
San Frandsco making the
rounds at the ballrooms; a long
way from the Monterey Pop
Festival; and a long way from
Big Brother and the Holding
Company, Cheap Thrills, and
HelFs Angels.
She has a new 7-piece band
with only Sam Houston Andrew
II remaining from Big Brother.
The new sound is far better than
anything she has ever done with
that group.
They call it kozmic blues, but
its still the same old earthy,
sensual songs as only Janis can
sing them. The back-up sound is
more mellow with less emphasis
on guitars and more on the
horns. A sound perfectly

Black America Series
Brings Racial Expert
Reitz Unions series on Black America will present its second
speaker Friday in Lounge 123 of the Union.
Under the general title, Critical Issues of the Year, the program
plans to look at Americas blacks in terms of militancy, prejudice,
separatists, black power, poverty, indifference, slums, riots and
revolution.
Chuck Moore will speak on the topic White Mans Indifference
Breeds Blade Mans Violence.
He is a consultant to the Mayors Committee on Youth
Opportunity in Jersey City, a television producer and consultant to
Huntley and Brinkley and David Susskind.
Moore deals exclusively with the racial situation in America and
assisted in the production of such news stories as The New York
Black Panthers, The Shooting of Cleveland Police by A Sniper,
The Black Power Conference and U.S. After the Murder of Martin
Luther King.
He has done public relations work for people such as the late
Malcolm X, Charles Kenyatta of the Republic of Biafra, Rap Brown
and others.
Because of his contact with most of the black militants in America,
Moore was asked to assist Thomas Johnson and other New York
Times correspondents in gathering news material. He also contributed
material to the Kerner Report of the Presidents Commission on
Radal Disorders.
Moore is a product of a racially mixed marriage and has been
. involved in race problems all his life.
He spent his youth in Harlem, played minor league baseball and has
been active in all sports.
Educated at Columbia University and Arizona State College on
athletic scholarships, Moore is an active participant in the black
political world but is not affiliated with any one organization.
Admission for this 3 p.m. event is 50 cents.
ROBBIES
For The Best In Steaks.
Meals & RSandwiches
TV & BILLIARDS'^
I 1718 W University Ave. I
I f On The Gold Coast j

-/ WSm. flj JU fj m lH mi wm m 'tl MS Ms!** M mm 1 Igl

ALBUM REVIEW
Kozmic Blues Joplins New Sound

matched for Janis voice.
Instead of the lead, rhythm,
bass guitar and drum
instrumentation with Big
Brother, she has added organ,
baritone, tenor sax, and trumpet
to ho* sound.
Back when Janis and the late
Otis Redding appeared at
Monterey, the only thing they
had in common was a gusty,
emotional sound. Now they have
come closer together, which is
probably what Janis really
wants.
Her new album can be
described as Otis Reddings
back-up band with Janis doing
the vocals. Her voice has
improved and she produces a less
rasping, richer and more
powerful vocal than before.
Her songs are a combination
of gospel, blues, and soul. She
kicks off the album with Try
(Just a Little Bit Harder), a
song co-authored by Jerry
Ragovoy who wrote Piece of
My Heart on Cheap Thrills.
Other cuts on the album
include Maybe, which was
released in late August as a
single. One Good Man and

Kozmic Blues were written
with Gabriel Mekler, who
f
produces Steppenwolf and Three
Dog Night. Little Girl Blue, a
Rodgers and Hart original is
done up into a blues-gospel
sound.
She also does Work Me,
Lord, and As Good As Youve
Been To This World, which
were written by Nick Gravenites.
He produced several of the West
Coast groups and has just
recently released an album on
his own. A Janis Joplin version
of the Bee Gees hit To Love
Somebody is also included.

When the
Lights Go Out JOjlc
Well rl\"
Buy your Drinks!^
tonight at the
*Were also giving away Champagne!
Hear Chuck Conlon do his thing!
Gel the get-tegether Fresh Mister >mi
mmm And frosty apple cider. Who could ask for anything more? Except more
donuts and cider. Try the pair today. Cider available in quarts and
by the cup.
what
2111 N.W. 13th ST. Wlister
OPEN 24 HOURS DORJUJL
ii ~ '' ,7~ :?

Ted Remley
Entertainment Editor

Page 16

The album represents a
coming of age for Janis singing
style. She has reached
near-perfection in both her
vocals and in her back-up band.

NEW BEATLES ALBUM
Abbey Road .
Special This Week $4.79
Recokdsviixe
GAINESVILLE MALL
Featuring largest selection of tapes and records in Gville J

i. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 23, 1969

The album should catch much
faster than Cheap Thrills.
Hopefully it will lead the way
for many more from Janis in the
same style.



The
Florida
Alligator

UF FAVORED RY 17
LSU Picked Over Auburn

ATLANTA (UPI) The
Louisiana State-Auburn game
Saturday is a natural for the
football figure filberts.
To begin with, ninth-ranked
LSU is a 1 OVi point favorite over
IBth-ranked Auburn for their
regionally televised meeting at
Baton Rouge.
LSU, 5-0, is no. 3 among the
nations major colleges on
defense, 11th on offense.
Auburn, 4-1 with the lone loss
to third-ranked Tennessee, is no.
1 on defense and 10th on
offense.
Thats not all. LSU is fifth in
the nation in scoring with its
39.4 points per game while
Auburn is ninth with a 37.6
mark.
Had enough? LSU is second in
the nation in scroing defense,
having allowed only 4.8 points
per game. Auburn, which has
given up only 169,6 yards per
game over-all, is fifth best on
pass defense with an 81.8
average yield and leads the
nation in pass interceptions with
16.
Dont stop now. LSU, which
has allowed an average of only
42 yards per game on the
ground, is second only to
Wyoming in defense against
rushing and second to no one
in todchdowns allowed rushing,
a total of one.
Saturdays game will be the

' /'-> 1y- . *
Pulsating African rhythms. Hot Latin soul. Fused
tightly together by the catalyst of rock. Wild. Restless.
Primitive. Santana. For your body as well as your mind.
On Columbia Records^
*. ~._, : %
& .- * v/v^V v/v^Vfc
fc v/v^Vfc COUIMBIA.HmARCASREG PRINTEDINUS*
Available In reel-to-reel tape and 8-track cartridge

GATOR SPORTS

first meeting between these two
Southeastern Conference powers
in 27 years. Their last encounter
was way back in 1942, the year
Auburn upset Rose Bowl-bound
Georgia. Auburn, paced by
Monk Gafford, beat LSU and
Steve Van Buren that year 25-7
to narrow the series, which
started in 1901, to 9-8-1, LSUs
favor.
Tennessee (5-0), the Souths
top-ranked team, is idle this
Saturday, taking an extra week
to prepare for its Nov. 1 visit to
16th-ranked Georgia (4-1).
Georgia cant afford to start
thinking about Tennessee quite
yet since the Bulldogs host
Kentucky (2-3) which upset

18th-ranked Ole Miss last
month.
Georgia, which lost only to
Ole Miss (25-17), is a 21-point
favorite over Kentucky
Saturday.
Tenjh-ranked Florida (5-0) is
a 17-point favorite as host to
Wanderbilt (14); Alabama (3-2)
is favored by six points at
Clemson (3-2); Mississippi (3-2)
is a 3/2 point underdog in a visit
to Houston (2-2), which is
second only to top-ranked Ohio
State in scoring with its 40
points per game; Florida State
(3-1) is a 13/2 point choice at
home against Mississippi State
(3-2);
Also, in the lone Friday night
game, Miami (1-3) is favored by
six points over Texas Christian
(14) in the Orange Bowl; and
Georgia Tech (2-3) is a 21-point
underdog for its west coast
encounter with eight-Tanked
Southern Cal (4-0-1).
Putting those statistics on a
more personal level, sophomore
quarterback John Reaves of
Florida Currently trails Purdues
Mike Phipps by 114 yards in
their battle for the national total
offense lead.
Reaves, who has passed for
1,451 yards and 15 touchdowns,
has a total offense net of 1,433
- 208 yards ahead of Ole Miss
quarterback Archie Manning, his
closest rival in the SEC.

SAM PEPPER
Sports Editor

Thursday, October 23,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Gator Briefs

Tryouts for the freshman
basketball team are being held
Thursday and Friday. Any men
wishing to tryout are asked to
report at Florida Gym at 6:30
p.m. in sneakers and gym shorts.
* *
Men, find a female partner
and sign up now for the big
two-ball, nine hole couples golf
tournament to be held on
Wednesday at the University
Golf Course.
The tournament will be open
Grand Opening
Lazy Day Riding Stables
10 miles West on University
Ave. Turn South on S-241
and follow the signs
$2.00 per hr Ph 495-2609
I SEE OUR OUR-100%
-100% OUR-100%
USED CAR
GUARANTEE
FARTS & LABOR
MILLER MOWN
4222 N.W. VuU)
13th St.
AUTHORIZED
DEALER
OPEN TIL. 7:00
SiOO SAT. A CLOSED SUN.

CHUCK PARTUSCH
Assistant Sports Editor

to students as well as faculty and
staff members, husbands and
wives are welcome.
Sign up in room 229 of
Florida Gym or call 392-0581
before Monday at 3 p.m. Green
fees will be paid by the
Iptramural Department.
Participation in this
tournament will in no way affect
the eligibility of those involved
in Intramural League
competition.
piERE I
IAT LAST! I
no need to go I
downtown fori
S > X-TRA quick watch repairs H
I Diamond setting I
m § Ring sizing S
§ Jewelry repairs I
I I Charms soldered I
I f Trophys plaques I
I all models I
:§ Hamilton Omega
Butova Borel .9
Elgin Rolex I
Tissot Gruen
}; Benrus Waltham |
I many others.... 4
university JEWELERS!
I 802 W. University >
Adjacent Kings Food Host H
"BECK" BECHTOLD 373-10251

Page 17



Page 18

, Th Florida AHkptor, Thursday, October 23,1969

Purple Takes Over At Kansas State

By CHARLIE SMITH
" UPI Sports Writer
MANHATTAN, Kan. the only purple thing
Kansas State football coach Vince Gibson doesnt
have is a people-eater. And hes suspicious of a few
members of his defensive unit.
The purple craze began when Gibson became the
head coach at Kansas State in 1967. He immediately
had a purple carpet put in the teams dressing room
and his office. Then he acquired a purple telephone.
Suddenly, purple items started cropping up. This
fall Gibson has begun displaying them on his weekly
television show. Hes received so many purple
things, a display had to be set up in the Kansas State
student union. Vinces office looked more like a
warehouse.
People started sending in things, said Gibson.
Then 1 showed some of 'em on my TV show. Then
I said, by George, if theres that much interest, well
do it every week.

O. J. Simpson Is Alive And Well
But Dislikes Losing At Buffalo

By VITO STELLINO
UPt Sports Writer
NEW YORK Remember
OJ. Simpson? \
Hes alive and well and losing
in Buffalo.
Simpson, the heralded
Heisman Trophy winner from
Southern California, had one of
the triggest reputations in the
history of collegiate football to
live up to this season when he
entered pro football with the
Buffalo Bills.
But so far hes had more
problems than plaudits. He
suffered a head injury, sat out
one game and has scored only
two touchdowns in the four
games he did play in and has yet
to break loose on a run of longer
than 28 yards.
And Buffalo has also lost four
of its last five games compared
to the last four years in junior
college and at USC where he
played in only one losing game
in each season for a total of four
losses.
Simpson, though, isnt
worried about his slow start and
hes relieved to know he doesnt
have any after effects of the
head injury he suffered in
Houston.
I was seeing double and I
couldnt hear people right,
Simpson said, but Im fine
now. I sat out the game against
Boston as a precautionary
measure but theres nothing
wrong now.
Simpson was back in the
lineup last Sunday against

TONIGHT
SPORTS
FILMS
BOXING RACING
FOOTBALL-BASEBALL
9 PM ON
mam
633 NW 13th Si.

OKLAHOMA COACH TALKING SCARED

Oakland but got a chance to run
the ball only six times as the
Bills were routed by the Raiders
50-21.
Our game plan was to run at
them nd 1 thought I might have
a good game, he said, but we
got behind 210 right away and
you cant do much running
then.
He added, Id like to carry
the ball more than I do but I
cant blame anybody because
when you get behind early in the
game, you have to throw the
game plan out the window.
Simpson remains optimistic
and claims the Bills have an
excellent future. Weve just
got to beat one of the big
teams, he said, and it could
get us rolling. The Bills will be
looking for their second victory
Sunday when they travel to

- The purple craze sort of snowballed.
Some of the items include a purple flag, a purple
radio, a purple scarf, purple pills and, yes, even a
purple athletic supporter.
Someone even sent a purple blanket for the
Kansas State mascot, a wildcat. We haven't found
anyone with enough guts to put it on him yet,
though, says Vince.
Gibsons team, of course, precipitated the purple
landslide.
Kansas State entered this fall with the worst
winning percentage, .406, of any major college
football team. But the Wildcats are off to their best
start since 1953. Theyve won four of five and meet
mighty Oklahoma here Saturday.
It should be remembered that in 1953 K-State
started with a 5-1 record, then played Oklahoma.
The Sooners stifled the Wildcats, 34-0.

Miami to meet the Dolphins,
who are winless.
Pro football is pretty much
what I expected, Simpson says,
but he admits there are certain
adjustments hes had to make.
Getting used to a different
coaching style from John
McKay to John Rauch is one
of them.
I like Rauch, Simpson said,
but were spoken at much more
harshly here than we were at
USC. Coach Rauch really yells at
us when he thinks weve done
something wrong and I have to
admit I dont like being yelled
at. I dont think yelling is going
to help too much.
Claiming hell play as long as
its fun, Simpson says he might
limit his pro football career to
five years if his movie career
develops into a fulltime activity.
Despite all the losses, the head
injury and the frustration, he
says his first year has still been
exciting. But he added, if
this was my second or third year
and all this was happening, I
might feel a bit different.
Losing is something thats still
foreign to O.J. Simpson.

HONOR COURT JURY REMINDER
Those students who had previously been called for Jury Duty are reminded
that the trial for which they had been called as jurors was postponed until this
Sunday, October 26, 1969, at 1:00 p.m. Unless they are excused by 1:00 p.m.
Friday, October 24, 1969, they are subject to contempt of court proceedings for
failure to appear in Room 150 C-D in the cafeteria of the Reitz Union at 1:00
p.m. on October 26, 1969. If there are any questions please call the Honor Court
office at 392-1631.

JUDY ANN AANSTAD
JOAN ROSS ACOSTA
DEBORA ANN ADAMS
RUSSELL E. ADAMS, JR.
CATHERINE ANN AKE
CHARLES DONALD ALBURY
PETER MARTIN ALLAN
RICHARD EDWIN ALLARD
ROBERT MICHAEL ALTMAN
JOHN MICHAEL AMES
GREGORY J. ANDERSON
LORRAINE D. ANDERSON
JUDITY CAROLYN ANGLEY
ERIC LEE ANSEL
JAMES V. ANTINORI
RANDOLPH S. ATWATER
WILLIAM HARRISON ATWOOD
EDWARD HAY BACHUS
DONALD HUGH BAGGETT
DONNA JULIET AUSTIN
STEPHEN GEORGE BANKS
STEVEN E. BALLANFONTE
MARTHA JO BANKS
MICHAEL DEAN BARNARD
MICHAEL EDWARD BECKER
BETTINE LYNNE BENSON
DIANA JEANNE BILL
RICHARD S. BRICH, 111
DAVID EDWARD BLANTON
ANTHONY E. BLUMETTI
VINCENT PAUL BUCHANAN
STEVEN IRWIN BURICK
KAREN SUZANNE BUTLER
DAVID JOHN BYNUM
MARIA A. CARDINALE
SUSAN ELLEN CAREW
LYNN CARROLL
JAMES KELLY CASEY
JOHN MARBIN CASON
STEPHEN S. CHAMBERS
KENNETH AMES CLARK, JR.
DARRELL GENE COCHRAN
MARK I. COHEN
JUDY RENEE COLLINS
RONALD F. COMFORT
JEK F REY KURT CONKLIN

In fact, K-State has not beaten Oklahoma since
1935. In the intervening 34 years, Oklahoma has
administered some horrible shellackings. Like 76-0
in 1942, 68-0 in 44, 58-0 in SO, 66-0 in 56, 47-0
in 62 and 44-0 in 64.
But last year was different for the first time in
anyones memory. Kansas State actually contested
the Sooners, before losing 35-20.
We played good against *em last year, recalls
Gibson.
Certainly, the 1969 Wildcats are improved.
Oklahoma coach Chuck Fairbanks is talking scared.
He calls Kansas State the best offensive team
Ive seen all year. Thats saying something because
Fairbanks has seen Texas.
Texas doesnt have the backfield and receiver
speed that K-State does, says Fairbanks. K-State
can take a short pass and turn it into a home run.

MODERN SHOE
REPAIR SHOPS
tC2OW.UNIV.AVE.
S7MBH
AND
101 N. MAIN ST
STfrCSII
SOLESATTACHEDHEELS
18 mi. Bmim.
THE SWINGS
TO WINGS
All over America people are taking to the
sky...young and old...some just for the fun
of it, others because their business bene benefits
fits benefits from faster flying trips to out-of-town
customers.
TRY A LESSON
just $5 Thats all it costs for our Special
Introductory Flight Lesson in a Piper
Cherokee with modern low wing and total
flying ease. Come visit us today.
CASSELS IN THE AIR
GAINESVILLE MUNICIPAL
AIRPORT
ID WALDO ROAD

KIMBERLY ANN CORWIN
STEPHEN ROBERT CRAIG
LINDA LORRAINE CROFT
ERNEST B. CULPEPPER
TIMOTHY R. CURINGTON
VINCENT R. DANGELO
PATRICK KEVIN DAVEY
CHARLES AMOS DAVIS
PATRICIA ELEN DAVID
DIANE LYNN DEAL
MICHAEL JAMES DILLON
STELLA CLAIRE DIXON
DAVID HOWARD DOWLING
MICHAEL C. JUGAN
MICHAEL P. EARNHARDT
RAYMOND A. EBERLING
ROBERT ALLAN EDWARDS
MARK M. ELY
ERNEST FALCO, JR.
PHILIP B. FEATHERSTONE
ROBERT FRANK FERNANDEZ
CLYDE DANIEL FREEMAN
WILLIAM REFUS; FRYAR
MICHAEL CURTIN GADDY
MARK L. GARDINER
ROBERT MILTON GATES
WENDELL LAN GEORGE
CHARLES B. GERBER
JIMMIE VANN GIBBS
STEVEN PERRY GIBSON
GEORGE NEXON GILBERT
JOHN KENNETH GLENN
JAY WILLIAM GMEREK
BARRY HERMAN GOLDFARB
/LEA GENE GRAMLING, JR.
ROBERT JEROME GRANT
CHARLES GLENN GRAY
J. FRANKLIN HAIR. JR.
ROBERT M.HALCROW
YOUNG EDWARD HALL, JR.
BRUCE M. HARLAN
JOHN TOBERT HAROLD
W. HASEL HARRELL, JR.
MICHAEL D. HARRINGAN
ROGER PHILLIP HARTLEY
ROBERT J. HAVENSTRITE

I TIME
The longest word
in the language?
By letter count, the longest
word may be pneumonoultra pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis,
microscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis, pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis,
a rare lung disease. You wont
find it in Websters New World
Dictionary, College Edition. But
you will find more useful infor information
mation information about words than in any
other desk dictionary.
Take the word time. In addi addition
tion addition to its derivation and an
illustration shewing U.S. time
zones, youll find 48 clear def definitions
initions definitions of the different mean meanings
ings meanings of time and 27 idiomatic
uses, such as time of ones life.
In sum, everything you want to
know about time.
This dictionary is approved
and used by more than 1000
colleges and universities. Isnt
it time yor owned one? Only
$6.50 for l'/oO pages; $7.50
thumb-indexed.
At Your Bookstore

GARY ROBERT HELLERMAN
GARY CHARLES HERMANCE
CLAUDE M. HERRINGTON
FRANK W. HEWLETT, JR.
JOHN RICHARD HIRTE
FRANK ROBERT HOWES
THOMAS WILLIAM HUSSEY
ALLAN BRUCE HUTCHESON
BRUCE FRANKLIN IVEY
PAUL EDWARD JENSEN
ALETA FRANCES JENKINS
RONALD EDWARD JESSUP
JANET MARIE KELTY
ROBIN SEYK KENT
SANDRA LOU M. KESSLER
C. SUZANNE KILPATRICK
BARBARA JILL KIRKLAND
JANICE PENNY KOHLER
JOEL ADDISON LINDSAY
JOAN ANDREA LLOYD
JOHN ARTHUR MARSHALL
BARBARA GAIL MARTON
ANN MARIE MAY
GERALD MARC PERSON
JOHN R. PETERSON, JR.
ROBERT JAMES RICE
J. STURGEON RICHESON
NANCY JANE RIDDLF
CLIFTON F. ROBERTSON
ROBERT JEFFREY ROSS
SANDRA SUE ROYAL
JOHN PHILLIP RUSSELL
DONALD LEWIS SAVAGE
LINDA LEE SAYRE
VICTOR RAMON TARIN
JEANNE C. TESSARI
KENNETH A. TREADWELL
MARY K. L.TRIESTE
LARRY JOEL TURNER
CHRISTOPHER P. URBAN
FLEET ELLSWORTH H. VAN
CAROL ANN WALWORTH
ARTHUR GEORGE WITTERS, JR.
WALTER WOODWARD
KENNETH LYNN YATES



ORANGE league action v v '* A '* l
Sigma Chi Overtakes TEP

Sigma Chi, Beta AEPi, and Phi
Tau all vaulted into the
semifinals of Orange League
volleyball with wins in bracket
action Tuesday.
Led by a fine performance
from Frank Saier, the Sigma
Chis put their entire game
together to come back and beat
the TEPs 8-15,15-11,15-10.
Trailing 7-2 in the final game,
Saier smashed four great spikes
in a row to votivate the Sigs.
Saier then got support from two
other fine spikers, Mike Hartman
and Harry Winkler, as the Sigs
outscored the TEPs 13-3.
AEPi slapped SAE, 15-$, 154
to gain their first berth in the
volleyball semis in many years.
Beta Theta Pi maintained
their hold on the Orange League
lead as they stomped the Delts,
154, 15-7, enroute to a collision
course with the Sigma Chis.
Phi Tau, after many years of
domination in the Orange
League and a brief domination
in the Blue League, made their
presence known as they
prepared for a battle with the
AEPis by beating Delta Chi,
15-2,15-10.
After runaway races in the
Orange League Presidents Cup
over the past three years, this
year's race should be one of the
closest as no fraternity has
shown the strength to dominate
all sports as in the past.
Who will be this years
favorite to cop the cup? Look
for ATO to win it all in a close
battle with Sigma Chi, TEP,
Pikes and Betas.
>
Loses Trunks
And Match
HOLLYWOOD, Fla. (UPI)
Swimming fans saw Sunrise
Junior High School lose more
than a dual meet to Nova Junior
High Tuesday.
Charlie Hinsey of Sunrise was
leading the 200-yard medley
relay when he went into a turn
too quickly, causing his blue and
white trunks to fall off.
Embarrassed Hinsey dove to
the bottom of the pool to
retrieve the trunks, losing the
race and allowing Nova to beat
Sunrise, 4442.

ITS HERE...
417
.VAN HEUBEN
For a refreshing change, away from
the humdrum, ho-hum frontiers of
conformity, slip into a Van Heusen
417" Shirt. Youll feel freer than
grass in the greatest stripes, checks
and solids this side of psychedelia
... look sharper than a stiletto in
your longer point Brooke collar. Per-
manently pressed Vanopress ends the
ironing grind, too. Theres liberty for
all in 417 shirts by Van Heusen!
Cmon over!
Downtown
on tho square

TOM KENNEDY
VOuLYBALL ACTION
... DU's face Pi Kappa Phi

Twins Name
Rigney Boss
MINNEAPOLIS-ST. PAUL
(UPI) Minnesota Twins owner
Calvin Griffith Waited
Wednesday for new
manager-designate Bill Rigney to
arrange a settlement with the
California Angels.
Griffith said Monday night he
and Rigney had agreed to terms
for a one-year contract for
rigney to manage the Twins in
1970.
Rigney would replace Billy
Martin, fired last week by
Griffith after leading the Twins
to the American League Western
Division crown in his first year
as manager.
There was some speculation
that Griffith, who had been
widely criticized throughout
Minnesota for firing Martin,
chose Rigney because the former
Angel manager was known in the
twin cities area. He managed the
old Minneapolis Millers in the
American Association.

M I
111 n I || v
I -.J "-V Q I

r H Lindsey
the scent of
e^Q^venture
mens toiletries by
VAN HEUBEN
the FIRST
to LAST
... and LAST
... and LAST
IN THE MEN'S DEPT.
GAINESVILLE SHOPPING
CENTER

fe> dMW
%oK? r jy
.VAN HEUSEN HEUSENyour
your HEUSENyour 1H
your own thing! Now you can wear the shirt 1 Ryl |y|MH||

|Pass-A-Game j
Record May Fall I
NEW YORK (UPI) Don Hutsons all-time pro football record of
catching at least one pass in 95 consecutive games is being threatened
by Lance Alworth of the San Diego Chargers.
Alworth, now in his eighth season in the American Football
League, has caught passes in 88 consecutive games and will top
Hutsons record by one if he continues through each of the Chargers
remaining games this season.
Hutsons record, set in 1945, was first challenged by Tommy
McDonald, who reached 93 before beint stopped in 1957, and Bobby
Joe Conrad, who made it to 94 before being halted in 1968.
Alworth has caught 28 passes, according to AFL statistics, to rank
third in the league this season, behind Fred Biletnikoff of the Oakland
Raiders, who has caught 31, and teammate Gary Garrison, who has
caught 29.
Joe Namath of the New York Jets ranks no. 1 in passing with 96
completions in 178 attempts for a .539 percentage mid 1,398 yards.
Floyd Little of the Denver Broncos is the no. 1 rusher with 530
yards in 98 carries for a 5.4 average and Jim Turner of the Jets leads
in scoring with 59 points on 14 extra points and 15 field goals.
Georgia Game Ducats
Go On Sale Monday
Student tickets for the UF-Georgia game will be distributed
Tuesday and Wednesday.
There are 6,000 tickets, including 1,000 date tickets, at $6 a ticket.
There is a $2 deposit on each ticket, which will be refunded at the
game.
The ticket offices will be open from 2:30 to 8 p.m. on Monday,
and from 1 to 5 p.m. on Tuesday.

Lindsey
IT'S HERE...
y/SSb
laliSnr
.VAN HEUSEN*
A little unconventional thinking can
get you a lot of shirt fashion in Van
Heusen Hampshire House! Think of
the most dazzling colors and the most
star-spangled stripes in the land.
Think of the groovy, wider spread
Bradley collar. Think of the no-ironing
ease of permanently pressed Vano Vanopress.
press. Vanopress. Think of it Hampshire House
shirts have all this and more! Hop
over and see em!
IN THE MEN'S DEPT.
GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER
BELK'S, MASTER CHARGE, CENTRAL
AND BANKAMERICARD CHARGE PLANS

ihuwttv FrdwAAfclfcr

i \ /
v ~ jpr

Page 19



Page 20

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 23,1960

Jane Parker Delicious
Puapkir Pie Shoulder
-49 c .'. H§y MSB Roost 84t
-^, :'i-; -. "Super-Right" Top Round, Sirloin Tip or
B "Super-Right" Heavy Western Beef
| Cap'n John's Frozen French Fried
All Varieties Sultana Frozen
Flavors Special!
Hl-C DRINKS 3 a.- 89c
For Pain Relief
ANACM TABLETS 99c H[ I
Gold Medal Ground can 25*) PMnfflnftn|ll1J H
BLACK PB>PER s 10c mffljllP MU I
Ann Page Chicken Noodle, Chicken w/Rice, Veg. Veg., Vegetable Beef or Cream of T. ;' '- "\ :--s\"''., -c v *** : /: /-.. <- Z*-i ::-.
MUSHROOM SOUP 7 £ SI.OO HUHJ
Bumble Bee Light Specie// .. Extra Special! A&PFrozen Concentrated
CHUNK TUNA 3 SI.OO Wggm ORANGE C QQa
DIHMERWARE 3T 19c Y
beicious Apples 19 <
Jonathan Apples 4 49c