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

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Weather
Fair And Mild
High In The 70's
Winds 5-15 MPH

Vol o 60, No. 2

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- *" x "~ "-**" V fBBBBv t BUT I ALREADY HAVE A CLASS THAT PERIOD
t/
. Rebecca Rodriquez, 2UC, seems to be saying. Her expression was common in Tigert Hall Monday.
Computer Confusion Mars
Initial Day Os Classes

STEVE ROBITAILLE
Alligator Staff Writer
Lines began forming Monday
as 3,000 UF students were faced
with the problem of dropping
and adding courses to their sch schedules
edules schedules because of the confusion
resulting from the new computer
registration program. Mnay stu students
dents students were forced to miss their
first day of class in order to
change their schedules.
Although the Registrars Office
reports a "very understanding
reaction among the students,
lines of irritated students stood
all day along the corridors of
Tigert Hall.
Some students received sch schedules
edules schedules with two classes during
the same period, while others
simply wanted to drop a diffi difficult
cult difficult course and add an easier
one to their schedule.
Problems arose when students
registered for classes that were
already filled, or used invalid
code numbers. Many students

Is Kirk On Presidential Bandwagon ?
M ..... v

By BARBARA FRYE
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Gov. Clau
who said hed accept the Republican presi presidential
dential presidential nomination if offered, sets out this
week for a series of appearances at GOP
strategy meetings and fundraising events.
Although Kirk has vehemently denied he is
trying for the second place on the national
ticket and even said flatly hed turn dawn
the vice presidential nomination, close
friends dont believe it and are still push pushing
ing pushing him for the spot they feel is more
likely for the businessman governor, just
nine months into his first fling in public
office. ~

The
t i- '- ;
Florida Alligator

registered for open sections, but
before they could have their card
processed by the computer the
section would close.
Some courses such as chem chemistry
istry chemistry 211, mathematics 301, ele elementary
mentary elementary languages and a few
others have been completely fil filled
led filled for three days; yet many
students continued to register
for them. Since these courses
were announced closed as early
as three or four days ago, the
errors resulted from careless carelessness.
ness. carelessness.
The students were not to be
blamed for all the mistakes,
however, as the computer was not
always able to notify of a closed
section fast enough to catch many
unsuspecting students.
The only solution for those
students without class assign assignments
ments assignments or who have two classes
during the same period explained
Loiuse V. Voyles, director of
records and registration, is the
drop and add procedure. They
should first consult their College

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

v . >
The Florida governor who walked into
his office at G;3O avm. following a two twoweek
week twoweek European honeymoon that was delayed
six months plans- to-take off again in
November and December for a tour of the
country barn-storming for industry, accord according
ing according to.his aides and friends.
But some admit privately that this ex exposure
posure exposure to the countrys industrial execu executives
tives executives could have political undertones and
certainly could not hurt Kirk politically.
The main purpose is to boost Florida,
said one associate. If by-product is also
to boost Governor Kirk, that is all right too.
Kirk has sought .and gained national pub publicity
licity publicity since his upset victory in previously
solidly-Democratic Florida.

advisors concerning alternate
courses, he said.
. ..
The main concern on the part
of some students was that they
wouldnt be able to complete their
minimum load requirement for
graduation.

DESPITE LEADERS BACKING

Code Vote Still Uncertain

The revised Code of Student
Conduct will have the support
of several prominent student and
facd l .y leaders in its bid for
approval by the Faculty Senate
on Thursday.
Dr. Harold B.Clark, Secretary
oi the UF Chapter of American
Association of University Pro Professors,
fessors, Professors, is anxious that it pass
the way its written.
When asked if he expected m uch

SHEPHERD SAYS
UF To Stay
Out Os NSA
By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Staff Writer
THE UF DOES NOT PLAN TO JOIN THE r National Student Association
(NSA) at this time, said Student Body President Charles Shepherd after
returning from the NSA Convention at the University of Maryland.
Were not planning to join any other organization now, Shepherd
said.
We are going to look into our affiliation with the Association of
Student Governments (ASG), but we are going to give ASG a chance
before we go to another organization.
Shepherd said he went to the mid-August convention as an
observer.
AFTER THE PAMME BREWER incident Student Government be became
came became more involved with student rights, Shepherd said. We
thought it would be good to go, hear dialogue, see whats being said
how other schools are handling this problem.
Shepherd said this, coupled with new ideas that come out of conven conventions,
tions, conventions, were his reasons for attending.
THIS WAS THE FIRST time in five years that UF students have
attended the NSA Convention.
At that time a referendum to join NSA was brought before the student
body it failed.
THE CONVENTION WAS very interesting because we found that
UFs problems arent nearly as serious as at several other schools,
Shepherd said. Our Student Government is in pretty good shape.
In some institutions, Shepherd said, having students on committees
is unheard of.
He also said we dont have much trouble here with secrecy of
student records as they do at many other institutions.
ACCORDING TO SHEPHERD, large metropolitan universities are
concerned with urban unrest and ghetto problems. Also, many
universities are having problems with their own finances.
Out of the convention came a couple of ideas UF Student Government
is investigating: a national travel program (which gives students
cheaper rates outside the U.S.) and a tutoral program.
WAS THE CONVENTION SUCCESSFUL?
In Shepherds words: Yes. Here Im considered a liberal
there a conservative. When youre in a group like that it makes you
think what it is you really believe in. I dont think we do much of that
in Student Government. We dont have time for that.
Shepherd said he picked up points that made us clarify, in our own
minds, what we want do do here.

opposition Id the proposed m>J
Dr Clark commented, I dont
think there will bo very sub substantial
stantial substantial opposition. The greatest
difficulty will involve semantic
disagreements. I think the way
its written now is well done.
Dr. M inning Dauer, professor
and chairman of the Political
Science Dept, said, It is hard
to predict what action the Fac Faculty

A former appointee of Kirks, William
Beaufort of Jacksonville, said a $90,000
New York publicist, William Safire, had
been hired by the State Development Com Commission
mission Commission under the guise of booting F lorida
but that his main job was to Ixiost Kirk.
This also was denied by Kirk and Beau Beauforts
forts Beauforts successors in' the states top pro promotional
motional promotional agency.
The governor worked hard to get the
Republican National Convention to meet in
Miami Beach next year.
As host governor, hell be much in
evidence, and available, friends say, as a
compromise candidate for president or, Kirk
to the contrary, vice-president should there
be a deadlock among leading contenders.

Inside
r-"
Conduct Code Receives
General Approval
See Page 14

September 26, 1967

ulty Faculty Senate will take on tha rev revised
ised revised code.
I have read it and it rep represents
resents represents an improvement over the
first draft submitted to the
Senate. I think it is a forward
step, but its hard to tell how the
Senate will divide.
Student Body President
Charles Shepherd said he would
support the new code because
It goes a long way to remedy
the complaints of the old code.
The main reason for revising
the code in the first place is
the criticism of the students
on the specificity of the code
on off-campus behavior. On? of
the best things about this code
is that the students had a part
in it fromthe beginning.
Florida Blue Key President,
Charles Edwards thinks the re revision
vision revision will be accepted by the
Faculty Senate if it i& properly
understood by the Senate mem members.
bers. members.
Edwards said, I think its a
good revision in that it defines
more specifically what is a vio violation
lation violation and what is not.
Several members of the Fac Faculty
ulty Faculty Senate reputed to oppose
the new code were unavailable
for comment when contacted by
the Alligator.



, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 26, 1967

Page 2

Bulletin News
D
State National International News
- A'
Israeli, Egyptians Clash
Israeli and Egyptian forces exchanged fire in a series of engage engagements'
ments' engagements' across the Suez Canal ceasefire line Monday, an Israeli
military spokesman reported.
During the fighting, an American freighter trapped in the Canal
caught fire.
Negro Gets School Post
ATLANTA (UPI) -- The Atlanta Board of Education, in a major
concession to demands by civil rights groups, Monday elected a
Negro assistant superintendent of education and realigned school
areas to include both white and Negro schools in the same districts.
3 Anti- Maoists Die
HONG KONG (UPI) -- Three of the first victims of party chief
Mao Tse-tungs cultural revolution have committed suicide, a report
reaching Hong Kong Monday said.
Writers Wu Han, Teng To and Liao Mao-sha killed themselves
on the same day* using the same method/ the anti-Communist
newspaper Sing Tao Jih Pao quoted travelers from Canton as saying.
Gls Report Heavy Losses
b ; **
SAIGON. (UPI) -- Retaliating against North Vietnamese shells
so thick they fell like rain, American forces pressed the advan advantage
tage advantage of superior air, sea and/ground power Monday in the bitter
battle near Zone.
Reports from the front Monday night said both sides had suffered
heavy losses as the trench-type combat raged into its third week
around the Marine outpost at Con Tnien.
Beulah Threatens 5,000
HARLINGEN, Tex. (UPI) The mighty Rio Grande, floating whole
houses and smashing out the diversion dams designed to control
it, roared in one of the greatest floods on record Monday toward
the Gulf of Mexico, bearing the torrential rains of Hurricane Beulah.
Water advanced through the outskirts of Harlingen and bore down
on the town.
GO-GO *?
BOXES ,5,3
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Take home a finger lickin good dinner today.
Three pieces of Colonel Sandths Recipe Kentucky
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COLONEL SANDERS RECIPE
I Kentucky fried
3 Locations: 214 NW 13th St. 376-6427
114 NW 34th St. 372-3649
Th* Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position win be given whenever r
possible j
The Florida Alligator win not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to th* Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (I) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
win not be responsible for mor than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must he given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It Is published Sf mi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Lnton Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla 32C01. The Alligator is entered as second class matter
at the United Stales Seal Office at Gainesville.
r ~ -.i

Saturday Classes Are
Listed For Winter Quarter

The big changes to be made
here by the quarter system will
become far more apparent next
quarter when UF studenis attend
classes on Saturday during the
first three weeks of the Winter
Session.
The new systen divides the
academic year into four equal
parts, with terms beginning in
September, January, March and
June. Each quarter consists of
10 weeks of class instruction.
Dr. Roy L. Lassiter, assistant
dean for academic affairs, notes
that the quarter system should
provide for a higher quality of
educational experiences and
greater conformity to calendars
of the majority of higher educa education
tion education institutions in the United
States.
While transition problems are
almost inevitable, Dr. Lassiter
said, every effort is being made
to minimize adverse effects on
students.
Dr. Lassiter said every at attempt
tempt attempt is being made to offer
as representative a list of
courses as possible during each
quarter. However, just a! under

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the trimester calender, all the
universitys courses are not
available each term.
However, he pointed out,
courses will be scheduled in such
away that a student may enter
the university at any quarter and
proceed normally through an ap approximate
proximate approximate sequence of courses
for a degree program.

Key Punch operator Ann Cheres processes part of the thousands
of drop and add cards following the confusion over computer
registration.

Registration dates for winter,
spring and summer quarters are
Jan. 2-3, March 21-23 and June
7-9, respectively.
The universitys commence commencement
ment commencement program will be June 9.
However, individual colleges may
conduct commencement cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies at the end of each quarter :
if they desire, t- i



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Tuesday, September 26, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator,-Tuesday, September 26, 1967

TUMBLEWEEDS
' HERE I STANR AT LITTLE PIGEON'S
POOR]."..WITH POUNPING HEART
I EAGERLY WAIT TO GIVE HER
THIS TINY FLOWER FOR HFPHAIRi...

Union Board Directors
Elected Amid Protests

By JANE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
Union Board members elected
two new directors yesterday amid
protests from two board mem members.
bers. members.
New directors Roger Brown,
ILW, and George Mueller, GAS,
were appointed by voice vote over
the objections of Jack zucker
and Brad Culverhouse, who called
the move dirty politics.
Zucker p*oi*td that Brown had
not served on the board since
1965, and stated In the past
Students Hit
By Vehicle
Recovering
Two UF students who were str struck
uck struck by a car early Sunday morning
are reportedly in good condition.
Miss Goldstein was admitted to
the Infirmary and treated for
superficial abrasions. She was to
be released Monday night. Ronald
Chasner is now reported doing
well at the J. Hillis Miller Hea Health
lth Health Center.
According to University police,
charges are pending further in investigation
vestigation investigation and should be filed
shortly.

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Parking For 200 Cars Within 150 Feet

history of the Union Board, no
member has been appointed to
the directorate without holding
the current status of chairman.
However, Brown told the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator that he was a committee
member in 1965, and became
a committee chairman in Dec December
ember December of that year. He then ser served
ved served as a director in 1966 until
his graduation in Jan. 1967, he
said. ...
\
Culverhouse and Zucker also
claimed that Mueller said that
he didnt have a 2.0 in law
school, but that he quit and ret returned
urned returned to the College of Arts
and Sciences. Those grades
I made in law school were wiped
out, he said.
Zucker also claimed that some
other board members didnt have
2.0 averages. Board President
bruce Flower answered, Until
I hear from the administration,
all board members will stay.
Culverhouse subsequently
entered his resignation, citing an
increased scholastic load and two
jobs in Tallahassee as reasons.
He also accused three or four
power hungry members of
using petty politics in Union
Board dealings.
Zucker told the Alligator he
wanted the voting of directors
delayed a week because not
enough members were present.

THEY SAY THE FRAGILE BEAUTY OF A
SINGLE FLOWER POTS THE RAREST
GEM TO SHAME! THEY SAY ONE SMALL
BLOSSOM SAYS MORE THAN A HONPREP
PASSIONATE FOEMSRFHEY-SAY-THg-
SIMPtE THIHGS 111 LIFE

Three members who were not
present were reputed to have fav favored
ored favored Zuckers stand.
Brown was appointed to the
public relations, recreation,"and
dance committees, and Mueller
was named to the special pro projects,
jects, projects, films, and hostess com committees.
mittees. committees. Mueller was also named
chairman of the. Orange and Blue
committee.

1 Gallon of
Latex Paint
choice of color
*repaints the average
room
jjj ySy
PAINT ROLLER
METAL TRAY^
9 x 12 DROPCLOTH swC"'
quickcover-upand protec protection
tion protection for furniture & floors
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ALL
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Rugged Wood
Construction vh H Sg ~
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Bracing 9 EA.
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523 W. Univ. Ave. 376-1206

By TOM RYAN.
- / thEY\ x\ A
I BETTER BEj wAw

Whos Who
A
Deadline for turning in Hall
of Fame and Who's Who appli applications
cations applications for the Seminole is
Oct. 1, according to Seminole
Editor Nel Laughnon.
Applications can be picked up
in the Seminole office, room 337
Reitz Union.
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1718 W. Univ. Ave
on the Gold Coast

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p at scholarship prog ram ==

Regents Head To Talk

Florida Board of Regents Chairman Chester H.
Ferguson of Tampa will be the featured speaker
Oct. 5 for UFs 14th annual scholarship convocation
at Florida Gymnasium.
The program will begin at 11:15 a.m. with a
processional of University Administrative Council
members. Fourth period classes will be dismissed
to allow students, faculty and staff to attend the
convocation.
Recipients of scholarships from individuals,
groups and firms will be recognized, along with
representatives of the outstanding sorority and
fraternity and five campus honorary societies.

Elizabeth Eddy Named Director
Os Urban Studies Bureau

Dr. Elizabeth Eddy, former
director of research for Project
TRUE (Teacher Resources for
Urban Education), has been
named director of the new Urban
Studies Bureau at UF.
The bureau will coordinate re research
search research in urban problems and
develop research opportunities
dealing with these problems.
It will cooperate with the
various campus departments in involved
volved involved in urban studies, such as
economics, sociology, political
science, geography, anth anthropology,
ropology, anthropology, real estate and urban
land studies, and Bureau of
Economics and Business Re Research,
search, Research, the Public Adminis Administration
tration Administration Clearing Service and the
College of Architecture and Fine
Atrs.
Dr. Eddy, formerly on the soc sociology
iology sociology faculty at the State Uni University
versity University of New York, Stony Brook,
will hold a joint appopntment
as associate professor in the De Department
partment Department of Sociology at the Uni University.
versity. University.
A graduate of Columbia Univer University
sity University with a doctorate in social
paychology, Dr. Eddy entered her
field from a background of youth
work for the Episcopal Church.
A native of Albany, N.Y., she was
director of religious education,
St. Pauls Church, Lynchburg,
Va., from 1950-54 before entering
Columbia University.
While with Project TRUE, Dr.

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production.

Eddy worked for three years
in intensive study of materials
and resources needs of urban
children, particularly those in the
deprived areas of metropolitan
cities.
m m &
DR. EDDY

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~ *--* ligator were in error

Stephen C. OConnell, recently named the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys sixth president, will preside.
Ferguson, a member and chairman of the Board
of Regents since March 31, 1965, received his law
degree from UF in 1930. He is with the Tampa law
firm of Macfarlane, Ferguson, Allison and Kelly.
In addition to his law practice, Fergusons business
interests are wide and varied. They range from
former chairman of Mutual Broadcasting System to
director and assistant secretary of Florida Cypress
Gardens, Inc. He is on the; board of the three
insurance companies, director, vice president and
general counsel of Lykes Brothers, Inc., and others.

Author of numerous research
papers and journal articles, Dr.
Eddy recently wrote a book
published by Anchor Press,
Walk the White Line: A Profile
of Urban Education. Another,
book, Rehabilitation of the Un Unwanted,
wanted, Unwanted, co-authored by Julius
Roth, was published by Atherton
Press this year. Dr. Eddy is now
working on a third book.
With Florida rapidly becoming
one of the nations more highly
urbanized states, the necessity
for the study of the problems
and needs of these urban centers
is gaining recognition.
The Universitys new bureau
director will coordinate with the
UjS. Department of Housing and
Urban Development and examine
grant programs available through
both federal and regional ag agencies
encies agencies in the Southeast.

Tuesday, September 26, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

enter the
Jl&nxber&xty
FOOTBALL CONTEST
PRIZE: $25 in Men's or Ladies' Wear I
Place an "X" in the box of the team you think will
win Saturday, Sep. 30 Estimate total yards to be
gained by Florida, which will be the tie breaker.
Sept. '29-30
Miss. State vs. q Florida
Ohio State vs. Arizona
F.S.U. vs. N.C. State
t.
Miami vs. Q Penn State
O Kentucky vs. Q Mississippi
Tennessee vs. Auburn
Oklahoma vs. Q Maryland
Li Syracuse vs. W. Virginia
Nebraska vs. ED Minnesota
Northwestern vs. D Missouri
__ Total Yards Gained by FLORIDA I
Winners Signature Must Agree With
Signature On Entry
a
Entries must be deposited in U Shop by Fri., Sep. 29
In case of tie, prize will be divided equally amor? winners.
, WINNERS NAMES TO BE POSTED IN:
br Hmurrfliig Styop
1620 West University Avenue Carolyn Plaza
SIGNATURE
ADDRESS
CITY STATE
ENTRIES LIMITED, TWO PER PERSON
The Games And Dates On The Contest
Entry Blank In The Sep* 25 Alligator
Were In Error. Said Entry Blank Is
Hereby Void.
Buy a Seminole NOW. Use the coupon
in yesterdays paper. Send it to Room
330, J. Wayne Reitz Union. NOW!

COUCHS Bbk?
Your Records Best Friend
A STEREO
j immmnui tapL___
a*tA
r
All American Made
Visit Our Stereo Room
COUCH'S *Vti££
THE STOKE WHERE YOU GET MORE VALUE FOR
YOUR DOLLAR AND SERVICE SECOND TO NONE

Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Septembe 26, 1967

Page 6

The
Florida Alligator
To Let The People Know
W Edwor
Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
a Managing Editor Executive Editor
j \
Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
%
News Editor Sports Editor
Th* Florida Alligator's official position on Imum la azprassod
only In tbs column* below, other material In this Issue may
reflect the opinion of the writer or cartoonist and not necessarily
that of the Florida Alligator unless specifically Indicated.

Kirks Failing Grade

All Florida is becoming
increasingly aware that
Gov. Claude Kirk is fail failing
ing failing his courses in educa education.
tion. education. Institutions of learn learning,
ing, learning, from grade schools
to universities, are feel feeling
ing feeling the pinch at the
purse-strings.
Here at the UF we are
particularly aware of Mr.
Kirks penny-pinching in
the realm of higher edu education.
cation. education.
The problem is real. But,
paradoxically enough, the
governor put education
first during last years
election in his Blueprint
For Progress.
My goal in education is
that Florida shall be first,
Kirk wrote in unequivocal
terms. Higher educa education,
tion, education, he said, will shape
Floridas future.
We agree.
Our institutions of
higher learning must meet
major responsibilities in
both teaching and re research.
search. research. Faculty salaries
are a key factor in build building

Ticket Reform Needed

Legislative Councils
Group Seating Committee
promised no more lines and
no more waiting for foot football
ball football tickets. During A-term
they also promised that
ticket distribution would be
improved.
tr /
'>
We believed them until
last Saturday morning.
Then the old problem of
waiting hours in line for
tickets was something somethingmany
many somethingmany UF students found un unchanged.
changed. unchanged. About 1,000 stu students
dents students who had to wait for
tickets were aggravated
before game-time Saturday
and we dont blame them.
Only one ticket box for
student tickets was open
while at least four boxes"
for reserved seats and gen general
eral general admission tickets re remained

ing building and m aintaining the kind
of university system that
I want in Florida, the
governor, then candidate,
continued.
. t
Our young people are
our most precious re resource:
source: resource: they are literally
the future of this state
and nation. In the largest
sense democracy depends
upon an educated elector electorate.
ate. electorate. More narrowly, quality
education beyond the high
school is essential to pre prepare
pare prepare our young men and
women* to assume their
proper roles in society and
to help stimulate the sci scientific,
entific, scientific, cultural, and in industrial
dustrial industrial resources of the
State of Florida.
We agree.
But, where is Gov. Kirk
now that the election is
over?
We hope he will find his
way back to Florida soon
and that he will read, and
more importantly enact,
his Blueprint For Pro Progress.
gress. Progress.

mained remained open to the public.
We dont think students
should have less opportun opportunity
ity opportunity to get tickets than any
other fans.
And we dont believe i y
was right that students
wanting to purchase date
tickets waited as long as
two hours only to find that
date tickets were no longer
being- distributed.
The Group Seating Com Committee
mittee Committee fulfilled its promise
for a few days and we hope
the committee doesnt think
that three days of efficient
work is enough. There are
five more home games.
Wed like to see that the
homecoming ticket fiasco
of last year does not happen
again.

~ ~ _y V
mV
1 y_i 11
"y : ;
FROM THE PUMPKIN PATCHs^bbb
The Big Apple 9
ssasssasaY HARVEY ALPER

Ever since Ive worked for the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Ive had friends urging me to write
a series about my home town. Each time
Ive dutifully sat down with paper and pen.
Each time Ive failed.
However, now that Ive made the big bigtime
time bigtime at the UF Im more at ease and
I an start what may be a one shot, two
shot or perhaps even endless series-on
what I call The Big Apple. You know
it as New York, The Empire City.
To me it is simply home.
New York, if we begin our course of
instruction now, just happens to be the
greatest city in the world. The reasons
for this are complex and far beyond ex expanation
panation expanation or imagination.
Yet, outwardly, the single most im important
portant important reason for The Big Apples
greatness is that no other city possess
the diffuse mixture of peoples, cultures
and philosophies that are found there.
This simple fact is, strangely enough,
known and yet unknown to every native
New Yorker. Each citizen of the city of
giant towers is aware that some strange

O ~ v
Alligator Staff
JOE TORCHIA, Feature Editor; LORI STEELE, Campus-Living Editor;
JIM SIMPSON,, Business Manager; RITCHIE TIDWELL, City Editor.
STAFF WRITERS: Michael Abrams, Arlene Caplan, Dave Doucette,
Janie Gould, Paul Kaplan, Kathie Keim, Leslie Lepene, Denise OConnell,
Jerry Silberberg, Janice Sizemore.
STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS: Nick Afroyo, Mike Huddleston
Letters to the editor should be limited
to 300 words. All letters must be signed ;
however upon request, the writers name
can be withheld. Correspondence will be
subject to standard editing procedures so #
that it complies with space limitations

cultural amalgamation has made New York
great. Yet, each of these persons, to a
man, thinks that he is a real* New Yorker
and it is only the other guy who is adding
something to the air which makes New
York, and hence himself, impossibly great.
Above and beyond even this, New York
is the nation's Empire City because it is
big bigger even than any one of its
citizens understands. Bigger than the man
who is charged with its administration.
And, today, that man, John V. Lindsey,
is adding a new spirit to the old city. He
represents the spirit of the city of sky
scratching buildings and endless ancient
and efficient subway tunnels.
Lindsey, a man in his early 40's is on
the move. He is busy fighting the political
legend that no mayor of New York City
ever reaches a higher office-
If he, as a representative of the city,
can prove this, the city itself will have
a rebirth of confidence. For John Lindsey
is New York itself, fighting off the damn damnation
ation damnation of bigness and the death-wish of
responsibility.



4
OPEN FORUM:
~ ~T~ y\(L)ki ml '.EMmT
There is no hope forth& complacent man.
Teacher Groups
Stir Antagonism

Mr. Editor:
The vociferous harangues of
the leadership of the F.E.A. and
C.T.A. teacher organizations,
purported to be in thw best int interest
erest interest of quality education, is dev developing
eloping developing public antagonism against
all of our teachers. j
That improvements in ed education,
ucation, education, as well as teachers
salaries, should be made will not
be denied by most of our cit citizens,
izens, citizens, but the gutter-like tactics

Editor Hit On
Military Issue

MR. EDITOR:
Active members of the military
should not be allowed the position
of editor of the Alligator until
they regain their First Amend Amendment
ment Amendment right of free speech.
This summer we experienced a
student editor who was an Air
Force man heading the campus
paper and writing editorials about
Vietnam among other things. For Fortunate
tunate Fortunate for him; he supports the
Administration on Vietnam. But
had he been opposed to U.S. policy

A Hippy Mr. Rockwell
BY JOHN KEASLEK
STOCKBRIDGE, Mass. -- (AP) Norman Rockwell, the folksy artist whose
conception of the four freedoms inspired Americans in World War 11, is
pointing his talented brush toward things more controversial.
Things have changed. said the lanky patriarch, remembered by
most for his more than 360 Saturday Evening Post covers. The public
doesnt want my type of gentle humor any more and the magazines dont
want it; theyre full now of articles on race problems, drug addiction, sex
in the suburbs, mass murder and the like. ...
He drew the most lovable mothers, the most exasperated fathers, the most
familiar small-town scenes, the most timid swains, the next-doorsiest girls
next door and all of his Americana was so American it made apple pie
look subversive.
Can it be that Norman Rockwell has wholesomed himself out of business?
Let us hope not. Surely, even in this age of the pseudo-swinger, the half halfbaked
baked halfbaked hippie, the ineffectual intellectual and the all-inclusive sappy sneer
any day now somebody will market an all-purpose cynic kit there must be
room for Norman Rockwell pictures.
Surely, his talent can be combined with some comment on qurrent mores.
In fact, in the same issue of the paper with the above item I read another
story out of Orangeburg, N.Y., about a neighborhood ice cream vending truck.
It came tingling and dingling along the streets each evening until
troopers found the truck was a fr&nt for marijuana pushing. Truly, there
are legit ice-cream vendors. Who but Rockwell, with his homey touch, could
capture this?
The kiddies at twilight, pausing in their games, rushing gaily out with coins
pressed in their hot little hands and crowding around for a stick of pot.
Other situations come to mind immediately, which only a Rockwell could
draw with the proper homey touch.
Cant you see a typical scene dealing with weight-watching? Mr. Rockwell
always liked to draw overweight folks looking longinglyat a banana split or
chocolate cake.
The situation could be applied today at a typical, homey LSD party. All
the skinny trip-takers are sitting around soaking their sugar lumps with the
drug. In one corner sits a lovable but terribly fat acid-head who looks
awfully" glum he has to mix his LSD with saccharine. Only a Rockwell
could capture that.
Possibilities are unlimited, Mr. Rockwell. Funny riots at the Love-ins,
inept muggers in th6 parks, homey song-fests at the Mafia, tanned and
stalwart wire-tappers working, cozy scenes of familiar violence dont
leave us, Mr. Rockwell. Its hard enough to laugh.

employed by self-styled leaders
are repulsive, unreasonable, and
inexcusable.
To date, these tactics run the
gamut from degredation and vil vilification
ification vilification of the State Executive
and Legislators, ominous threats
to parents of school-aged chil children,
dren, children, attempts to prevent new in industry
dustry industry from entering the State
of Florida, dissuading new qual qualified
ified qualified teachers from seeking em employment
ployment employment in our public schools,

there or anywhere else, he could
not have written a word without
clearing it with the Air Force.
A position of such influence should
not be yielded to the mentally
handicapped. We are getting fright
fully close to being served only
the line when we allow the mili military
tary military establishment to censor the
Alligator editor. When military
men become first class citizens,
free men, then we can trust them
with our paper.
THOMAS W. SHARPLESS, 7AS

to a new low in professional
conduct by sending letters of in intimidation
timidation intimidation to the teachers in an
effort to coerce them to support
a walkout (strike) at the beg begining
ining begining of the school year. To as assume
sume assume that these tactics can pro provide
vide provide quality education is the
epitome of absurdity.
All the citizens of Florida
should rise in righteous indig indignation
nation indignation to counter this vicious and
reckless program before it turns
our fine educational system into
chaos. Letters, telegrams, and
telephone messages should flood
the offices of all state and local
officials, instructing them to re reject
ject reject and ignore any of the demands
made by the F.E.A. and C.T.A.
leaders. Responsible teachers
should disregard the brazen
threats received, and boycott any
proposed walkout. Further
teachers should resign or refuse
to renew memberships both the
F.E.A. and C.T.A. organizations.
Without public support, legis legislative
lative legislative support and most im important,
portant, important, f i n a n c i a 1 support (de (derived
rived (derived chiefly from membership
dues), these militant leaders will
be forced to resign or to adopt
a more reasonable and intelli intelligent
gent intelligent program to acquire the
means to provide and promote
quality education.
GEORGE C. DORSTE

Tuesday, September 26, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

CAMPUS COMEDY==j
,, -V .' T 7 : : r m
Girts Beware I
BY DUIIY
Since I have been a perpetual freshman for the
last four-and-half-years, any information I can
offer concerning the mating habits of the emerging
tenny-bopper will be of valuable assistance to new
freshman, both men and women plus those over
45 years of age.
We are all descended from long lines our mothers
once listened to. Actually college students dont
change, just the language. The freshman boy is
bigger and homelier, and the coed is certainly more
attractive than her ancestors of last year. Con Consequently
sequently Consequently she will be seeking the companionship
of older and wiser males, who will in turn be
looking for her. Naturally.
Dating is like playing Monopoly. There is a
lot of money and area to cover. The first item
a freshman girl has to watch out for is the ath athlete.
lete. athlete. This is because a football player will out outweigh
weigh outweigh her by some 200 pounds. In a car with such
a man (or boy as the case may be) there will be
a series of grunts and groans. Often, your date
will sound like a bull elephant in mating season.
But, you do have salvation. He also has a curfew.
You know, the coach tucks them all in bed every
night. If you are driving in a borrowed 56 Ford,
it will probably take him a lot longer to get to
Park Place. But, if you do not pass Go, you
are reasonably safe.
Hatch Out Sugar
Os course, if he spews out the following line,
Whats a-mattah Little Sugar, I thought we was
havin a wunnerful time . WATCH OUT!
There will be another series of gasps, wheezing
inhalations, and violent heavings of his massive
body. This is a danger sign. Dont forget, he is
a confirmed physical education fixture and youve
decided to resist (which is good). Remember, he
has no plans for marriage, at least not until his
football scholarship expires (or he does, which whichever
ever whichever comes first).
If you happen to be exceptionally good looking,
perhaps the athlete will give you a chance to forget
that he can bench press 300 pounds, that his chest
tapes 52 inches, and that his biceps are 19 inches
of rock-hard-muscle. In the case of the basket basketball
ball basketball player, you might wind up kissing his belt
buckle as he pats you on the head.
With the track star, a good Karate chop to either
knee cap will, 1) slow him down to a five-mile five-milean-hour
an-hour five-milean-hour sprint, 2) have no effect at all, 3) injure
your hand. You have no defense. So, pretend you
are interested in his athletic accomplishments for
5 minutes or 32 seconds, and then get him inter interested
ested interested in your roommate.
Guys! BEWARE! This is a signpost that you have
flopped with your date. O.K. Dimbulb, what are you
going to do? Your date has made her roommate
look like a cross between Claudia Cardinale and
Raquel Welch. You sit there drooling like a fool,
just waiting for the opportunity to meet her.
The liig Might
Finally, the big night arrives. You have made
sure to build yourself up to this girl. You hear
her pant over the phone. You know her roommate
has said. favorable things to your next date. And,
what happens? Your date looks like a cross between
the Wicked Witch and Phyliss Diller. (More grunts
and sighs. A sick feeling in your well muscled ab abdomen.)
domen.) abdomen.) My advice is, dont let this bother you.
After all, her father might be worth millions in
which case you overlook her physical retardation.
You make a mental note to your fellow athletes
or fraternity brothers (choose one) not to date
the ugly girls roommate.
Girls, watch out for the guy who comes on
strong with the Me Tarzan, you Jane, routine.
And, if you arent a Jane, be prepared for a mis miserable
erable miserable evening. In which case, do not pass Go,
and you certainly will not collect S2OO. Remember,
htere is a certain reputation guys must live up to
for their fraternity or personal image (whatever
that is). But if your date happens to be in a fra fraternity,
ternity, fraternity, there are two thoughts to consider: 1)
he is not a freshman, 2) he is a liar. If he says,
Lets take a walk over to the fraternity house
this means, 1) he has no money or at least a dime
in his tattersall trouser pocket, 2) he didnt have
the Corvette you planned to drive by in to make
the girls insane with jealousy, 3) there is actually
a new color t.v. set at the house and the house house
- house mother serves ginger ale and chocolate chip cookies.
This is during the week,but Oh! (GASP, WHEEZE,
FAINT) The party life here on weekends defies
description.
m g eg I 11

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
FOR SALE: 1966 motorcycle. Best
Offer. Call Citizens Bank 378-2671
(A-160-st-c)
AIR CONDITIONERS, all sizes for
sale at cost, to reduce inventory.
Sudden Service Oil Co. 907 SW 3rd
St., 376-4404. (A-160-10-c)
1963 CHICKASHA TRAILER, 10 x
42 fully furnished, newly carpeted,
large bathroom, central heating,
shady and quiet lot. Evenings and
weekends, 378-65-83. (a-160- st-p)
WHIRLPOOL REFRIGERATOR, 14
cu foot combination ice maker,
frost free. List $309, asking $275.
One whirlpool 24" oven, built in,
gas, unused. Range top 30 chrome
finished. Both $l5O. Quaker oil
heater, unused, 55,000 BTU, $35.
Trombone, Kohn, with case, used
2 months, SIOO. Rambler car, 1961
4 door, new tires, rebuilt steering
gear, new battery, good condition,
clean, $475. May be seen at 2126
NW 6th Street or call 376-7597
after 6 p.m. (A-160-10t-c)
HOMELESS? Need lor 2 girls
to share very nice $92.50/mo.
AC apartment near campus. Karen
-or Diana, 329-C, NW 17th St.
(A-160- 3t-p)
BSA 650 completely rebuilt, mod modified,
ified, modified, $600; 1960 Ford, two door
hardtop, air conditioning, over
drive, good shape, $395. 372-5T928.
(A-160-st-c)
PA SYSTEM...LESS THAN ONE
YEAR OLD... 75 watt galaxie
amp list $4lO. 2 column
speakers list $495. 4 uni unidyne
dyne unidyne mikes list $350. Stands,
etc. $425.00 CASH. EVERYTHING
GOES. 372-2749. (A-160-3t-nc)
SUZUKI X-6, 1966 *candy red,used
only for classes. 4,800 miles,
sacrifice $499. 376-5849. 7-Bp.m.
(A-160-3t-c)

COLUMBIA PICTURES Presents
SIDNEY POITIERI
jjfiifcy >*s£<.. H fIE W K
TO SIR. WITH LOVE
1 :00-3: 1 0-5:20-7:35-9:45 technicolor %£)
At 7:30 Show Starts 8:00 Feature Afrls
I l
I mr'WwWmW^ i IIP jll Ijfllli It wont be (he last!

| for sale
STERO COMPONENTS, Bogen
Am-Fm radio, amplifer, Garrard
Changer, Two cabinet mounted Un University
iversity University Speakers. Best Offer. 376-
8508. (A-161-st-c)
FOR SALE: 1966 Honda 450. See
to appreciate. 134 NW 15th Ter Terrace
race Terrace after 5 p.m. (A-161-lOt-c)
1967 HONDA 50, electric starter,
perfect condition, Call Don 378-
6400. (A-161-lt-c)
MICRO NIKKOR 55mm LENS,lea LENS,leather
ther LENS,leather case, UV-filter, M-extension
ring, perfect condition $l7O. Nik Nikkon
kon Nikkon F model 111 Lightmeter &
Booster, unused $40.l Both for
S2OO. Call 378-4845 after 6 p.m.
(A-161-3t-c)
BIKE FOR SALE: 26 woman's,
good condition only sls. See Jo Joann
ann Joann Patterson Tower B, room
1206, Monday or Wednesday even evenings.
ings. evenings. (A-161-lt-p)
REAL BUYS! Because of remodel remodeling;
ing; remodeling; large carpet and pad, two set of
large drapes and one small, one
kitchen table and 4 chairs, etc.
507 NW 34 Dr. 378-3188 between
5 and 7 p.m. (A-160-3t-c)
TWO REGULATION 4 x 8' POOL
TABLES completely equippeds39s
each. One medium size Frigidaire
ice machine, never used; 3 com compartment
partment compartment stainless steel sink-AN sink-ANETES
ETES sink-ANETES food warmer and grill lo'
stainless steel kitchen table with
sink. SIOO. See Robbies at 1718 W.
University Avenue. 372-9357.
(A-160-st-c)
AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD PUP PUPPIES,
PIES, PUPPIES, 8 weeks old, championship
stock, $75. Call after 5 p.m. 378-
4412. (A- 160- 3t-c)
for rent
-*>
GARAGE: Double or single can be
used for car, storage r art
students. 1840 NW Second Avenue.
378-4645. (B-160-3t-c)

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 26, 1967

Page 8

for rent
FURNISHED ROOM, central heat
and air conditioned, private home
S4O per month, male student, 3820
NW 17th Terr. 376-4478. Call
after 5 p.m. (B-161-3t-c)
OVERSIZED BEDROOM for one or
two girls, walk to campus, eat eating
ing eating places, movie theatre. Call
378-1078. (B-161-lt-c)
HAVING TROUBLE finding your
apartment??. Gator Town is now
available for renting. Call 378-
3457 or 378-1755. (B-161-lt-c)
wanted
NEED RIDE TO JACKSONVILLE.
Monday, Tuesday and Thursday.
Leaving at or after 5:30 P.M. Will
Pay. 724-4986 (Jax). (C-160-3t-p)
WANTED: Riders to Florida-
Mlssissippi game in Jackson. Call
Jan Blanchard 372-1142. 6-8 p.m.
Mon. thru Thurs. fC-160-3t-c)
WANTED: ride to New Orleans
for Tulane game. Call Bill even evenings
ings evenings at 372-8855. (C-161-3t-nc)

TWtM PIUS (
|AT 8:07 | BLOW-UP IS COM.NG^^^J
j/PETER |
Jame TKurbr't j
*, the Battle of the Sexes /
bated on hit story, "The Catbird Seat" j I
lALSO 'HOME OF Y OUR OWnT
WED-SAT SEPT 27-30 I
-AN extremely funny. SHELLEY PETER LEE RUBY
=tzr.;. r1 ) WINTERS FALK GRANT DEE
the I \ balcony
children under 18 years of I f B 1
age will not be admitted] I sk: 1* STf*UhC -HC HOOCOOK
under any qrcumstances | I 1 -n s v ..
I SUN-WED OCT 1- 4 t
rod&iliu\ieimi\s < *,
WI IIK KING AM) I
Â¥% w,.JEBIIIUIIkEIIIITILI!Iin\ER / 7 :
f

wanted
EDITOR wants part time work.
Mrs. Rita Barlow 372-5579. (C (C---161-3t-c)
--161-3t-c) (C---161-3t-c)
STUDENT WIVES! Wanted: A full
time baby sitter In my home.
Contact 378-5996 after 5 p.m.
(C-161-lt-c)
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED, up
and coming golf star needs room roommate.
mate. roommate. 65 Fredericks Apartments.
378-8407. (C-161 3t c)
help wanted
MEDICAL TECHNOLOGIST ASCP
Registered or eligible. 210 bed
general hospital with new lab facil facilities,
ities, facilities, 40 hour week with no nights
or weekend work. Salary $470.00
minimum. Based on education and
experience. Paid Vacation, holi holidays
days holidays and sick leave. Other fringe
benefits. Inquire Personnel Dir Director,
ector, Director, Alachua General Hospital,
912 SW 4th Avenue. (E-160-10t-
ATTRACTIVE HOSTESS, 6 nights
weekly, 5 to 8 p.m. SI.OO per
hour plus meal. Apply in person.
Larry's Wonderhouse. (E-161-
3t-c)

help wanted
PART TIME HELP WAITED.
Some experience necessary in re repairing
pairing repairing small electric motors. 10-
15 hours per week. Must be resi resident
dent resident for at least two more years.
376-7110. Kirby Sales and Service.
(E-160-ts-c)
JERRYS RESTAURANT, NW 13th
Street. Now accepting applications
for waitresses, car hops, and kit kitchen
chen kitchen help. (E-160-lOt-c)
[~ RocEif Cfcaif Twi
Rmnra
UM St. 1
1:17, 3:19,5:19,7:20,9:21
Meet Mordecai Jones-
Master of Back-Stabbing,
Cork-Screwing, and
Double-Dealing
20lh CEttTum FOX
SIN'S 1/
fSsM'KWMAN
* UWKia niMMI FUDUGW
S'AWW'N*.
GEORGE C. SCQTT-SUE LYON
'mrsw** cotmiTiiint
[ Downtown Gainesville ~|
233 W. Universit^Ave^
1:30, 4:50, 8:15
The glamour J
and greatness...
Thespeed
and spectacle!
METRO GO'IDWYN MAYEIW
AJOHNFRANKENHM^I^^
Grinnl
nix
STARRING
JAMES EVA MARIE
(iAILV'ER S.VINT
YVES TOSHIRO
MOWAXD MIFFXE
BRIAN JESSICA
BEDFORD WALTER
ANTONIO T-RANCOISE
SARATO ..HARDY
IN SUPER PANAVISIOW* AND METROCOIOR



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

help wanted |
LOOKING FOR DRUMMER? Need
a job Friday-Saturday nights. Pre Prefer
fer Prefer Rhythm-Blues, jazz, Rock re respectively.
spectively. respectively. CAN Play anything
Tennessee Waltz, Pahokee
Polka. Contact Chuck Elliot,
372-2107. (E- 160-st-p)
NEED STUDENT PARTNER for
sales whos deligent, vivacious,
reliable. 15 to 20 hours a week.
SIOO plus potential. Call Jo at
372-3940. (E- 160-3 t-p)
f.
BLOOD BANK TECHNICIAN
Immediate opening for part time
on call. Good working conditions,
good salary, experience required.
Inquire Personnel Director, Ala Alachua
chua Alachua General Hospital, 912 SW 4th
Avenue. (E-160-10t-c)
autos
VOLKSWAGEN, 1960, runs like
new. Engine, tires, battery, brakes
just replaced. Family emergency
forces sale, $295.00, 378-3906
evenings. (G-161-st-c)

FIT 3 s 3'AMn t 3 ] TTsToMa |vj n [ o] sB a|B| a] v.|q|
v Vofo ls'n'oM 3i iTotiMlffjNj IT n 1
ANSWER |iTTTtnj~a^Th)v T a 3 r iMv o} |v"
1 v a oMv, 3 N N 313 j 1 I w] 3M 1 3 d
|mTYiMil 'ofaTTMa]N r ill 3 NTTsTyjr
ii N v'n'ilstn' ildHi 3 V n'oHi
oio h%|T F T
'N'vGMa to'n' 3 sB v" h i* v|a|v
T O Mpl v|TyoT3 r itjjip nT 3j ijJlTrn'djt
l in i i| 3jr d* sJN(T a* 3" 31 sBl
v T a? a n] s tpT a" o' vgc 1 o }' a vjTT v
Vj'o* 1 nj 9 gfr o' a' 1 wHjj s'VT VoM T 3; h:
6 VCVdMT J'llsi 1 rt'tiga 3 1 a' v
y! v! 3HI sfT TT j 1 i| aMs] il nj ojjpa] T n|T o t w
Tt9| o^||"Rl9 r i 'SmT 3 j NjotHMT TT~nTi Oj
Mmto i i rFdp?.a at ntdpfTa; v?h
rnrNCc\A/nnn I J-1 SI 31 3 a* l is a. 3' 3* ajs C flj jMv. 0,0; 3j
CROSSWORD 9pr3 WI3M3 1 8 H|?yf a, Oj N |vpii N flj SI
! s3*3/TsMc 3 1 ajnt 0 a not iii o, M| n 0 a
[FTaI i'v alo il o n* vMnj¥j ITO vM iso i r
VFT Vv|i lliLaLoMl: Ax CJF L31
mmmmmmmmammmmmm
flill AM SEE WHAT
IWItH Vlli THE FUROR
TUNE IN.
DROP OUT
THE FAMOUS
DR. TIMOTHY LEARY
ON THE SCREEN FOR THE FIRST TIME'
THE HALLUCIHOGEHIC EFFECTS OF
A ICfITDID WITH SPECIAL EFFECTS CREATED BY THE
II Lull Iml AWARD WINNING UPA STUDIOS H2E2
7:00 and 8:45 pm
Students 50f,Staff SI.OO, General Public $1.50

autos
PORCHE COUPE 1957, 1800 s
Badger conversion. Pirellis and
Konis faultless body. SI,OOO.
3216 after 7 p.m. (G-160-st-c)
personal
Every IN student needs a
FLORIDA QUARTERLY, the uni universities
versities universities brand new literary maga magazine.
zine. magazine. Issue I, featuring student
stories, reviews, poetry, as well as
new work by famous writers (would
you believe Ray Bradbury?). Now
on sale at Main Library and the Hub
Bookstore. Only a few thousand
left. For more information, call
ext. 2268. Buy your FLORIDA
QUARTERLY today! (J-160-st-c)
CITY STEVE: You saw us Fri Friday
day Friday flight, September 22nd, at the
FLORIDA UNION LIGHT SHOW.
For Bookings phone 372-7681 or
376-2808. (J- 160-st-p)
DORMS OR APARTMENTS LOOK
GLUM? Brighten them up with Fine
Arts Committee Print Sale pro products.
ducts. products. THIS WEEK Wednesday Wednesdaythrough
through Wednesdaythrough Friday, 1-9 p.m. Union
Ballroom. (J- 160-2 t-c)

Tuesday, September 26, 196:7, The Alligator,


personal
ZBT ALL ALUMNI, Important.
Contact me now. Cary Finder.
372-1152 after 5 or campus ext.
2600. (J -160-3 t-c)
WILL CARE FOR CHILDREN in
my home, Monday thru Friday.
Ages: 2 to 5 years old. Fenced
yard and play area, Nt; section,
good references. 376-8523. (J (J---160-2t-c)
--160-2t-c) (J---160-2t-c)
LEAD SINGER with P.A. system.
Looking for group. Call 372-2752
ask for Ken Parker. (J-160- st-p)'

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Page 9

lost-found
LOST 3 KEYS and key ring, key
ring is black leather with a metal 1
GTO insignia. lou Kilgore, 141
Hume Hall. (L-16i-lt-p)
services
APPLICATION PICTURES. IN A
HURRY. Johnston Photography,
1624 West University Avenue, 372-
2512. (M- 160-st-c)

services
. I
( mmmM mmmMl
l mmmMl
WELCOME BACK! Beautiful oil
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perience, experience, 24 hour service on ROTC
Uniforms. Phone 376-1794, or see
at 1824 NW First Avenue. (M (M---1
--1- (M---1 lOt-c)



, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 26, 1967

Page 10

'TURN ON, TUNE IN, ETC.
\
Leary Film 'lntriquing

By NICK TATHO
Alligator Reviewer
EDITORS NOTE: Turn On,
Time In, Drop Out, a filming of
Timothy Learys psychedellic
celebration, will be featured
today and Wednesday at 7 p.m.
and 8:45 p.m. in the Reitz Union
Auditorium. Alligator Reviewer
Nick Tatro attended a screen screening
ing screening of the film Sunday night --
a screening which might have
resulted with censorship of the
film, but didnt. Here is his
review of the controversial film*
WRAPPED IN AN ENIGMA of
oriental symbols and Indian
music, Dr. Timothy Leary chants
a travelog thru the inner dimen dimension.
sion. dimension. Learys quaint chemical
language looks back to our furry
forbears for the deeper mean meaning
ing meaning in life. The atomic inner innergalacti
galacti innergalacti voyage searchs for cell
mother and is ornamented with
a collage of oriental art, blinking
light designs and a gruesome
synthetic heart ruthlessly pump pumping
ing pumping love-blood.
The whole mystic scene was
filmed in the Village Theater in
Manhattan with Learys consent.
The happening is a psychedelic
celebration of the League of
Spiritual Discovery with an imi imitation
tation imitation trip tossed in by UPA.
Artistically the film is intrigu intriguing
ing intriguing though a bit drawn-out for

CROSSWORD ANSWER ON PAGE 9
... PUZZLES*
9
Edited by William Gant
Cl '' v V
v 1
Crossword Bv S. V. Kay

1 lazuli.
6 Composes.
11 Military
exercise.
16 Completely:
compound
adverb.
21 City in
Flanders.
22 Farewell.
23 Radio tube.
24 Scotch
offspring.
25 water.
28 Pintail ducks.
29 Against the
30 Arnold's co coconspirator.
conspirator. coconspirator.
31 Easy gait.
32 Sheep.
34 yvhillikins.
35 Old Norse
book.
37 City on the
Aire.
39 Root and
ginger,
41 Haunt.
43 Potherb.
45 Kitty sounds.

1 Fall by
degrees.
2 Speak out
3 Amer, poet.
4 Where Jaffa
is: abbr.
5 Portico.
6 Crater.
7 Loved much.
8 Striped.
9 Member of
the Majors.
10 Koran section.
11 Cajolery.
12 Money in
Gorki.
13 Rip, was one.
14 Untruth.
15 Comstock
16 Missing.
17 Escape: si.
18 Faithful.
19 Sweet gum
and sour gum.
20 Attack.
26 Interior.
27 Shaded
f'irbrrcST

non-trippers, the philosophy is
presented for evaluation without
interpretation.
The objectivity is the great
asset "of the production: Leary
proseltizes for his cult and no one
cuts in. There arent even any
real trips being taken nor any
flight for take-offs
or landings.
Amazingly enough the great
hippie tells us not to rebel, not
to demonstrate and not to drink.
We are supposed to follow the
natural rhythm of TurnOn, Tune
In, Drop Out. A life cycle to
Leary menas to gradually dis disassociate
associate disassociate with society and its
games, take the chemical sacra sacrament,
ment, sacrament, discover your menaingand
enlighten others.

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f ALSO IN ORLANDO AND TITUSVILLE

ACROSS

47 shame.
49 lifetime.
52 Sweet one.
53 Bewail.
54 Set the teeth
on
58 Lamented.
59 Personal arnd
technical.
60 Small arms.
62 A flea in
one's
63 More efficient.
64 Caribbean
country.
65 Thickset.
66 The Athenian
Bee.
68 Daughter of
Loki.
69 Enters upon.
71 England's
mod model.
73 Led on.
74 Sorrowful
expression.
76 Not verso.
. 78 Port of 4
down,
79 Molding of a
pedestal.

DOWN

f 33 Willow twig.
36 Chemical
suffjx.
38 Go up the
40 Fine looking:
si.
42 Enemy.
44 Sacred: Pref.
46 Dark.
48 Plug
49 Cousin of
147 Across.
50 Dynamites
inventor.
51 spade.
52 Raise.
53 Blockade.
55 nail.
56 Amer.
general.
57 Eat away.
59 Caprice.
60 Grieve at"
61 Contemn.
64 Notices.
65 Verditex.
' 67 Vilify.
70 11 till. 1

80 Active.
82 Go on a.
84 Unites
closely.
85 Quell.
87 Air.
88 Experienced.
90 Come shoFtT
93 Makes use of.
94 Bog.
96 Witch of
98 Virginia river.
99 Symbol.
TOO Arab capital.
101 Battle royal.
103 Shelter.
105 Chemical
suffix.
106 Colossus of.
108 Unveils.
109 Sidekick of a
- sort.
110 Cousin of 52*
across.
112 Handy
113 King of
Naples.
114 Tracked by a
trail.
115 European
blackbird.

72 Makes aware..
73 d'Arezzo.
75 Headless nail.
77 Father of
Horus.
79 European.
81 Moray
catcher.
83 Seed.
84 Parts of a
pitchfork.
85 Frantic.
86 Dodge.
87 Coinage.
89 Lease again.
91 Mooch.
92 Geniculated.
94 Perplex.
95 Comptetent.
97 Boca Fla..
100 Prevailing
style.
102 Cancel Cancel-104
-104 Cancel-104 Catcalled.
107 Witch
108 Wad.
109 Heavy rains.
TTrCouTsT X IV.

117 Bottle sizes.
118 Banquo was
one.
119 Arctoid.
122 Antelope.
124 British war
craft.
126 Quick on the
130 Member of. a
household.
131 Fairy.
133 Zola.
135 Nine: Prefix.
137 Room in a
harem.
138 Meeting place
Os old.
140 pours.
144 Angels and
T wins.
145 Sheer linen.
146 Liking.
147 American
, brave.
148 day.
149 Cousin of
radar.
150 Orient: G'er.
151 Bremen's
river.

113 Mrs. Greer
Garson role.
114 Emerald Isle
river.
116 On pins and
needles.
117 Feminine
name.
118 Blasting
explosive.
119 about.
120 Part of the
Roman forum.
121 Pitiless.,,
123 Red Square
reposer.
125 Brute.
127 Lists.
128 Italian river.
129 Adam's ale.
132 Whims.
'134 Hence.
136 Take -.
139 Johnny
141 Over, and f
above.
143 Employ.

Spend your life in the pursuit
of atavistic roots, says the bare barefoot
foot barefoot ghuru, and pray with your
senses, not with your mind.
- .... v
A Leary prayer: Hail mary
mother of flesh. blessed be the
cell mother, etc. This chemical
imitation of prayer is unfortu unfortunately
nately unfortunately a serious thing with Leary.
Learys great fault in this
movie is the loss of one of his
senses: his sense of humor. Are
we really to believe that in our
lifetime the public school system
will offer Marijuana A and B as
a prerequisite to LSD 100?

Ii E[3[4[sH[7 [i [9 [To 71 112 |i 3 11 1111 nll 1 jin ppo
Fr t 3" 4
_ 26 27 ~~ ~ ~ 1
29 jgp |j32~ 33 HP*
35 42
~ J54 55
58
63 jeTe 87
_ li__ j^p3
74 THB79
85 86 ~~ r HFF 89 jTo 91 92
93 |Hp4
99 jHIToT 102 IHbFo3 104
TOS roT 107
TTo jMp* 4
11 6 7 JJIIB HHpB
119 120 121 rFF"l23 WliT 125 127 128 129
Tib Til
738 139 jHIT 141 142 143
744 4 5 l46' 147
141 5 1 5

*Ss^^^^^^^ ,^3^syi^^^^^%i;S4'M'sJP\! j 5 i^Kp t t' -]& SSSebh MBKsjra9 v
|r H
1 M'i [
* i
Ufc
TIMOTHY LEAHY
. Turns On
o^'wLVi^L.S
dvuJMi Permanently Curled
CjA&&6ic* t >t&* sls
Store Hours 10am-9pm Free Parking



FEATURE
PAGE
By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Feature Editor

AND LATEST REPORTS CONFIRM THAT SHOPS AND BUILDINGS
HAVING THE WORDS SOUL BROTHER ON THEIR FACADES ARE
NOT BEING DAMAGED HELICOPTERS FLYING OVER THE RIOT
AREA REPORT THAT IT IS SPREADING PAST THE 12TH STREET
DISTRICT WHERE LESS THAN 60 HOURS~AGO POLICE ENTE

click!
Its about time; I thought youd
never get here.
Sorry. Police stopped me.
Just a warning wanted ...
Yea, I know.
Well, wed better get going
got to get to my place before the
9 oclock curfew.
0.K.
Better bring a book nothing
else to do tonight.
A half hour drive to Rons
place a lousy half hour and no
cars on the road. None. And no one
in the streets. Bare, vacant, empty.
Everything closed: movies, bowl bowling
ing bowling alleys, restaurants. Hell, the
grocery stores were mobbed by
customers in the afternoon; hear
they nearly ran out of stock. Damn
people. Damn ugly people. Fill
your refridgerators, lock your
doors, load your
Mr. Mahonske next door bought
a gun heck, he wouldnt step on
a..
Yes he would. He; his neighbor;
his neighbor. He would.
Maybe, if he had to.
If he had to, hell!
click!
IS NEARING THE S2OO MILLION
MARK AND RAPIDLY RISING
GOV. ROMNEYS REQUEST FOR
FEDEIUL TROOPS FROM NEAR NEARBY
BY NEARBY FORT
click!
Sorry. Just cant take much
more. T.V., radio, newspapers
its coming out of my its well
its coming out of myits well,
you know, its tanks in the
streets; looters in the stores,
snipers in the windows, arsen
you saw that aerial shot in the Free
Press could barely see the
buildings through the smoke. Im

Florida Cinema Society
The Florida Cinema Society, the UF student film organization,
is set for plans to make the campus aware of film-making as an art
this fall.
The central program of the Society is the showing of classic
films once a week throughout the school year. Classic, according
to Bob Boyd, student chairman of the group, has been designed to
include any film which represents an important contribution to the
development of the unique art of the cinema.
Catch the. T&adunner!
atyour Ttymouth Theaters.
-J \ Y
The new Plymouth Road Funner
\J now at yout Plymouth Dealers
where the beat goes on m
<Â¥*' Vs c'
~.r.t-v, u Aril :

tired of it. Lets talk about
some ...
Allright. 1 J
Silence. Jesus, what else is
there to talk about? I knew it and
he knew it and he knew that I knew
that he'll, that noth, nothing I tell
you. that it. and. nothing, else,
was. imminent.
But how can you describe a feel feeling
ing feeling like like the feeling one has
when hes alone like really
)alone( them) and (them are
strangers when they should be
(them).
People, neighbors, friends,
countrymen no longer people,
neighbors, friends, countrymen.
Instead, )them(. And because of
them, me: them)alone(them.
Did you hear from Marcyyet?
Yea.
Still cant get out?
Yea.
Yea. She was telling me on the
phone, that was before the wires
were how she cant sleep; how
the shots, so close, keep ringinggi ringingginignir
nignir ringingginignir in her ears at night; how her
mother keeps crying allthetme;
how horrible it is being cooped up
in your own home with your neigh neighbor
bor neighbor twenty billion miles away and
how youd like to go to to do some something,
thing, something, anything, but you cant be because
cause because you have to and besides the
ringing keeps ringinggnignirrrrr
How about if I try to find some
music?
Yea, try. Try.
AS POLICE NEARLY...cIick!...
PRESIDENT JOHNSON WIRED...
click!...RlOT-TORN AREA BETW
...cIick!...DEAD WITH INJURIES
MOUNTING ... click! ... AND I
WILL GIVE TO YOU A TASTE OF
SUMMER WINE ...
Thanks, Nancy. Thanks.

REVIEWERS DISAGREE ON FILM
'To Sir Not Credible

By STEVE SMITH
Alligator Reviewer
EDITORS NOTE: To Sir,
With Love, now playing at the
Plaza Theater was reviewed in
Mondays Alligator ,by Feature
Editor Joe Torchia. Because of
conflicting opinion, here is a re-
view of the same film by Alligator
reviewer Steve Smith.
TO SIR, WITH LOVE canbe
evaluated pretty thoroughly by a
glance at one of its classroom
scenes. Sidney Poitier, having
soberly warned his students that
I teach you truths, instructs
them that no man really wants to
marry a tramp.
THE MOVIE IS built a set of
conditioned responses by the
audience. Take a lot of bad boys
and girls, throw in Sidney Poitier
to show them the way, and redeem
them. Fault: Its been done
before. Fault: Its not done
with credibility here.
The twist in the story is that
it takes place in London, and that
Poitier is black. As for the first
there is less than nothing about
London in the movie.
As for Poitier, he overcomes
the expected difficulties, includ including
ing including some minor racial prejudice,
in the same Award-Winning
fashion he showed in Lilies of
the Field. The rub in that per performance
formance performance is that weve seen it
before and that it wasnt so good
to start with.
THE MEMBERS OF POITIERS
CLASS of problem children put on
a reasonably convincing show as
underprivileged young people who
have just never had a chance to
learn what society has to offer.
Judy Geeson is strong as the girl
who gets a crush on Sir.
Christian Roberts is convincing
as the surly but engaging rebel
leader. Indeed the entire class
is fairly engaging but not
very tough.
THE MAIN DIFFICULTY WITH
THE story probably lies with

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Tuesday, September 26, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Roberts part. As the class rebel,
he challenges Poitier to a boxing
match. Naturally Poitier punches
him out (with one punch, and re reluctantly
luctantly reluctantly at that). From then on
Roberts has the utmost faith in
Sir and supports him.
THE QUESTION IS, is a

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rebel converted into a good
guy by one punch from the estab establishment?
lishment? establishment? Poitier never leaves
the establishment in his effort to
make friends with the kids. And
he cannot do so, for if he did,
what he teaches would be even
less believable.

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Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Ailigbtor, Tuesday, Septembei 26, 1967

FEATURES PREDICTABLE SUCCESS
/
Balanced Frosh Class
Goal Os New System <
A well-balanced freshman class is the goal of new admissions procedures enacted this year by the
UF.
Richard H. Whitehead,director of admissions and registrar at UF said students entering for the first
time were chosen by a method which features predictable success as a key to admission.
All previous admissions have been on a first-come, first-served basis, Whitehead explaiped.
He" pointed out that minimum requirements for admission remain the same as during the last five
years. >

FOR DEVELOPMENT PLANS
16 Profs Awarded

Sixteen UF faculty members are
recipients of the first awards under
the new University faculty
development program.
The Florida Legislature re recently
cently recently approved funds for
implementing the program.
The University selection com committee,
mittee, committee, appointed by former
President J. Wayne Reitz, chose
recipients from proposals sub submitted
mitted submitted earlier this year.
Dr. Roy L. Lassiter, assistant
dean for academic affairs, said
the committee was pleased with
the quality of the proposals
submitted.
PURPOSE OF THE program is
to provide sustained self-develop-
Foreigners
To Number
600 At UF
The number of foreign
students enrolled at the UF jsets'
a new record with eachLSept eachLSeptember--and
ember--and eachLSeptember--and this fall is no ex exception.
ception. exception. More than 600 foreign
students were expected to begin
study here.
Enrollment the past year was
550 students with 80 graduating.
Most of the other 470 were ex expected
pected expected to return. Approximately
140 new students have been ac accepted
cepted accepted for the fall quarter.

II MOVIE RATINGS II
IN THE HEAT OF THE NIGHT Sidney Poitier, Rod Steiger.
A Jewison- Mirisch production. A Negro cop solves Southern towns
murder case. Typical Poitier flick. Acting (especially Steiger) is
excellent. Now at the Suburbia. **
TURN ON, TUNE IN, DROP OUT -- Timothy Leary. Timothy
Leary Lectures might be a better title; presents his psychodellic
philosophy. Some excellent visual effects. Educational. Now at
the Union Theatre.
* -- average or below average
** good
*** very good
**** superior
ROBBIES
The Best In Steaks^^^
Meals^^^^BQ^^andwichec
[color T.V. & billiards'"
[l7l W. University Ave.
I 'On The Gold Coast

ment for faculty members on a
recurring basis and to allow
eligible faculty members a period
of some months devoted to
scholarly activities, research and
intellectual refreshment and up updating,
dating, updating, undisturbed by teaching or
administrative duties.
Eligiblity requirements include
at least si* years of full-time
service to the University with a
rank of assistant professor or
higher. Selections were based on
the merit of projects to the benefit
of the University and the individual,
availability of fellowships and
grants to assist in supplementing
the proposal and the length of time
since the individual was last
relieved for scholarly research
and activities.
Faculty members selected for
the first awards are:
*
EDUCATION AND General
BudgetWalter Raymond, archi architecture;
tecture; architecture; Dr. D.A. Halperin, build building
ing building construction; Dr. G.A. Bigelow,
English; Dr. F.C. Hayes, Spanish;
Dr. Oscar Svarlien, political
science; Dr. M.L. Muga, chem chemistry;
istry; chemistry; E. H. Watts, mechanical
engineering; Dr. A.G. Guy, metal metallurgical
lurgical metallurgical and materials engineering;
Dr. William M. Howard, finance
and insurance; Dr. D. D. Ray, ac accounting;
counting; accounting; R.B. Stephens, law; Dr.
R. J. Cutler, comprehensive
English, and Dr. H. G. Lewis,
education.
J. Hillis Miller Health Center
BudgetDr. D.V. Eitzman, pediat pediatrics;
rics; pediatrics; Dr. R.B. Crandall, micro microbiology,
biology, microbiology, and DR. E.R. Woodward,
surgery.

He pointed out that minimum
requirements for admission re remain
main remain the same as during the last
five years.
A students total high school
record is a significant factor
in determining whether he will
be selected for admission,
Whitehead said.
Employed for the first time are
these factors: geographical dis distribution
tribution distribution ( an attempt to have
representatives from every
Florida county, not just major
urban areas ), rank in class,
sex (a proportionate number of
men to women), subject and major
interest (to provice students for
the upper division areas without
putting too many into one dis discipline
cipline discipline and special quaifications
(outstanding abilities in music,
science, athletics, etc.).
THE SYSTEM EVEN permits
admission on a very limited basis
of some students who may fail
to meet one of the minimum
admission requirements when
their overall qualifications in indicate
dicate indicate a reasonable chance for
success.
The freshman class is limited
to 2,800 according to Board of
Regents policy.
Whitehead said out -of state
applications have been consid r
ered on a competitive basis for
several years.

\ : //
OLJR OPTieiANS
ar^near^as
'
HS UR CUSTOMERS
g V
;
,
First, it takes a Florida State license to be one of our r
Opticians. Then, you have to like people.
Know style. And be finicky about fit.-.
Dave Wood and Andy Holloway are tike that.
About the only people nicer are our customers. Like you.
PLYMOUTH BECKUMS OPTICIANS
22 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE. GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA Phone: 376-3516

i SEAFOOD
W BEVERAGES
o
MANOR RESTAURANT
AND LOUNGE
UUI MosUJt Qcusi&UmlLm., la
67 CADILLAC. Sedan De Ville. Light blue with white leather
interior. Air conditioned, cruise control, full power. In factory
warranty SAVE
67 OLDS, 98 Luxury sedan. Less than 1,000 miles. Air cond. .SAVE
65 CADILLAC. Coupe. Factory air. Local, one owner. Low
mileage $3595
65 OLDS. 98 htp sdn. local, one owner. Traded-in on 1968 Olds.
Air cond., Outstanding value. About half the price of a new
o n e $2695
65 BUICK. Electra 225 sedan. Air cond. Luxurious .... $2595
65 DODGE. 440 sedan. VB, factory'air, power steering $1695
64 OLDS. Dynamic 88 sedan. Factory air $1695
64 PONTIAC. Catalina convertible. Red. 4 speed floor shift $1495
64 MG. Convertible. White. Good condition $1195
62 OLDS, 88 hardtop sedan. $895
61 OLDS. 88 sedan. Air cond $550
61 MERCURY. 3 seat station wagon $695
.. ; r
61 BUICK. Electra sedan. Very nice . $795 j
62 IMPALA. Hardtop sedan. V 8 $995
63 CORVAIR. Monza. 4 speed $895
61 CHEV. Station wagon. 3 seat $695
63 VW. Squareback. Station wagon $995
BRASINGTON
CADILLAC-01DSM0BILE INC.
2001 NW 13th St. 378-5304



SCIENCE, PHILOSOPHY PREVALENT

Hub Lists Best Sellers

Peanuts is the best-selling
book on the college campus.
Radio astronomy is emerging
as the most promising new field
among the sciences.
Approximately 10,000 to 15,000
new titles are added to library
catalog files each year in this
country.

College Os Nursing
To Offer Neurology
The UFs College of Nursing will sponsor a one-year internship in
neurological nursing the only such program in the country --
beginning Oct. 1.-
The program will involve supervised clinical work experience on the
neurological, neurosurgical, intensive care and outpatient units of the
Shands Teaching Hospital and Clinics, as well as on the neurological
service at the new Veterans Administration Hospital.
IN ADDITION, the internship program includes lectures, class work,
conferences, seminars, observation and research.
According to Miss Mary Shackton, College of Nursing research
assistant and instructor in the internship program, one of the main
aspects of the internship will be to impress interns with a concept of
nursing assessment and evaluation of the patient, focusing upon patient
problems in relation to the overall disease process.
Interns will follow certain patients throughout their pre-hospital
and hospitalization phases, through surgery, post-operative care,
recuperation, and later at home, through home visits.
IN THIS WAY, Miss Shackton said, it is hoped that interns will get
a better idea of the total patient care, involving medical and social
aspects as well as nursing.
To qualify for the program, applicants must have a baccalaureate
degree in nursing with acceptable class standing, demonstrate potential
for leadership and be licensed to practice in Florida.
Those interested should contact Miss Jane Kordana, project director,
or Miss Shackton at the College of Nursing.

ROTC
Freshmen and sophomores
enrolled in the Air Force ROTC
program are requested to re report
port report to the University Auditor Auditorium
ium Auditorium at 7th period (2:30) Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, Thursday instead of the
drill field. Uniforms are not
required. >

GOT SOMETHING TO SELL?
K
-
v Jr W Hlp^.
/ <'
' ft ..'
' v r-> *_ ~

Information from the latest
Gallup poll? No. revelations
from the UFs Campus Shop and
Bookstore.
STORE DIRECTOR Sam Getzen
also adds another revelation. The
knowledge explosion is forcing
the store to more than double its

_ esf (fcator Coton
Wtt***- OPENINGS
FOR OCTOBER AND NOVEMBER
102 new units in the SW' 16th Ave area, wall to wall carpeting,
two pools, central heat and air conditioning, sound conditioning,
furnished and unfurnished, kitchens by:
CALL 378-3457

present floor space.
Remodeling is now in progress
in the adjoining Student Service
Center l (Hub) where 8,500 square
feet on the first floor will be added
to the 6,000 feet now contained in
the store.
The present .browse shop with
paperbacks, magazines, techni technical
cal technical and scientific reference
books, particularly graduate graduatelevel
level graduatelevel publications, will be com combined
bined combined with .textbooks and moved
into the Hub. There will be no
direct connections made between
the two units for now.
BUT, GETTING BACK to
Peanuts, lest the public think
the University student is a comic comicreading
reading comicreading bug, Getzen notes that
students believe Peanuts
offers some of the best philos philosophy
ophy philosophy of the times.
And Mrs, Mary Panczyk, who
decides what books other than
textbooks -- to order, feels
Peanuts really should be
classified under philosophy.
THE trend is toward the scien scientific
tific scientific and technical books. The
store stocks 1,935 different hard hardcover
cover hardcover and 1.089 paperback titles
in the scientific and technical re reference
ference reference field. That number will
be increased by one-third when
the new wing opeiis.
__________________________
- c mhp
cl
RIDING STABLE
Western Parties & Hay Rides
Horses For All Occasions
372-8460 SE Ist Street

Tuesday, September 26, 1967. The Florida Alligator,


- 1
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i_2@Bs3ffip r
i BnR
" ;i Ml^r****iW
iMF 1 *ll| t y.:<-V
\ v; >^^F P JHHIi^HE
TWO BEST SELLERS
.... Peanuts and astronomy
COLLEGEMASTER
m sa/es so college men
ppP*" RFPRESENTATIVES
O ,\\f -- Mel Ward Jim Bartlett
l .- Da Sapp David Wilson
V ¥ George Corf Arlie Watkinson
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1036 W. Univ. Ase. 376-1208
Famous Revere 3M CAMERA
Instant loading, fixed focus cam- a
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Solid hfalt HO Two 9" x 6" speakers in
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Records |lluy 1 loudness, treble, bass,
iilsltmtlv balance controls.
' - , Choice of colors
10 watts instantaneous peak
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big sound you wouldnt PP2O7C
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See our full line of a! -U|
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OPEN FRIDAY 'TIL 9 P.M. Trades & Terms
VOYLES
APPLIANCE CENTER
419 N.W. Bth Ave. Phone 372-5303

Page 13



Page 14

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 26, 1967

AAUP Urges Senate
To OK Conduct Code
By CAROL SANGER
- Alligator Staff Writer
The only way the Faculty Senate can prove its leadership at UF Is by unreserved acceptance
of the new Code of Student Conduct when it comes before the Senate for inclusion into the Student Hand Handbook
book Handbook Thursday afternoon, according to a statement issued by the Exclusive Committee of the UF chapter
of the American. Association of University
The statement said the acceptance of the Code of Student Conduct by the Faculty Senate is a question
of good faith on the part of the faculty and administration.
It is not important whether there are still imperfections in terminology in the revised draft. The
fact is that a consensus has been reached by the Student Affairs Committee...the Senate has promised
to support the committee.' -r
The students at large are


Revision Plans Said
. r v
Fine Student Effort
. ...... .. o
The proposed revision of the Student Code of Conduct coming be before
fore before the Faculty Senate Thursday afternoon has at least one friend
in Tigert Hall.

Eye Clinic
Named After
Florida Doctor
The r i'W expansion of the
outpatient eye clinic in the UFs
Shands Teaching Hospital and
CLnics was named for the late
Dr. Shaler A. Richardson of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville in brief ceremonies the
' past weekend.
The naming thus honors the
father of opthalmology in Florida
whose distinguished career in included
cluded included a major role in the found founding
ing founding of the Florida Council for the
Blind. >
The boulding was financed by
a SIOO,OOO fund provided entirely
by private sources, particularly
the family and friends of Dr.
Richardson and opthalmologists
throughout Florida.
Dr. Richardsons portrait
hangs in the library of the new
clinic* Books and valuable items
.rom his personal library are
being kept there to honor his
memory.

UF Summer Marked By Disputes

By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Unrest over the proposed tuition increase,
arguments about the card section, anda re revised
vised revised code of conduct for UF students that
was continually rejected were what happened
on campus during the UKs final trimester.'
Governor Claude Kirks tuition increase
caused mere Hfirsension than any other otherevent.
event. otherevent.
In April Kirk recom mended that tuition be
raised to $l5O per quarter. He later pro proposed
posed proposed that a $4 million loan fund be ma ie
available to university students to compen compensate
sate compensate for the new tax on education.
After Kirk vetoed his own recommenda recommendation
tion recommendation for the loan fund, the Florida Legis Legislature
lature Legislature began its fight. SG President Charles
Shepherd joined other state university
leaders in going to Tallahassee to propose
alternatives to the tuition hike.
- .. \
The Council of Student Body Presidents
registered as lobbyists in the capital to con convince
vince convince Senate and House committees on the

Dean of Women Betty Cosby
- told the Alligator Monday that
she thinks the measure is very
fine and represents a con conscientious
scientious conscientious effort of both the st students
udents students and the faculty. Miss
Cosby also commented that the
new code should do much to
change studentsReeling toward
their own conduct since it, in
effect, makes them entirely res responsible
ponsible responsible for their activities off offcampus,
campus, offcampus, within the limits of the
law.
It was in anticipation of faculty
approval of the new code, Miss
Cosby added that the new reg regulations
ulations regulations liberalizing rules in
the girls dormitories, were put
into effect.
Meanwhile, the rest of the ad administration
ministration administration is also officially sil silent.
ent. silent.
President Stephen OConnell is
not in Gainesville His office
told the Alligator that until O
Connell assumes his duties in
October, he prefers not to
comment on student affairs. But
he told 3,000 new UF freshmen
Wednesday night The UF has
neither the position not the desire
to take the place of a students
parents in guiding personal con conduct.
duct. conduct.
UF vice-presidents Lester
Hale, Robert Mautz, and Fred Frederick
erick Frederick Conner were not available
for comment Monday.

need to keep tuition low.
The legislature seemed to be playing foot football
ball football with education. The CSBP threatened
a march on the capital.
After a summer.of arguments, threats and
dissension, tuition ~ ..was .set.at- $125
per quarter.-
In campus politics the big issue was the
L3oOtfloc IflTTdSnWigSrnef' known .as"the
card section.
Shepherd wanted the card section replaced
with a 600-seat spirit, section. The argu arguments
ments arguments he gave were that the card section
did not serve its purpose and that the bloc
deprived many student wd excellent seats.
He suggested that the bloc be either changed
or abolished.
Legislative council, however, voted to re retain
tain retain the section, at least until after a refer referendum
endum referendum on the issue.
The Student Affairs Committee (SAC) con continued
tinued continued to work on a conduct code for UF
students. Nebulous terms were the source of
most misunderstanding regarding the way
the code was written.

keenly aware of the Senate com commitment
mitment commitment and the whole question
on the part of the faculty and
the committee
wrote.
The issues really at stake
are:
Whether the democratic pro process
cess process can be relied upon for
flexible and reasonable prompt
response to problems arising in
the University community;
Whether the Senate is a re responsible
sponsible responsible organ of leadership in
the University community;
Whether in the future the Sen Senate
ate Senate will be in a strong enough
position of moral authority to
maintain control over the direc direction
tion direction of internal change, control
necessary to preserve the spirit
o a basic singleness of purpose
in our academic community.
The AAUPs 14-man Executive
Committee is chaired by Profes Professor
sor Professor Gladys M. Kam merer of
the Dept, of Political Science.
The AAUP, a national profes professional
sional professional association, has tradit traditionally
ionally traditionally favored student rights. It
issued a statement in the Summer
denouncing the firing of former
Alligator Editor Benny Cason.
THE CODE OF Student Conduct
outlines what the University ac accepts
cepts accepts as proper behavior for a
student both on and off campus.
The old code was thought to
be too vague in its terminology,
and in March the Student Affairs
Committee proposed revision of
the code in response to the wishes
of the Student Government and the
alleged dissatisfaction of the stu student
dent student body. The major concern
centered around off-campus be behavior.
havior. behavior.
THE REVISED CODE was pre presented
sented presented to the Faculty Senate for
approval in July.

%j 4.. I fflfm -'sji
aSj|Pr>--y are*.~J|Sp^<:-
A QUIET SCENE
UF students Kevin OKame (left) and Pam
Geist hold a private conversation in Ravine
Park, slated for development soon by Stu Student
dent Student Government.
Register Your Gripes
By Phoning 376-4001

By CHERRI WAX
Alligator Staff Writer
A proposal by Student Body-
President Charles Shepherd to
have a phone number anyone can
call to register a complaint, ask
a question, or give a suggestion
has been realized in the form of
the Code-a-phone 700.
By picking up a telephone and
dialing 376-4001, day or night,
students can file complaints.
According to code-a-phone co coordinator
ordinator coordinator Charles Gore, the
phone was installed at the UF

A new code listing 13 violations punish punishable
able punishable by expulsion, suspension and lesser
penalties went before the Faculty Senate
Committee. The clause outlawing "inappro "inappropriate
priate "inappropriate or indiscriminate conduct was re replaced
placed replaced with one making "obscene conduct
or public profanity illegal.
The new code was rejected and another
revised code will go before the Faculty
- Senate.goimiiittee' Thursdayy- *-
* .fr* / A.
Over 9,000 FF students were registered
last trimester when the newstudent union
was opened and dedicated to J. Wayne Reitz.
- Also during the Summer, an appointment
system was initiated at the infirmary.
The FF pool had SI3OO. worth of renova renovation.
tion. renovation. Orange and blue patio furniture,
vending machines and better facilities for
the pool area were installed to encourage
more use of the pool.
The homecoming slogan contest chose
"Happiness is being a Gator as the theme
of Homecoming 67.

because "Student Government
cannot solve problems it doesn't
know about.
The new machine, the only one
of its kind now being used by a
college, is designed to answer
questions of students and faculty
about SG, the administration, the
quarter system, as well as sug suggestions
gestions suggestions and complaints.
After dialing 376-4001, the
caller is greeted by a voice
thanking him for calling and then
an explanation of how to leave his
message. The caller recites his
message in a 60-second period,
between two distinct blips.
Callers must leave their name
and address.
The questions are recorded on
tape and answered by a staff of
secretaries, headed by Joanne
Langworthy. A letter will be sent
/>ut to each caller with the answer
to his question or a note saying
that the matter is being looked
into.
1 Os Mifpp
And Men
***"-
4 s < N HI 4M I SCO (1.1*1)
I / nirersHy of Califor California
nia California scientist is pYpilin'ing
Siamese tain mice in hopes
of atfsnering on ohl-age ques question
tion question can man's life span
he increased? /
Ihe scientist I)r. Frederic
C I.udici g, says the three threeyear
year threeyear stinly may hare signifi significance
cance significance in medicine's under understanding
standing understanding of atherosclerosis
(hardening of the arteries),
uhich sets the stage for heart
attacks hr ldocking the cor coronary
onary coronary arteries.
t



By 808 PADECKY
Attigator Sports Ed'tor
Throughout the gridiron season, many fans here and bound The country
will hear many quotable quotes attributed to football coaches. Fans have
long thought that, what the coach says and means to a newspaperman are
two different things.
So now, for the first time, is what that coach REALLY MEANT!
Coach: Youll see an exciting team this year. KEALLY MEANS:
The fans got nuthin to be excited bout. My quarterback throws like
a three-dollar bill ancThTs receivers have TiarYds' TiLe lumberjacks.
Coach of his team named number one before the season: If everything
goes our way, our opponents will know they have been in a game. HE
REALLY MEANS: These bunch of clucks. Ive got for opponents couldnt
give my players a good nose bleed much less a good game.
Coach:, Well be slow starters, but at the seasons end, we should
surprise a few people. HE REALLY MEANS: By the end of the season,
we are going to get beat by 20-0 instead of 40-0.

? \^%\ ., ilm ja &, ; J*^P|
< '^rfr^ffilMfr^ % "'^^ir
j&affig HMPWy W 'rF TnHHP^ W
'
... socked by a shoeless 111 ini
~W~
*GUNS gtiL
*HATS (111
* Bo is W
3#rsL^
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Finest Selection of Levi's,
Jeans, and Casuals |p
In Gainesville Qp W
hi aw
4821 H'W- 6th Street At Hi way 441
Open BAM to 6PM 'Mondays through' Saturday
Open Fridays Till 9 PM

Football For Lumberjacks?

Bear To Bounce Back?

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI)
Coach Paul Bear Bryant, who
watched the Florida
State Seminoles toy with his proud
Alabama Crimson Tide like
grown folks playing with child children,vowed
ren,vowed children,vowed Sunday he was ready
to make any changes necessary
to keep it from happening again.
; k V <*
FSU tied Alabama 37-37 Sat Saturda>
urda> Saturda> night before 71,209 fans
in one of the wildest games ever
seen at Legion F'ield. But while
it will-go down in the record
books as a tie, it was definitely
a loss in the view of Bryant and
his players.
Bryant, the man who Alabama
fans like to say can walk on water,
wmuld not predict what the rest
of the season holds for Alabama

TABLE TENNIS TABLE SETS
Balls Net & Post Sets li I \
BILLIARD TABLES
chaik / \/ t f r|
shirts and uniforms lettered and-humbered ft r Jd.
GAMES OF ALLKINDS V
Darts Sets Tether Ball bets
. \. ... ~ P
Croquet Frisbees
Badminton Shi
Quoit Sets Shuffle Board Sets
JIMMY HUGHES
SPORTING GOODS
ONE BLOCK EAST OF CAMPUS lll3 W. UNIV. AVENUE \

Coach: This is the best disciplined club that Ive ever had. HE
REALLY MEANS: This 45 the first bunch of guys who know lip service
isnt something that they give their dates after the game.**
Coach: Inexperience Is going to be the deciding factor in the success
of our season this year. HE REALLY MEANS: The University is going
to be embarrassed when my top quarterback goes to Gate 5 and asks for
a season ticket.
Coach: Its not going to be a great disadvantage having a 150-pound
Chinese as my fullback. HE REALLY MEANS: My backs are going to
have to be that small for the holes my linemen are going to make.
Coach: Goose Moron would be a much better player if he could learn
to play fullback. HE REALLY MEANS: Moron what a deadhead!
Every time I ask him to carry the ball, he slaps at the ball and says
Goodness, No!
Coach: Im going into this game blind, I dont know' a thing about the
other team. HE REALLY MEANS: This is their first football team
and their administration. wouldnt let us scout th(jir tough intramural
program.

Tuesday, September 26, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

after its disappointing opener, but
he said were not going to lose
with the same people.

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Page 15



1, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 26,1967

Page 16

Trapp Trapped
In QB Squeeze

BY PAUL KAPLAN
Assistant Sports Editor
Life is no longer a bowl of
cherries for Richard Trapp.
Last year the talented Gator
split end knew exactly what to
expect when the ariel-minded
Steve Spurrier got his hands on
the football.
This year, however, Trapp can
never feel certain on a passing
down. He is taking the orders
from two quarterbacks-Jackie
Eckdahl and Harmon Wages.
Spurier was not a very'good
runner, Trapp said in an in interview
terview interview yesterday. But when he
called a pass, I knew where I
had to be and I was pretty sure
that the ball would be there.
But Jackie and Harmon love
to run, and both do it well.
Now I have to get a better jump
and be at my spot faster or either
of them wiltake off and run
with the ball.
Trapp is in the middle of the
titanic quarterback struggle. It's
a lot easier getting accustomed to
the antics of one quarterback than
two. In Saturdays win over Il Illinois,
linois, Illinois, Trapp had to take atten attendance
dance attendance after every play.
- /
Spurrier and I really got
to know each others moves,
he explained. That made the
execution of the plays a little
bit easier.
But I havent seen very much
of our two quarterbacks inaction,
and it makes the execution a
bit more difficult.
No matter what the handicap,
Trapp agrees with coach Ray
Graves that both quarterbacks
are too talented to keep on the
bench. If Wages continues his
passing and Eckdahl keeps run running

Grange To Talk At QB Club

Harold (red) Grange, one of
footballs all-time great quarter quarterbacks,
backs, quarterbacks, will speak to the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Quarterback Club Tuesday

The on//h/ay to catch
. the Roadunnet is at t
your Plymouth Dealers.
\ Jhe new Plymouth Road Runner
ty now of your Plymouth Dealer 's
T where me beat goes on.

ning running so well, this problem might
easily iron itself out.
We looked good at times in
Saturdays game, Trapp added.
There were mistakes made
but lots.of things will come along.
Well be a much improved team
by the next game.
9
RICH A R
The fleet-footed pass catcher
added his praise for Gator def defensive
ensive defensive unit which managed to con contain
tain contain both the running and passing
attacks of Illinois.
They did a great job and
deserve a lot of credit, he said.
Defense was the difference in
the game.
Trapp is also confident that
the teams solid performance
in their first game could give
the team the needed momentum
for a good season.
: v jn
We should have a real good
year, he concluded. We could
easily be 5-0 going into the
Auburn game.

night.
Grange will have a press con conference
ference conference at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday
at the Ramada Inn.

SO L E X
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if you buy your Solex thjs week
O JS> =. 6
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and register for FREE Solex
to be given away September 30th
Solex Cycle Center
;
1104 West University Avenue
telephone 378-5991
Next l Jo University City Bank



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Weather 1-heInside Conduct Code Receives High In The 70's G nrlApoa FrAnd Mild0' F i0i 1 t a ll g a O General Approval Winds 5-15 MPH See Page 14 THE SOUTHEAST'S LEADING COLLEGE DAILY Vol. 60, No. 2 University of Florida, Gainesville September 26, 1967 'BUT I ALREADY HAVE A CLASS THAT PERIOD' Rebecca Rodriquez, 2UC, seems to be saying. Her expression was common in Tigert Hall Monday. Computer Confusion Mars notial Day Of Classes STEVE ROBITAILLE Alligator Staff Writer Lines began forming Monday as 3,000 UF students were faced with the problem of dropping and adding courses to their schedules because of the confusion resulting from the new computer registration program. Mnay students were forced to miss their first day of class in order to change their schedules. Although the Registrar's Office reports a "very understanding reaction" among the students, lines of irritated students stood all day along the corridors of Tigert Hall. Some students received schedules with two classes during the same period, while others simply wanted to drop a difficult course and add an easier one to their schedule. Problems arose when students registered for classes that were already filled, or used invalid code numbers. Many students registered for open sections, but before they could have their card processed by the computer the section would close. Some courses such as chemistry 211, mathematics 301, elementary languages and a few others have been completely filled for three days; yet many students continued to register for them. Since these courses were announced closed as early as three or four days ago, the errors resulted from carelessness. The students were not to be blamed for all the mistakes, however, as the computer was not always able to notify of a closed section fast enough to catch many unsuspecting students. The only solution for those students without class assignments or who have two classes during the same period explained Loiuse V. Voyles, director of records and registration, is the drop and add procedure. They should first consult their College advisors concerning alternate courses, he said. The main concern on the part of some students was that they wouldn't be able to complete their minimum load requirement for graduation. SHEPHERD SAYS UF To Stay Out Of NSA By JOE TORC HIA Alligator Staff Writer THE UF DOES NOT PLAN TO JOIN THE National Student Association (NSA) at this time, said Student Body President Charles Shepherd after returning from the NSA Convention at the University of Maryland. "We're not planning to join any other organization now," Shepherd satd. We are going to look into our affiliation with the Association of Student Governments (ASG), but we are going to give ASG a chance before we go to another organization." Shepherd said he went to the mid-August convention as an "observer." "AFTEI THE PAMMiE BREWE incident Student Government became more involved with student rights, Shepherd said. "We thought it would he good to go, hear dialogue, see %hat's teing said -how other schools are handling this problem.'' Shepherd said this, coupled with news ideas that come out of conventions, were his reasons for attending. THIS WAS TilE 01lf.S'T time in five sears that UF students have attended the NSA Convention. At that time a referendum to join NSA was lroughtt before the student body -it failed. "THE CONVENTION WAS very interesting because we found that UF's problems aren't nearly as serious as at several other schools," Shepherd said. "Our Student Government is in pretty good shape." In some institutions, Shepherd said, "having studentsoncommittees is unheard of." He also said "we don't have much trouble here with secrecy of student records" -as they do at many other institutions. ACCORDING TO SHEPHERD, large metropolitan universities are concerned with urban unrest and ghetto problems. Also, many universities are having problems with their own finances. Out of the convention came a couple of ideas UF Student Government is investigating: a national travel program (which gives students cheaper rates outside the U.S.) and a tutoral program. WAS THE CONVENTION SUCCESSFUL? In Shepherd's words: "Yes. Here I'm considered a liberal -there a conservative. When you're in a group like that it makes you think what it is you really believe in. I don't think we do much of that in Student Government. We don't have time for that." Shepherd said he "picked up points that made us clarify, in our own minds, what we want do do here." DESPITE LEADERS BACKING Code Vote Still Uncertain The revised Code of Student Conduct will have the support of several prominent student and fac' 'y leaders in its bid for approval by the Facaliy Sgiase on Thursday. Dr. Harold B.Clark,Secretary of the UF Chapter of American Aseozia'ion of University Professors, is "anxious that it pass the way its written.' When asked if he expected much opposition : >ih pr pi' I -nI Dr Ctark commented, "I don't thInk there will be vary substantial opposition. The greatest difficulty will involve semantic disagreements. I think the way it's written now is well done." Dr. M inning Dauer, professor: and chairman of the Political Science Dept. said, "It is tard to predict what action the FacIs Kirk On Presidental Bandwagon? By BAIBAIA F-YE TALLAh11ASSEE (UPI) -Gov. fClate Kirk, --ho said he'd accept the Republican presidential nomination if offered, sets out this week for a series of appearawc5 at ( 1 strategy meetings etatd fundraising eveltS. Although Kirk to's vehemettl y leniel he is trying for the socoin place on the nationai ticket ad even said flatly he'd turs d wn if-ict presidential omiitatiov, C10e triio-cs'l believe it aid are still pushifg hil foi the spot they feel is more likely fr ths losincsss es tOvelS t, Just nc mvsthw intO his first flil i public 11wf itlic iio.i, fis The Florida governor -who walked into his office at G:30 asm. following a twoweek European honeyroon that was delayed six months -plansto take off again in November and December for a tour of the country barn-storming ior industry, accordlig to his aides aid friends. But some admit Privatel y that this exposure' to the country's industrial executives could havvpolitical undertones -mid certainly could wt hurt Kirk politically. IThe main purpose is to boost Florida,' said one associate. "If a by-product is also to boost GovernoS Kirk, that is all right too.'' Kirk ha' sought and gained national publicity since his upset victor) in previously solidly-Detnocratic Florida. A former appointee of Kirk's, William Beaufort of Jacksonville, said a $90,000 New York publicist, William Safire, had been hired by the State Development Commission under the guise of hotiog Ilorida but that his raitu foi was to t5)ost Kirk. This also -vas denied by Kirk and eaufort's successors inthe state's top promotional agency. The governor worked had to .et the republican National Conventio Ito iteet ill Miami Beach next year. As "host'' governor, he'll h' Muck it evidence, and available, friends sny, as a cottprorniso candidate for president or, Kirk to the contrar vice-presideit should there be a deadlock atnong leading contenders. ulty Senate wi'l take on threvised code." "I have read it an-i it represents an improvement over the first draft submitted to the Senate. I think it is a forward step, but its hard to tell how the Senate will divide." Stude n t Body P reside lit Charles Shepherd said he would support the new code because "It goes a long way to remedy the complaints of the old code.' "The main reason for revision the code in the first place is the criticism of tb-c students oni the specificity of the code on off-campus behavior. (lw of the best things about this code is that the students had a part in it from"the beginning.'' Florida Blue Key Presidett, Charles Edwards thinks the revision will be accepted by t he Faculty Senate if it is properly understood by the S e ii a t e mert'bers. Ed-v ards said,''"I thinke it. ,a good revision in that it defines more specifically what is a violation and what is not.'' Several members of the Faculty Senate reputed to oppose the nev code -were unavailable for corn vent when contactl by the Alligator.

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M Page 2, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 26, 1967 Bulletin News State, National, International News Israeli, Egyptians Clash Israeli and Egyptian forces exchanged fire in a series of engagements across the Suez Canal ceasefire line londay, an Israeli military spokesman reported. During the fighting, al American freighter trapped in the Canal caught fire. Negro Gets School Post ATI ANTA (lPI1 -TIE Atlanta Board ol )fLdcaion, ii. a najor concessIon to demandk by civil rights groups, londay electedl a N rc assistant superi tiiLdent of eductioi asd realifiw icilju'' areas to i llode l othwi and N Low s ii: wi sanm distrt-. 3 AntiMaoists Die 0, G K NG UIl -Thr.ee % f h i,, ictin, ofu" 1 y !T f, Tllsl-tu N' '' ol tion huvc 'Jttsm id 'tI I ea( IIJIgHonlg K I Mw'day bail. r t e r Wl 1 1 i i ., a g T o a d i a V Si k iA l l ( 1 1 1 n mI v' th e s a 1 f i t % -n ft-I i, t h e a n t t a n i n t GI's Report Heavy Losses SA IGA)N J(11I) -letaliatiny against North Vietnamese shel1 so thick thei'fell like rain,'' Aeican forces pressed the advactage of superior aii, ea an ground powe Monday i the bitter att a ithe Demiliarized /oNo. POport t roe tie front Monday night said oth eies had suffered teav. losses as tke renclh--type onbat raged in its third week around the Nl rine outpost at 0 fit iet. Beulah Threatens 5,000 fHA SINGN, Tex. (Uli) --The niihti touratile, floating wole houses and smashing out the diversion diams designed to control it, roared it ''otte of the greatest floods ott record'' Monday toward the Giulf of Mexico, bearing the torrential rains of Hurricane Beulah. 5Water advanced through the outskirts of Harlingen ant ore town 01 the towt. GO-GO 8 9 R e g. $1.15 BOXES TUESDAY ONLY KENTUCKY fRIED CHICKEN 3 Take it from the Colonel., and go! Take homic a fingr ikin g),d dinner tday Thrle(.( piecs of C olonl Sand s' Rcip Kenitucky Illried Cickn, phis all ilherim mnin's. C iknso tndr and so tast, its"Nmth Ame-rica's Hiospialitly Dish.". (And the seie ts sdden! e flu (Sunday ( iler .soVefldays a week COLONEL SANDERS' RECIPE Kt.tucky fried Ckicke. j 3 Locations: 214 NW 13th St. 376-6427 114 NW 34th St. 372-3649 207 NE 16th Ave. 378-2959 The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all Advertli.mentsA nd to revise or turn away copy which it considers obectionable. NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, thougfi desired position will be gven whenever possible The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless noIce Is given to the Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will notbe response forrnorthanone incor react insertion of an adertlsement scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must te giveii before next Insertion. TlE FLOrDA ALLIGAT01 Is the official student eospaper of the University of Florida and is published five times weekl except during May, June, and July when it is published sqrmi-weekly. Only editorials represent theoffIclal opinions of their authors. Add res core pondence to The0 F 011AortheAligto, Ftlord aIMs Builsisg, Lxtmrsty f heF ida, GaiAxle f lfa 32601. The lli goisIentered as scondtla tt athe Unied Stats, xOfIx,' ttGainesvilleo. Saturday Classes Are Listed For Winter Quarter The big changes to be made here by the quarter system will become far more apparent next quarter when UF student's attend classes on Saturday during the first three weeks of the Winter Session. The new systen divides the academic year into four equal parts, with terms beginning in September, January, March and June. Each quarter consists of 10 weeks of class instructior. Dr. Roy L. Lassiter, assistat dean for academic affairs, iotes that the quarter system should provide for a hligher (Iftality of educational experience. atd greater conforntty tocad-ars of the malorty of higher eduteation instit titn i1 1 i States. While traisittif proln s art almost inevitable, ite said, ever: .effort is 10'> (! to mtinmize adverse effect' oi students. Dr. LasS-. said e y temtpt is ieing made to off-r as represent a ti ve a list of courses as possible durin eact' quarter. lo lver, just as un:i the trimester calender, all the university's cours e s are notavailable each ternt. However, he pointed out, courses will be scheduled in such a way that a student may enter the university at any quarter and proceed normally through an approximate sequence of courses for a degree program. Registration dates for winter, spring and summer quarter's are Jan. 2-3, March 21-23 and June 7-9, respectively. The university's commencement program will be June 9. However, individual colleges may conduct commencement ceremonies at the end of each quarter if they desire. Key Punch operator Attn Cteres processes part of the thousands of drop id add cards follovitg the confusion over compiter registration. STUDENT CHARGE ACCOUNTS WELCOME GRESNEW 6055 13hs E DRUG STO 522UNRr,STORE 1 RES2 N. Y AYE,' CAINCLL, PL -A16th. OPENING F-noSmOPEIN 412 N E NOVEMBER GA I NE 16TH AVENUE There's One VLE F LA 14Near You You're invited to use our Drug Charge Plan at any GRESHAM DRUG STORE Our Drug Stores have many advantages including the following: Computes Purchases of Drugs and Medicines, Records Tax Deductible purchases, proves purchases on medical insurance programs. APPLICATION FORM TO: CRESHAM DRUG STORES GAINESVILLE, FLA. I WOULD LIKE TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR A DRUG CHARGE CARD. NAME PHONE NO. ADDRESS CITY I AM EMPLOYED AT SCOPE ORAL HYGIENIC MOUTHWASH XERO] AND GARGLE REDEEM YOUR COUPONS HERF %SCOPE REG U L AR $1.15 value 12 oz. size Qnly 89" X COPYING CE AVAILABLE

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Tuesday, September 26, 1967, The Florida Alligator, Page 3 UP TO And Discover the Fun of Owning an Imported Cvcle CcSAL Th!pihlyeoars TeIel ri ie ul o Sepli The Sprightly Performer.--The Ideal Trail Bike. Built for Steep Hill Austrian Styled ALLSTATE Climbing and Rugged Traveling Anyvwvhere Compact The Cheyenne 59.6 cc Cycle Scooters Check These Features Peppy 3.9 HP, 2-cycle engine goes up to 43 MPH. Expanding brakes on both wheels, oversize shocks, padded seat for smooth ride. Fast 3-speed foot shift; travel over 100 miles on a single gallon of gas. All the comfort and safety features you want in a practical, compact size! Regular $289! S BIl enc Str cle tire 3-s shc ble Go Ion sm SAVE 190v You Want SWhatever your cychn !:I! 'VA DQ L. h n Sears Has the Parts and Sertcre Sears Gives Total Cycle Service Come to Seors for all your cycle needs Sears has hteres, tires, and acces, series fors popular makes of cycles Sears has notion-wide service for your Sears Cycle or Scooter. YOUR C NO MONEI On Sears Easy P SAVE '9010OWEWEE A Must for the Serious Cyclist .Sabre's Blower. Cooled 50cc Engine responds to Every Whim ..Austrian Styled I 50cc CYCLES Li--ck [1These Featres! SIt A A cc, 2-ycle 5-HP engine -cra ;5MPH E x -,, C Ex g r; de -w th "big-cycle" type fourspeed foot shift 0 Dependable front and rear brakes, cushiony saddle big enough for 2. Glides in and out of traffic, ends parking Regularly $289! problems, gives 104 MPG. Y. ,ymen c 2-r shi Ge gic Fo lic W duc Chek Theye Fear Check These Featurest ower-cooled 59.6 cc, 2-cycle gine-no overheat. op-suspended fuel tank, high trance fenders; ful knobby es for traction peed foot sLft, ovtr -size ocks, raised muffler, scramr styling. es over 100 miles on a galof gas-super soft seat for ooth ride in a Cycle ""atSAVE *13O! ig needs. e-for you! HOICE Complete Ready To Ride! Your Sears cycle or scooter is ready for fun with no freight or set-up charges. prts and service aren't a problem either. Woe haveoaconmplete stock for every Sear cycle sold! OVER 30 CYCLES TO SELL. HURRY FOR BEST SELECTION DOWM "t Plan ONILY! AVE301 SAVE 3O As Easy to Handle as a Bicycle .yet gives you the feel of a real motorcycle with spunky 49ce engine. Austrian Styled ampus 50 Cycle Reg. 82291 Up to 34 MPH Check These Features ycle engine with jet-fast, 3-speed f W ift for go-power. vts a fantastic 144 miles per gallon; 3nt two-wheel brakes. am-padded saddle, telescoping hydraushocks evens out road. hisper-quiet muffler, locking front fork, al beam headlights. SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE Sears &teafactioe Guaranteed or Your Money Back SEARS, OU9UCK AND CO. Phos 378.2531 FREE Storesde Parking .W Shop Thurs., Fri. and Mon. 'tIl9 P.M. N.W. 23rd Blvd. at 13th Street 2 4 Nm. A D 378-l II ALLSTATE 2Cycle Metor Ofis, Quart Seoe"yHeiments for Cycing 69, 10.98 11 ki, I SEA as t Ie on w'I I.ddmbkL

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THEY SAY THE FRAGILE BEAUTYOFA SINGLE FLOWER PUTS ThE RAREST GEM TO SHAME THEY SAYONE SMALL BLOSSOM SAYS MORE THAN A HUNPREP PASSIONATE POEMS! THEY SAY THE SIMPLE THINGS IN FE ARE BESTUnion Board Directors Elected Amid Protests By JANE GOUID Alligator Staff Writer Union Board members elected two new directors yesterday avid protests front two board menibers. New directors Roger Brown, 1 1,W, and George Mueller, GAS, were appointed by voice vote over the objections of Jack tuckerr and Brad Culverhouse, who called the move "dirty politics." Zucker pteltd that Brown had not served on the board since 1965, and stated "In the past Students Hit By Vehicle Recovering Two UF students who were struck by a car early Sunday morning are reportedly in good condition. Miss Goldstein was admitted to the Infirmary and treated for superficial abrasions. She was to be released Monday night. Ronald Chasier is noii reported doiig welt at the J. Hilis Miller BeaIth Center. According to University police, charges are pending further investigat ion and should be filed shortly v. history of the Union Board, no member has been appointed to the directorate without holding the current status of chairman." However, Brown told the Alligator that he was a committee me m ber in 1965, and became a committee chairman in December of that year. lie then served as a director in 1966 until his graduation i tJan. 19G7, lie said. Culverhouse and / ucker also claimed that Mueller said that he didn't have a 2.0 in law school, but that he quit and returned to the College of Arts and Sciences. "Those grades I made in law school were wiped out," he said. locker also claimed thatsome other board members didn't have 2.0 averages. Board President bruce Flower answered, '"Until I hear from the administration, all board members will stay.' Culver house subsequently entered his resignation, citing an increased scholastic load and two jobs in Tallahassee as reasons. He also accused three or four ''p oi erlinigr '"in inbern of uisinig'"petty Pilitics' inl t'IliOi Board dealings. /tucker told the Alligatoi lie wanted the voting of directors delayed a w e ek because ''not enough members were present''. Three members who were not present were reputed to have favored /ucker's stand. Brown was appointed to the public relations, recreation, and dance committees, and Mueller was named to the special projects, films, and hostess committees. Mueller was also named chairman of the Orange and Blue com ittee. ;VIl' I&~LO Page 4, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 26, 1967 TUMBLEWEEDS Who's Who Deadline for turning in Hall of Fame and Who's Who applications for the Seminole is Oct. 1, according to Seminole Editor Nel Laughnon. Applications can be picked up in the Seminole office, room 337 Reitz Union. McDAVIDS B arber Shop & Shoe Repair 1718 W. Univ. Ave on the Gold Coast OUART OF MATCHED SE~-GLOSS FINISH for woodwork & trim A LL FOR EXTRA SPECIAL 2 FOOT STEPSTOOL Rugged Wood Construction $ 39 With Metal Bracing EA. PAINT CENTER 523 W. Univ. Ave. 376-1206 By TOM RYAN THEY BETTER BE RIGHT. nfL FEATURING BLENDS WITH DACRON* POLYESTER one inch ad. $1.70 -I' 1 Gallon of choice of color *repaints the average room PAINT ROLLER METAL TRAY,. 9' x 12' DROPCLOTH___ quick cover-up and proteclion for furniture & floors a HERE I STANP AT LITTLE PIGEON'S POOR." WITH POUNPING HEART I EAGENLY WAIT TO GIVE HER THIS TINY FLOWER FOR HER HAIRK ms i TUESDAY NIGHT SPECIAL FULL 1/2 lb PIT BAR-B-Q BEEF BAKED POTATO -VEGETABLE COLE SLAW OR SALAD All The Rolls and Butter You Want 974 COMPLETE DINNER RESTAURANT 14 SW First St. Parking For 200 CarWithin 150 Feet AMERICA'S GREATEST SLACKS "HAMILTON HOUSE' TROUSERS $16 TO $25 HUBBARD SLACKS $iC0 TO $2D BREECHES PERMANENT PRESS $7 TO $9 )UPONT BLENDS INSURE LONGER WEAR

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Florida Board of Regents Chairman Chester H. Ferguson of Tampa will be the featured speaker Oct. 5 for UF's 14th annual scholarship convocation at Florida Gymnasium. The program will begin at 11:15 a.m. with a processional of University Administrative Council members. Fourth period classes will be dismissed to allow students, faculty and staff to attend the convocation. Recipients of scholarships from individuals, groups and firms will be recognized, along with representatives of the outstanding sorority and fraternity and five campus honorary societies. ---Dr. Elizabeth Eddy, former director of research for Project TRUE (Teacher Resources for Urban Education), has been named director of the new Urban Studies Bureau at UF. The bureau will coordinate research in urban problems and develop research opportunities dealing with these problems. It will cooperate with the various campus departments involved in urban studies, such as economics, sociology, political science, geography, anthropology, real estate and urban land studies, and Bureau of Economics and Business Research, the P u b l ic Administration Clearing Service and the College of Architecture and Fine Atrs. Dr. Eddy, formerly on the sociology faculty at the State University of New York, Stony Brook, will hold a joint appopntment as associate professor in the Department of Sociology at the University. A graduate of Columbia University with a doctorate in social psychology, Dr. Eddy entered her field from a background of youth work for the Episcopal Church. A native of Albany, N.Y., she was director of religious education, St. Paul's Church, Lynchburg, Va., from1950-54 beforeeentering Columbia University. While with Project TRUE, Dr. Stephen C. O'Connell, recently named the University's sixth president, will preside. Ferguson, a member arid chairman of the Board of Regents since March 31, 1965, received his law degree from UF in 1930. He is with the Tampa law firm of Macfarlane, Ferguson, Allison and Kelly. In addition to his law practice, Ferguson''s business interests are wide and varied. They range from former chairman of Mutual Broadcasting System to director and assistant secretary of Florida Cypress Gardens, Inc. He is on the board of the three insurance companies, director, vice president and general counsel of Lykes Brothers, Inc., and others. Eddy worked for three years in intensive study of materials and resources needs of urban children, particularly those in the deprived areas of metropolitan cities. DR. EDDY Author of numerous research papers and journal articles, Dr. Eddy recently wrote a book published by A n c ho r Press, "Walk the White Line: A Profile of Urban Education." Another. book, ''ehabilitation of the Unwanted," co-authored by Julius Roth, was published by Atherton Press this year. Dr. Eddy isrnow working on a third book. With Florida rapidly becoming one of the nation's more highly urbanized states, the necessity for the study of the problems and needs of these urban centers is gaining recognition. The University's new bureau director will coordinate with the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development and examine grant programs available through both fed e r a 1 and regional agencies in the Southeast. CUR L-FR EE 29 natural curl relaxer 2. save (CMPIE TE VIT 1.21 Prices on this item in the Sept. 25 edition of the Alligator were in error Tuesday, September 26, 1967, The Florida Alligator, Page 5 AT SCHOLARSHIP PROGRAMRegents Head To Talki Sept.'-29-30 0 Miss. State LiOhio State F] F.S.U. iMiami ] Kentucky 71 Tennessee U] Oklahoma L] Syracuse Ij Nebraska vs. O Florida vs. Arizona vs. 11 N.C.State vs. E] Penn State vs. U] Mississippi vs. U] Auburn vs. U] Maryland vs. U W. Virginia Vs. E Minnesota L] Northwestern vs. Missouri -Total Yards Gained by FLORIDA Winners Signature Must Agree With Signature On Entry Entries must be deposited in "U" Shop by Fri., Sep. 29 In case of tie, prize will be divided equally amorz winners. WINNERS NAMES TO BE POSTE DIN: 0,hr htiurriaity I4np 1620 West University Avenue. ..............Carolyn Plaza SIGNATURE ADDRESS CITY___ STATE ENTRIES LIMITED, TWO PER PERSON The Games And Dates On The Contest Entry Blank In The Sep. 25 Alligator Were In Error. Said Entry Blank Is Hereby Void. Buy a Seminole NOW. Use the coupon in yesterdays paper. Send it to Room 330, J. Wayne Reitz Union. NOW! ___ ___ __ ___ ___ E p 2 NBC 7:00 7:30 8:00. 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 To.Y. 4 CBS A BC 12 NBC 5 NET Second TO Squad McHale's Navy MOVIE What's New I Dram Garr n (Man on of Jeannie Daktari Goritlas Busy Knitter a Tic trope) Jerry Lewis Daktari Garrison's Local Issue Gorillas Jerry Lewis Red Skelton Invaders Aaron Copeland MOVIE Red Skelton Invader MOVIE T.B.A. (House of Bamboo) Good Morning N.Y.P.D. (The Errand tBoy) Firing Line Hollywood CBS NEWS Palace SPECIAL Hollywood Palace News News News News MOVIE Johnny Carson (CdHIE Joey Bishop Johnny Carson (Chad Hanna) Fearless Forecast Tonight its good comedy with Jerry Lewis as "The Errand Boy". A large dose of Lewis bafoonary and a dash of beauties make a good evening entertainment. Lewis, was co-author as well as star of the production. 77 Ammn3 ENTER THE FOOTBALL CONTEST PRI ZE: $ 25 in Men's or Ladies' Wear Place an "X" in the box of the team you think will win Saturday, Sep. 30 Estimate total yards to be gained by Florida, which will be the tie breaker. Elizabeth Eddy Named Director Of Urban Studies Bureau LIST 3.50 CAROLYN PLAZA QUIKSAVE 120 W. fly. Ave. 'THE HOME OF H'1 SINCE COUCH'S1938' Your Records Best Friend A STEREO All American Made Visit Our Stereo Room CH 608 N. Main St. -OP Ph376-7171 "THE STORE WHERE YOU GET MORE VALUE FOR YOUR DOLLAR AND SERVICE SECOND TO NONE" K A I I 0 G

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Page 6, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Septembe-26, 1967 The Florida Alligator "To Let The People Know" Steve Hull !IlL Editor JfQ Harvey Alper Harold Kenne Managing Editor Executive Edito Harold Aldrich News Editor dy r Bob Padecky Sports Editor he Florida Alligaor's offial position on issues Is expressed only In lWe columns below. Other material in this issue may rflect the opinion o the writer or cartoonist and not necessarily that of the Florida Alligator unless specifically indicated. Kirk's Failing Grade All Florida is becoming increasingly aware that Gov. Claude Kirk is failing his courses in education. Institutions of learning, from grade schools to universities, are feeling the "pinch" at the purse-strings. Here at the UF we are particularly aware of Mr. Kirk's penny-pinching in the realm of higher education. The problem is real. But, paradoxically enough, the governor put education "first" during last year's election in his "Blueprint For Progress." "My goal in education is that Florida shall be first," Kirk wrote in unequivocal terms. "Higher education," he said, "will shape Florida's future."9 We agree. "Our institutions of higher learning must meet major responsibilities in both teaching and research. ..Faculty salaries are a key factor in buildLegislative Council's Group Seating Committee promised no more lines and no more waiting for football tickets. During A-term they also promised that ticket distribution would be improved. We believed them until last Saturday morning. Then the old problem of waiting hours in line for tickets was something many UF students found unchanged. About 1,000 students who had to wait for tickets were aggravated before game-time Saturday and we don't blame them. Only one ticket box for student tickets was open while at least four boxes' for reserved seats and general admission tickets reing and m aintaining the kind of university system that I want in Florida," the governor, then candidate, continued. "Our young people are our most precious resource: they are literally the future of this state and nation. In the largest sense democracy depends upon an educated electorate. More narrowly, quality education beyond the high school is essential to prepare our young men and women to assume their proper roles in society and to help stimulate the scientific, cultural, and industrial resources of the State of Florida." We agree. But, where is Gov. Kirk now that the election is over? We hope he will find his way back to Florida soon and that he will read, and m ore importantly enact, his "Blueprint For Progress." mained open to the public. We don't think students should have less opportunity to get tickets than any other fans. And we don't believe i was right that students wanting to purchase date tickets waited as long as two hours only to find that date tickets were nolonger beingdistributed. The Group Seating Committee fulfilled its promise for a few days and we hope the committee doesn't think that three days of efficient work is enough. There are five more home games. We'd like to see that the homecoming ticket fiasco of last year does not happen again. FROM THE PUMPKIN PATCH 'The B Y Apple' -BY HARVEY ALPER Ever since I've worked for the Alligator I've had friends urging me to write a series about my home town. Each time I've dutifully sat down with paper and pen. Each time I've failed. However, now that I've made the "bigtime" at the UF I'm more at ease and I can start what may be a one shot, two shot or perhaps even endless series on what I call "The Big Apple." You know it as New York, The Empire City. To me it is simply home. New York, if we begin our course of instruction now, just happens to be the greatest city in the world. The reasons for this are complex and far beyond expanation or imagination. Yet, outwardly, the single most important reason for The "Big Apple's" greatness is that no other city possess the diffuse mixture of peoples, cultures and philosophies that are found there. This simple fact is, strangely enough, known and yet unknown to every "native" New Yorker. Each citizen of the city of giant towers is aware that some strange cultural amalgamation has made New York great. Yet, each of these persons, to a man, thinks that he is aI"real'New Yorker and it is only the other guy who is adding something to the air which makes New York, and hence himself, impossibly great. Above and beyond even this, New York is the nation's Empire City because it is big -bigger even than any one of its citizens understands. Bigger than the man who is charged with its administration. And, today, that man, John V. Lindsey, is adding a new spirit to the old city. He represents the spirit of the city of sky scratching buildings and endless ancient and efficient subway tunnels. Lindsey, a man in his early 40's is on the move. He is busy fighting the political legend that no mayor of New York City ever reaches a higher office. If he, as a representative of the city, can prove this, the city itself will have a rebirth of confidence. For John Lindsey is New York itself, fighting off the damnation of bigness and the death-wish of responsibility. Ticket Reform Needed Alligator Staf f JOE TORCHIA, Feature Editor; LORI STEELE, Campus-Living Editor; JIM SIMPSON, Business Manager; RITCHIE TIDWELL, City Editor. STAFF WRITERS: Michael Abrams, Arlene Caplan, Dave Doucette, Janie Gould, Paul Kaplan, Kathie Keim, Leslie Lepene, Denise O'Connell, Jerry Silberberg, Janice Sizemore. STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS: Nick Arroyo, Mike Huddleston Letters to the editor should be limited to 300 words. All letters must be signed) however, upon request, the writers name can be withheld. Correspondence will be subject to standard editing procedures so that it complies with space limitations. A

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Mr. Editor: The vociferous harangues of the leadership of the F.E.A. and C.T.A. teacher organizations, purported to be in thw best interest of quality education, is developing public antagonism against all of our teachers. That i mp rovye me n ts in ucation, as well as teachers' salaries, should be made will not be denied by most of our citizens, but the gutter-like tactics employed by self-styled leaders are repulsive, unreasonable, and inexcusable. To date, these tactics run the gamut from degredation and vilification of the State Executive and Legislators, ominous threats to parents of school-aged children, attempts to prevent new industry from entering the State of Florida, dissuading new qualified teachers from seeking employment in our public schools, Editor Hit On Military Issue MR. EDITOR: Active members of the military should not be allowed the position of editor of the Alligator until they regain their First Amendment right of free speech. This summer we experienced a student editor who was an Air Force man heading the campus paper and writing editorials about Vietnam among other things. Fortunate for him; he supports the Administration on Vietnam. But had he been opposed to U.S. policy there or anywhere else, he could not have written a word without clearing it with the Air Force. A position of such influence should not be yielded to the mentally handicapped. We are getting fright fully close to being served only the "line" when we allow the military establishment to censor the Alligator editor. When military men become first class citizens, free men, then we can trust them with our paper. THOMAS W. SHARPLESS, 7AS to a new low in professional conduct by sending letters of intimidation to the teachers in an effort to coerce them to support a walkout (strike) at the begining of the school year. To assume that these tactics can provide quality education is the epitome of absurdity. All the citizens of Florida should rise in righteous indignation to counter this vicious and reckless program before it turns our fine educational system into chaos.nLetters, telegrams, and telephone messages should flood the offices of all state and local officials, instructing them to reject and ignore any of the demands made by the F.E.A. and C.T.A. leaders. Responsible teachers should disregard the brazen threats received, and boycottany proposed walkout. Further teachers should resign or refuse to renew memberships both the F.E.A. and C.T.A. organizations. Without public support, legislative support and most important, f ina nc i al support (derived chiefly from membership dues), these militant leaders will be forced to resign or to adopt a more reasonable and intelligent program to acquire the means to provide and promote quality education. GEORGE C. DORSTE .A Hippy Mr. Rockwell BY J:NKAS::::.:.: STOCKBRIDGE, Mass. -(AP) Norman Rockwell, the folksy artist whose conception of the four freedoms inspired Americans in World War II, is pointing his talented brush toward things more controversial. "Things have changed. ..' said the lanky patriarch, remembered by most for his more than 360 Saturday Evening Post covers. '. .The public doesn't want my type of gentle humor any more and the magazines don't want it; they're full now of articles on race problems, drug addiction, sex in the suburbs, mass murder and the like. ... He drew the most lovable mothers, the most exasperated fathers, the most familiar small-town scenes, the most timid swains, the next-doorsiest girls next door and all of his Americana was so American it made apple pie look subversive. Can it be that Norman hockwell has wholesomed himself out of business? Let us hope not. Surely, even in this age of the pseudo-swinger, the halfbaked hippie, the ineffectual intellectual and the all-inclusive sappy sneer any day now somebody will market an all-purpose cynic kit -there must be room for Norman Rockwell pictures. Surely, his talent can be combined with some comment on current mores. In fact, in the same issue of the paper with the above item I read another story out of Orangebtrg, N.Y., about a neighborhood ice cream vending truck. It came tingling aud dingling along the streets each evening -until troopers found the truck was a front for marijuana pushing. Truly, there are legit ice-cream vendor's. Who but Rockwell, with his homey touch, could capture this? The kiddies at twilight, pausing in their games, rushing gaily out with coins pressed in their hot little hands and crowding around for a stick of pot. ... Other situations come to mind immediately, which only a Rockwell could draw with the proper homey touch. Can't you see a typical scene dealing with weight-watching? Mr. Rockwell always liked to draw overweight folks looking longinglyata banana split or chocolate cake. The situation could be applied today at a typical, homey LSD party. All the skinny trip-takers are sitting around soaking their sugar lumps with the drug. In one corner sits a lovable but terribly fat acid-head who looks awfully" glum -he has to mix his LSD with saccharine. Only a Rockwell could capture that. Possibilities are unlimited, Mr. Rockwell. Funny riots at the Love-ins, inept muggers in the parks, homey song-fests at the Mafia, tanned and stalwart wire-tappers working, cozy scenes of familiar violence -don't leave us, Mr. Rockwell. It's hard enough to laugh. .. OPEN FORUM: "There is no hope for th complacent man." Teacher Groups Sti r Antagonislm strong with the "Me Tarzan, you Jane,' routine. And, if you aren't a Jane, be prepared for a miserable evening. In which case, do not pass "Go," and you certainly will not collect $200. Remember, htere is a certain reputation guys must live up to for their fraternity or personal image (whatever that is). But if your date happens to be in a fraternity, there are two thoughts to consider: 1) he is not a freshman, 2) he is a liar. If he says, "Let's take a walk over to the fraternity house ...'' this means, 1) he has no money or at least a dime in his tattersall trouser pocket, 2) he didn't have the Corvette you planned to drive by in to make the girls insane with jealousy, 3) there is actually a new color t.v. set at the house and the housemother serves ginger ale and chocolate chip cookies. This is during the week,-but Oh! (GASP, WHEEZE, FAINT) The party life here on weekends defies description. Tuesday, September 26, 1967, The Florida Alligator, Page 7 CA I I TS'C 0M E DYGirls Beware BY ID)FFY Since I have been a perpetual freshman for the last four-and-half-years, any information I can offer concerning the mating habits of the emerging tenny-bopper will be of valuable assistance to new freshman, both men and women plus those over 45 years of age. We are all descended from long lines our mothers )nce listened to. Actually college students don't change, just the language. The freshman boy is bigger and homelier, and the coed is certainly more attractive than her ancestors of last year. Consequently she will be seeking the companionship of older and wiser males, who will In turn be looking for her. Naturally. Dating is like playing Monopoly. There is a lot of money and area to cover. The first item a freshman girl has to watch out for is the athlete. This is because a football player will outweigh her by some 200 pounds. In a car with such a man (or boy as the case may be) there will be a series of grunts and groans. Often, your date will sound like a bull elephant in mating season. But, you do have salvation. He also has a curfew. You know, the coach tucks them all in bed every night. If you are driving in a borrowed '56 Ford, it will probably take him a lot longer to get to Park Place. But, if you do not pass "Go',"you are reasonably safe. Of course, if he spews out the following line, "What's a-mattah Little Sugar, I thought we was havin' a wunnerful time ..."' WATCH OUT! There will be another series of gasps, wheezing inhalations, and violent heavings of his massive body. This is a danger sign. Don't forget, he is a confirmed physical education fixture and you've decided to resist (which is good). Remember, he has no plans for marriage, at least not until his football scholarship expires (or he does, whichever comes first). If you happen to be exceptionally good looking, perhaps the athlete will give you a chance to forget that he can bench press 300 pounds, that his chest tapes 52 inches, and that his biceps are 19 inches of rock-hard-muscle. In the case of the basketball player, you might wind up kissing his belt buckle as he pats you on the head. With the track star, a good Karate chop to either knee cap will, 1) slow him down to a five-milean-hour sprint, 2) have no effect at all, 3) injure your hand. You have no defense. So, pretend you are interested in his athletic accomplishments for 5 minutes or 32 seconds, and then get him interested in your roommate. Guys! BEWARE! This is a signpost that you have flopped with your date. O.K. Dimbub, what are you going to do? Your date has made her roommate look like a cross between Claudia Cardinale and Raquel Welch. You sit there drooling like a fool, just waiting for the opportunity to meet her. 11h N / Finally, the big night arrives. You have made sure to build yourself up to this girl. You hear her pant over the phone. You know her roommate has said, favorable things to your next date. And, what happens? Your date looks like a cross between the Wicked Witch and Phyliss Diller. (More grunts and sighs. A sick feeling in your welmusced abdomen.) My advice is, don't let this bother you. After all, her father might be worth millions in which case you overlook her physical retardation. You make a mental note to your fellow athletes or fraternity brothers (choose one) not to date the ugly girl's roommate. Girls, watch out for the guy who comes on I I I

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I for sale for sle FOR SALE: 1966 motorcycle. Best STERO COMPONENTh, Bogen Offer. Call Citizens Bank 378-2671 Am-Fm radio, amplifer, Garrard (A-160-5t-c) Changer, Two cabinet mountedUniversity Speakers. Best Offer. 3768508. (A-161-5t-c) FOR SALE: 1966 Honda 450. See to appreciate. 134 NW 15th Terrace after 5 p.m. (A-161-lOt-c) AIR CONDITIONERS, all sizes for sale at cost, to reduce inventory. Sudden Service Oil Co. 907 SW 3rd St., 376-4404. (A-160-10-c) 1963 CHICKASHA TRAILER, 10' x 42' fullyfurnished, newly carpeted, large bathroom, central heating, shady and quiet lot. Evenings and weekends, 378-65-83.(a-160-5t-p) WHIRLPOOL REFRIGERATOR, 14 cu foot combination ice maker, frost free. List $309, asking $275. One whirlpool 24'' oven, built in, gas, unused. Range top 30'" chrome finished. Both $150. Quaker oil heater, unused, 55,000 BTU, $35. Trombone, Kohn, with case, used 2 months, $100. Rambler car, 1961' 4 door, new tires, rebuilt steering gear, new battery, good condition, clean, $475. May be seen at 2126 NW 6th Street or call 376-7597 after 6 p.m. (A-160-10t-c) HOMELESS? Need 1 or 2 girls to share very nice $92.50/mo. AC apartment near campus. Karen or Diana, 329-C, NW 17th St. (A-160-3t-p) BSA 650 completely rebuilt, modified, $600; 1960 Ford, two door hardtop, air conditioning, over drive, good shape, $395. 372-5928. (A-160-5t-c) PA SYSTEM.LESS THAN ONE YEAR OLD. 75 watt "galaxie" amp -list $410. 2 column speakers -list $495. 4 "uni''-_0 III-R4C1-In p IJ. uldlun for rent wanted help wanted EDITOR wants part time work. PART TIME HELP WAX;iED. Mrs. Rita Barlow 372-5579. (CSome experience necessary in re161-3t-c) pairing small electric motors. 1015 hours per week. Must be resiSTUDENT WIVES! Wanted: A full dent for at least two more years. time baby sitter in my home. 376-7110. KirbySales andService. Contact 378-5996 after 5 p.m. (E-160-tf-c) (C-161it-c) FURNISHED ROOM, central heat and air conditioned, private home $40 per month, male student, 3820 NW 17th Terr. 376-4478. Call after 5 p.m. (B-161-3t-c) OVERSIZED BEDROOM for one or two girls, walk to campus, eating places,, movie theatre. Call 378-1078. (B-161-lt-c) HAVING TROUBLE finding your apartment??. Gator Town is now available for renting. Call 3783457 or 378-1755. (B-161-it-c) NEED RIDE TO JACKSONVILLE. Monday, Tuesday and Thursday. Leaving at or after 5:30 P.M. Will Pay. 724-4986 (Jax). (C-160-3t-p) WANTED: Riders to FloridaMississippi game in Jackson. Call Jan Blanchard 372-1142. 6-8 p.m. Mon. thru Thurs. (C-160-3t-c) WANTED: ride to New Orleans for Tulane game. Call Bill evenings at 372-8855. (C-161-3t-nc) 1967 HONDA 50, electric starter, perfect condition, Call Don 3786400. (A-161-lt-c) MICRO NIKKOR 55mm LENS, leather case, UV-filter, M-extension ring, perfect condition $170. Nikkon F model III Lightmeter & Booster, unused $40., Both for $200. Call 378-4845 after 6 p.m. (A-161-3t-c) BIKE FOR SALE: 26'" woman's, good condition only $15. See Joann Patterson Tower B, room 1206, Monday or Wednesday evenings. (A-161-1t-p) REAL BUYS! Because of remodeling; large carpet and pad, two set of large drapes and one small, one kitchen table and 4 chairs, etc. 507 NW 34 Dr. 378-3188 between 5 and 7 p.m. (A-160-3t-c) TWO REGULATION 4' x 8' POOL TABLES completely equipped $395 each. One medium size Frigidaire ice machine, never used; 3 compartment stainless steel sink-ANETES food warmer and grill -10' stainless steel kitchen table with sink. $100. See Robbies at1718W. University Avenue. 372-9357. (A-160-5t-c) AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPIES, 8 weeks old, championship stock, $75. Call after 5 p.m. 3784412. (A160-3t-c) e mikes -list $i350. Stands, .$425.00 CASH. EVERYTHING ES. 372-2749. (A-160-3t-nc) for rent ZUKI X-6, 1966 candy red, used GARAGE: Double oi single canbe PETER SELLERS y for classes. 4,800 miles, used for car, storage or art ROBERT MORLEY rifice $499. 376-5849. 7-8 p.m. students. 1840 NWSecond Avenue. 160-3t-c) 378-4645. (B-160-3t-c) CONSTANCE P ~Jomes Thurb COLUMBIA PICTURES Prtsetsth SIDNEY POITIER ALSO 'HO N.3h St. at 2 3rd Road ow 1 T~~p0noR378-2434 nAMES C[AVE [ rAN EXTREMELY FUNNY PRODUCTION OF ABRASIVE AND OUT1:00-3:10-5:20-7:35-9:45 TECHNICOLOR 0-5:05-7:059:15 rber's Battle of the Sexes ME OF Y OUR OWN' AT SEPT 27-30 WSTER F L G RUBY WINTERS FALK GRANT DEE Iialconui SUN-WED OCT 14 t.HE; KING AIM) K I k ~ llI 1, 1))1 STARTS THUR OCT 5 Te'' ,MI4T9 ,FR~t i F THEEnuMFQ~k~fI, UN~ H 'ER9 f H ''l ~ MALE ROOMMATE WANTED, up and coming golf star needs roommate. 65 Fredericks Apartments. 378-8407. (C-161-3t-c) [3jep wantedJ MEDICAL TECHNOLOGIST ASCP Registered or eligible. 210 bed general hospital with new lab facilities, 40 hour week with no nights or weekend work. Salary $470.00 minimum. Based on educationand experience. Paid Vacation, holidays and sick leave. Other fringe benefits. Inquire Personnel Director, Alachua General Hospital, 912 SW 4th Avenue. (E-160-10tATTRACTIVE HOSTESS, 6 nights weekly, 5 to 8 p.m. $1.00 per hour plus meal. Apply in person. Larry's Wonderhouse. (E-1613t-c) dyno etc GO SU onl sac (ATONITE THRU WEDNESDA Y -rSTHE810 NE WIH TH 810TWOl PL US0% lcA T m 1 10:33 TECHNICOLURAT 8:07 BLO W-UP IS COMIN G [ASALTOPO GATOR CLASSIFIEDS Page 8, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 26, 1967 JERRY'S RESTAURANT, NW 13th Street. Nowaccepting applications for waitresses, car hops, and kitchen help. (E-160-10t-c) Itesim, Char T.Ix LWT 1 05 W.3th St 1:17, 3:19,5:19,7:20,9:21 Meet Mordecai JonesMaster of Back-Stabbing, Cork-Screwing, and Double-Dealing! A LIM UMRN GER6E C. SOIT SE [NNI -S DowInetow 233 W. University Ave. 1:30, 4:50, 8:15 Theglamourand greatness. The speed anfd specdce! JES EVA ARIE MAINER 'SAIT YVES TOSHIRO MONTND MIFINE BRIAN JESSICA BEDFORD WALTER -AXNTO W, FRDYNCSE IN SUPER PANAVISIOIAND METROCOLOR 3:0

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GATOR CLASSIFIEDS Tuesday, September 26, .1967, The FL a Alligator, Page help wi nted autos personal lost-found services LOOKING FOR DRUMMNIER? Need PORCHE COUPE 1957, 1800s a job Friday-Saturday nights. PreBadger conversion. Pirellis and fer lihythm-Blues, Jazz, Hock reKonis faultless body. $1,000. specitvely. CAN Play anything -3216 after 7 p.m. (G-160-5t-c) "Tennessee Waltz", "Pahokee Polka". Contact Chuck Elliot, 372-2107. (E-160-5t-p)p r n NEED STUDENT PARTNER for sales who's deligent, vivacious, reliable. 15 to 20 hours a week. S100 plus potential. Call Jo at 372-3940. (E-160-3t-p) BLOOD BANK TECIHNICIAN -Immediate opening for part time -on call. Good working conditions, good salary, experience required. Inquire Personnel Director, Alachua General Hospital, 912 SW 4th Avenue. (E-160-lOt-c) autos VOLKSWAGEN, 1960, runs like new. Engine, tires, attery, brakes just replaced. Family emergency forces sale, $295.00, 378-3906 evenings. (G-161-5t-c) A NSWE R TO CROSSWORD Every 'IN'' student needs a FJLOPIDA QUAITEIlLY, the universitles brand new literary magazine. Issue 1, featuring student stories, reviews, poetry, as well Ias new work b' famous writers (would you believe H ay Dradhury?). Now% on sale at Main I library and the Hlub Bookstore. Only a few thousand left. For more information, call ext. 2268. Buy your FIOIIIIA (QUAPTE 11 Y' today! (.J-160-5t-c) LITY STEVE: You saw us Friday ight, September G2d, at the FLIIHIDA UTNIO1N LIGHT SHOW. For Bookings phone 372-7681 or 376-2808. (J-160-5t-p) DORMS OR APAH TMENTS LOOK G IU M? Brighten them up with Fine Arts Committee Print Sale products. TIS WEEK -Wednesday through Friday, 1-9 p.m. Union Ballroom. (J-160-2t-c) /BT AII A LUMNI, Important. LOST 3 KFYS aid key ring, key WEICOME BACK! Beautiful oil Contact me now. Cary Finder. ring in 'tack leather witlh a motal color 8x10, $16.50 and this ad. 372-1152 after 5 or campus ext. GTu insinia. I ou Kilgori, 141 SNEEHINGER PHOTOGikAPHY 2600. (J-160-3t-c) Hume Hall. tL-i-t 1013 1/2 W. University Avenue. --_-_-------378-1170. (M-160-3t-c) WILL CAlE FOl CHILD Dl EN in my home, Monday thru Friday. Ages: 2 to 5 years old. Fenced services A N yard and play area, N section, Al.TERATIONS of allktnds on good references. 3-t-8~>23. (Jmen's and women's clothE.0.Mrs. 160-2t-c) Dora Mannokian, 35 years of exAiPI I 'A lION P1ICTUtES IN A perience, 24 hour serviceoil (HOTD" I LAD SINGEKI: with P.A. system. 1HU111N5 .Johnston Photography Uniforms. Phone 376-1-7!'4, or see 1 ooking cfor group. Cali 372-2752 1624 \\est tidversity Avenue, 372at 1824 NW First Avenue. Mask for Ken Parker. (J-16U-t-1) 2512. (M-1603t-c) 160-10t-c) The $1 Million Career Waned c Yr/c!Ioung moin /t) 1921 .x/5)CAD/ places. Hii14us: Not more liin 85a month. .Salary: $1 million 0 c'ate'Col. There are about 4,000 such jobs available this year. Demand i expected tki rec .ain lgh for several year-s, yet empl::1ers ar: scrambling to find new recruit'.The jo1 i1' that of a:: airplane pilot. Airlines are hiring men to fyi rote. 1that now fly twice as fast as before with toic'' as rian:y people. For the first time, militaryN pilot.,-)armt The pilot explosion need' mu The potential pilmt is i:i a ral seller's market toda, a market that cOiuLdN asilt include you. For the first time, majr aid inme:' are taking applicants with a private lic-'se ins'tend of the normally requirei con:r:'at license. t 'nite: Airlins alio n1ed' n1,600 morv pilts this )car and 'xL You can earn a average of l,550 a montt while training, ai move uptobetwepn$9,0 and 1'' '00 as a yight officer. As a captain, attai:able in ten tears, yswcan earn $33,000 a year. This i .a are:. that's woi th millim in a lifetime. loi n''.iii to getlvoilSa~ln 1 '.' noed to ;nalifv for eemmn ost ismimAnd a: wini he Air5 Ofl( I train in at *the tist c:'s l:ps'.:iN. Ta ,ou s n o duumu, l en on toda, and opwr M-, iour Sl million career! a CASSES,-IN-THE--AIR GAINESVILLE AIRPORT WALDO ROAD IS HE A MAD MESSIAH OR A CHARLATAN?? l N OSEE WHAT DN THE FUROR IS ALL ABOUT! DRaP OUT WITH THE FAMOUS DR. TIMOTHY LEARY ON THE SCREEN FOR THE FIRST TIME THE HALLUCINOGENIC EFFECTS OF A P 9 T PCIAL F) S PTCRA FDBY THE AAN"T UD WINN N UPAT L ELORJDk ufM4ON. SEPTL-25T2,2l 7:00 and 8:45 pm Students 509,Staff $1.00, General Public $1.50 A~wrtse 1 iT) I 3 N S dt 9 S0 t1 a t t0 a OV*3 3% 3'1* 1*,3 I o 1 3 d 105 N 883 1 3 3 0 j N :lS8 N0 1 'N0 1 3 N i H ~d iI z' n oI N3 Hds 1 N : 1 a 3 0 0 3 S3 030i0 dl1~ 0 3 1A 3'0 00 03310 3'.d n* 1 3 S)0 H 2 0 003 N S V80 s I5 V Oin E31 3 N 3 1 3 bd13 d -i 1 i -id X SNld0 0 11 111 V00I 1 90 H31)1110k3 0u 0 Ni'v

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I By NICK TATRO Alligator Reviewer EDITOR'S NOTE: "Turn On, Tine in, Drop Out," a filming of Timothy Leary's ''psychedellic celebration," will be featured today and Wednesday at 7 p.m. and 8:45 p.m. in the Reitz Union Auditorium. Alligator Reviewer Nick Tatro attended a 'screening" of the film Sunday night -a screening which might have resulted with censorship of the film, but didn't. Here is his review of the controversial film. WRAPPED IN AN ENIGMA of oriental symbols and Indian music, Dr. Timothy Leary chants a travelog thru the inner dimenSion. Leary's quaint chemical language looks back to our furry forbears for the "deeper Meaning in life.'" The atomic innergalacti voyage searchs for cell mother and is ornamented with a collage of oriental art, blinking light designs and a gruesome synthetic heart ruthlessly pumping love-blood. The whole mystic scene was filmed in the Village Theater in Manhattan with Leary's consent. The happening is a psychedelic celebration of the League of Spiritual Discovery with an imitation trip tossed in by UPA. A rtistically the film is int riguing though a bit drawn-out for w The objectivity is the great asset of the productio:: I-eary proseltizes for his cult and no one cuts in. There aren't even any real trips being taken nor any flight instructions for take-offs or landings. Amazingly enough the great hippie tells us not to rebel, not to demonstrate and not to drink. We are supposed to follow the natural rhythm of"TurnOn, Tune In, Drop Out". A life cycle to Leary menas to gradually disassociate with society and its games, take the chemical sacrament, discover your menaing and enlighten others. foot ghuru, and pray w ith your senses, not with your mitnd. A Leary prayer: Hail inary mother of flesh. ..blessed he the cell mother, etc. This chemical imitation of prayer is unfortunately a serious thing with Leary. Leary's great fault in this movie is the loss of one of his senses: his sense of humor. Are we really to believe that in our lifetime the public school system will offer Marijuana A and B as a prerequisite to LSD 100? TIMOTHY LEARY 'Turns On' Gainesville Shopping Center The Little Flings DYNEL FALLS Mini (13-14 inches) Long (18-19 i.is) Lustrous, Hand Washable, Permanently Curled $15 Store Hours 10am-9pm Free Parking CROSSWORD ANSWER ON PAGE 9 PUZZLES. Edited by William Gant Crossword -ByS. A. Kay ACROSS 1 -lazuli. 6 Composes. 11 Military exercise. 16 Completely: compound a d v erb. 21 City in Flanders. 22 Farewell. 23 Radio tube. 24 ;Scotch offsp ri ng. 25 -water. 28 Pintail ducks. 29 Against the 30 Arnold's coconspirator. 31 Easy gait. 32 Sheep. 34whilikins, 35 Old Norse book. 37 City on the Aire. 39 Root and gin~ger. .11 Haunt. 43 Potherb. 45 Kitty sounds. 1 Fall by degrees. 2 Speak out 3 Amer. poet. 4 Where Jaffa is: abbr. 5 Portico. 6 Crater. 7 Loved much. 8 Striped. 9 Member of the Majors. 10 Koran section. 11 Cajolery. 12 Money in Gork i. 13 Pip, wasOne. 11 Untruth. 15 Comstock-. b Missing. 7 Escape: sl. 8 Faithful. 9 Swrt gum .ind %our gum. SA t tac k. n.,r1nn. 275.44de 47 shame. 49 -lifetime. 52 Sweet one. 53 Bewail. 54 Set the teeth on -. 58 Lamented. 59 Personal and technical. 60 Small arms. 6 2 A flea in one's -. 63 More efficient. 64 Caribbean country. 65 Thickset. 66 The Athenian Bee. 68 Daughter of Loki. 69 Enters upon. 71 England's mod model. 73 Led on. 74 Sorrowful expression. 7 6 Not verso. 78 Port of 4 down. 79 Molding of a pedestal. DOWN 33 Willow twig. 36 Chemical s ffIx. 38 Go up the -. 40 Fine looking; S1. 42 Enemy. 44 Sacred: Pref. 46 Dark. 48 Plug -. 49 Cousin of 147 Across. 50 Dyanite's inventor. 51 -spade. 52 Ra ise. 53 Blockad e. 55 -nail. 56 A m er. g en eral, 57 Eat away. 59 Caprice. 00 (,rieve at. E, IContem n. 4Notices. V ,1 Vrifer. 80 Active. 82 Go on a-. 84 Unites cIosely. 85 Quell. 8-7 Air. 88 Experienced. 90 Come short. 93 Makes use of. 94 Bog. 96 Witch of --. 98 Virginia river. 99 Symbol. 00 Arab capital. 101 Battle royal. 103 Shelter. 105 Chemical suffix. 106 Colossus of-. 108 Univells. 109 Sdekick of a so rt. 110 Cousin of 52 a cro ss. 112 Handy-. 113 King of Naples. 1 14 Tracked by a trai. 115 European b!ackbrd. 72 Makes aware. 73d'Arezzd. 75 Headless nail. 77 Father of Horus, 79 European. 8.1 Moray catcher. 83 Seed. 84 Parts of a pitchfork,. 85 Frantic. 86 Dodge. 87 Coinage. 89 Lese again. 91 Mooch. 92 Geniculated. 9-4 Perplex. 1 Comptetent. 17 Boca -Fla. 100 Prev !. nI-g %tyle 102 C.1ncel '1 W' t 1! 108 W 1d(. 117 Bottle sizes. 118 Banquo was one-. 119 Arctoid. 122 Antelope. 124 British war craft. 126 Quick on the 130 Member of a household. 131 Fairy. 133 Zola. 135 Nine: Prefix. 137 Room in a harem. 138 Meeting place of old. 140pours. 144 Angels and Twins. 145 Sheer nen. 146 Liking. 147 American brave. 148 -day. 149 Cousin of radar. 150 Orient: 0er. 151 Bremen's river. 113 Mrs. -. Greer Garson role. 114 Emerald Isle river. 116 On pins and needles. 117 Feminine name. 118 Blasting explosive. 1 19 -about. 120 Part of the Roman forum. 121 Pitl~rss. 123 Red Square reposer. 125 Brute. 127 Lists. 128 Italian river. 129 Adam s ale. 132 Whims. 34 Hence. 136 Take -, 139 Johnny I1-;1 Over and a Io 142 SCtu-11 .t 143En. 1 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 8 9 0 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 -42 430 44145 4647 48 49 50 51 \5325! 58 59 6061 2 63 41072 68 -69 70 7 2 74 75 76 77 78 85 86 7 86 89 90 91 92 93 9 5 9 97 98 99 10 111 103 104 105 106 107 11091T9 110 1141211 115 11611 119 120 121 122 123 124 125 126 127 128 129 130 -31 132 133 134 135 36 7 138 1391 140 14--4214 144 145 146 4 48 49 150 5 Page 10, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 26, 1967 LUNCE SPECIALS FROM 6 CHUTCK WAGOlN MEALS OPEN II AM-9PM Casual Western Dining )P DEROSA In Gainesville at the Westgate Shopping Ctr. 3321 W. University Ave. at 34th St. ALSO IN ORLANDO AND TITUSVILLE Page 10, The Florida A lligator, Tuesday, September 26, 1967 'TURN ON, TUNE IN, ETC.' Leary Film intriguing' non-trippers, the philosophy is Spend your life in the pursuit prer ted for evaluation without of atavistic roots, says the bareinterpretation.

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Tuesday, September 26, 1967, The Florida Alligator, Page 11 FEATURE PAGE REVIEWERSDISAGREE ONFILM 'To Sir'Not Credible By JOE TORCIHIA Alligator Feature Editor AND LATEST REPORTS CONFIRM THAT SHOPS AND BUILDINGS HAVING THE WORDS SOUL BROTHER ON THEIR FACADES ARE NOT BEING DAMAGED HELICOPTERS FLYING OVER THE RIOT AREA REPORT THAT IT IS SPREADING PAST THE 12TH STREET DISTRICT WHERE LESS THAN click! "It's about time; I thought you'd never get here." "Sorry. Police stopped me. Just a warning -wanted "Yea, I know." "Well, we'd better get going -got to get to my place before the 9 o'clock curfew." ''O.K.'" "Better bring a book -nothing else to do tonight." A half hou drive to Ron's p lace --a lousy half hour -and no cars on the road. None. And no one in the streets. Bare, vacant, empty. Everything closed: movies, bowling alleys, restaurants. Hell, the grocery stores were mobbed by customers in the afternoon; hear they nearly ran out of stock. Damn people. Damn ugly people. Fill your refridgerators, lock your doors, load your ... "Mr. Mahonske next door bought a gun -heck, lie wouldn't step on a ...' "Yes he would. He; his neighbor; his neighbor. He would." '"Maybe, if he had to." "If he had to, hell!' click! IS NEARING THE $200 MILLION MARK AND RAPIDLY RISING GOV. ROMNEY'S REQUEST FOR FEDERAL TROOPS FROM NEARBY FORT click! "Sorry. Just can't take much more. T.V., radio, newspapers -it's coming out of my--it's--well it's coming out of my -it's -well, you know, it's -tanks in the streets; looters in the stores, snipers in the windows, arsen -you saw that aerial shot in the Free Press -could barely see the buildings through the smoke. I'm 60 HOURSAGO POLICE ENTER tired of it. Let's talk about some ...'' "Allright." Silence. Jesus, what else is there to talk about? I knew it and he knew it and he knew that I knew that hell. that noth, nothing I tell you. that it. and. nothing. else. was. imminent. But how can you describe afeeling like ...like the feeling one has when he's alone ...like really )alone( -them) and (them are strangers when they should be (them). People, neighbors, f riends, countrymen -no longer people, neighbors, friends, countrymen. Instead, )them(. And because of them, me: them)alone(them. '"Did you hear from Marcy yet?" "Yea." "Still can't get out?" "Yea." Yea. She was telling me on the phone, that was before the wires were ...how she can't sleep; how, the shots, so close, keep ringingginignir in her ears at night; how her mother keeps crying allthetme; how horrible it is being cooped up in your own home with your neighbor twenty billion miles away and how you'd like to go to to do something, anything, but you can't because you have to and besides the ringing keeps ringinggnignirrrrr ''How about if I try to find some music?" "Yea, try. Try." AS POLICE NEARLY.click!. PRESIDENT JOHNSON WIRED. click!.RIOT-TORN AREA BETW .click!.DEAD WITH INJURIES MOUNTING .click! ."AND I WILL GIVE TO YOU A TASTE OF SUMMER WINE" Thanks, Nancy. Thanks. Florida Cinema Society The Florida Cinema Society, the UF student film organization, is set for plans to make the campus aware of film-making as an art this fall. The central program of the Society is the showing of "classic" films once a week throughout the school year. "Classic," according to Bob Boyd, student chairman of the group, has been designed to include "any film which represents an important contribution to the development of the unique art of the cinema." -7/ymo/hc*dinero& wherethe beat gqcS 0/ By STEVE SMITH Alligator Reviewer EDITOR'S NOTE: "To Sir, With Love," now playing at the Plaza Theater was reviewed in Monday's Alligator, by Feature Editor Joe Torchia. Because of conflicting opinion, here is a review of the same film by Alligator reviewer Steve Smith. "TO SIR, WITH LOVE" canbe evaluated pretty thoroughly by a glance at one of its classroom scenes. Sidney Poitier, having soberly warned his students that "I teach you truths," instructs them that no man really wants to marry a tramp. THE MOVIE IS built a set of conditioned responses by the audience. Take a lot of bad boys and girls, throw inSidney Poitier to show them the way, and redeem them. Fault: It's been done before. Fault: It's not done with credibility here. The twist in the story is that it takes place in London, and that Poitier is black. As ror the first there is less than nothing about London in the movie. As for Poitier, he overcomes the expected difficulties, including some minor racial prejudice, in the same Award-Winning fashion he showed in "Lilies of the Field". The rub in that performance is that we've seen it before and that it wasn't so good to start with. THE MEMBERS OF POITIER'S CLASS of problem children put on a reasonably convincing show as underprivileged young people who have just never had a chance to learn what society has to offer. Judy Geeson is strong as the girl who gets a crush on "Sir." Christian Roberts is convincing as the surly but engaging rebel leader. Indeed the entire class is fairly engaging -but not very tough. THE MAIN DIFFICULTY WITH THE story probably lies with Robert's part. As the class rebel, he challenges Poitier to a boxing .match. Naturally Poitier punches him out (with one punch, and reluctantly at that). From then on Roberts has the utmost faith in "Sir" and supports him. THE QUESTION IS, is a (more for your money) CAFETEjIA Se rving Hours : i11:15 a.m. -2p.m. 4:30 p.m. -8 p.m. ONE BLOCK WEST OF THE FLORIDA THEATER-AT 313 W. UNIVERSITY AVh. "rebel" converted into a good guy by one punch from the establishment? Poitier never leaves the establishment in his effort to make friends with the kids. And he cannot do so, for if he did, what he teaches would be even less believable. B U LLETI N!I THE BOOK STORE IS NOW FEATURING THE ONE BOOK YOU'LL USE FOR ALL COURSES! Save yourself from crippling errors in reports and theme writing. Save time and avoid the tedium of correcting mistakes. Equip yourself now with a permanent lifesaver by buying the one desk dictionary that won't let you down. It's Webster's Seventh New Collegiate -required or recommended by your English department. This is the only Webster with the guidance you need in spelling and punctuation. It's the latest. It includes 20,000 new words and new meanings. Owning your own copy is much easier and avoids the hazards of guessing. So pick up this new dictionary now at the bookstore for just $6.75 indexed. It will still be a lifesaver ten years from now. GET YOUR OWN COPY TODAY. WEBSTER'S SEVENTH NEW COLLEGIATE You'll recognize it by the bright red jacket. p ___ EOE TR E )D "The Place To Eat In Gainesville Is The L&W Cafeteria" Money-SavingeSpecials 7 Days A Week Check These Specials! MEATBALLS & SPAGHETTI or CHICKEN PAN PIE 949( HOT APPLE COBBLER 15$ VEAL PARMIGIANA 'or ROAST TURKEY with dressing 49 STRAWBERRY SHORTCAKE 19( ______________________________U ~ No Tipping .Ever Serving The Finest Foods ==no I

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16 Profs Sixtren Ui faculty members are recipients of the first awards under thie mew University faculty development program. The 1 plorgida Legislature recently approved funds for simple meeting the program. The university selection committee, appointed by former President J. Vayne Relin, chose recipients from proposals submitted earlier this year. Dr. Ioy L. Lassiter, assistant dean for academic affairs, said the committee was "pleased with the quality of the proposals submitted." PURPOSE OF THE program is to provide sustained self-developForeigners To Number 600 At UF ---The number of foreign students enrolled at the U F sets a new record with each September--and this fall is no exception. More than 600 foreign students were expected to begin study here. Enrollment the past year was 550 students with 80 graduating. Most of the other 470 were ex+ pected to return. Approximately 140 new students have been accepted for the fall quarter. Awarded ment for faculty members on a recurring basis and to allow eligible faculty members a period of some months devoted to scholarly activities, research and intellectual refreshment and updating, undisturbed by teaching or administrative duties. Eligibi ity requirements include at least si/ years of full-time service to the University with a rank of assistant professor or higher. Selections were based on the merit of projects to the benefit of the University and the individual, availability of fellowships and grants to assist in supplementing the proposal and the length of time since the individual was last relieved for scholarly research and activities. Faculty members selected for the first awards are: EDUCA TION AND General Budget-Walter Raymond, architecture; Dr. D.A. Halperin, building construction; Dr. G.A. Bigelow, English; Dr. F.C. Hayes, Spanish; Dr. Oscar Svarlien, political science; Dr. M.L. Muga, chemistry; E. H. Watts, mechanical engineering; Dr. A.G. Guy, metallurgical and materials engineering; Dr. William M. Howard, finance and insurance; Dr. D. D. Ray, accounting; R.B. Stephens, law; Dr. R. J. Cutler, comprehensive English, and Dr. H. G. Lewis, education. J. Hillis Miller Health Center Budget--Dr. D.V. Eitzman, pediatrics; Dr. I.B. Crandall, microbiology, and DR. E.R. Woodward, surgery. 11 II MOVIE RATINGS I1 IN THE HEAT OF THE NIGHT -Sidney Poitier, Rod Steiger. A Jewison-Mirisch production. A Negro cop solves Southern town's murder case. Typical Poitier flick. Acting (especially Steiger) is excellent. Now at the Suburbia. ** TURN ON, TUNE IN, DROP OUT -Timothy Leary. "Timothy Leary Lectures" might be a better title; presents his psychodellic philosophy. Some excellent visual effects. Educational. Now at the Union Theatre. -average or below average -good Very good -superior ROB B IE'S For The Best In Steaks Meals,&8 andwiche COLOR T.V & BILLIARDS 718W. University Ave. nThe Gold Coas He pointed out that minimum requirements for admission remain the same as during the last five years. "A student's total, high school record is a significant factor in determining whether he will be selected for admission," Whitehead said. Employed for the first time are these factors: geographical distribution ( an attempt to have representatives from every Floridaacounty, not just major urban areas ), rank in class, sex (a proportionate number of m en to women), subject and major interest (to provice students for the upper division areas without putting too many into one discipline and special qualifications (outstanding abilities in music, science, athletics, etc.). THE SYSTEM EVEN permits admission on a very limited basis of some students who may fail t~o meet one of the minimum admission requirements when their overall qualifications indicate a reasonable chance for success. The freshman class is limited to 2,800 according to Board of Regents policy. Whitehead said out -of -state applications have b e e n considered on a competitive basis for several years. Page 12, The FIori da A lietor, Iuesday, Septeirbet 7 FEATURES PREDICTABLE SUCCESS Balanced Frosh Class Goal Of New System A well-balanced freshrar class is the goal of new admissions procedures enacted this year by the U F. Nichard I. WVhitehead,director of admissions and registrar at UF said students entering for the first time wfre chosen hy a nethod which features "predictable success" as a key to admission. "All previous adirissions have beeo on a first-come, first-served basis,' Whitehead explained. Ie' poiti d out that inirimum requirements for admission remain the same as during the last five years. OUR OPT1II1NS are nearly as AS OUR CUSTOMERS First, it takes a Florida State license to be one of our Opticians. Then, you have to like people. Know style. And be finicky about fit. Dave Wood and Andy Holloway are like that. About the only people nicer are our customers. Like you. PLYMOUTI -BEeKUM'S OPTIOIANS WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE. GAINESVILLE FLORIDA -Phone 370-3516 FOR DEVELOPMENT PLANS 11 I STEAKS SEAFOOD BEVERAGES MANOR RESTAURANT AND LOUNGE 67 CADILLAC. Sedan De Ville. Light blue with white leather interior. Air conditioned, cruise control, full power. In factory warranty .-.-.-.-. ........................SAVE 67 OLDS, 98 Luxury sedan. Less than 1,000 miles. Air cond. .SAVE 65 CADILLAC. Coupe. Factory air. Local, one owner. Low mileage .-. ..........................$3595 65 OLDS. 98 htp sdn. local, one owner. Traded-in on 1968 Olds. Air cond., Outstanding value. About half the price of a new one .-. -. ..........................$2695 65 BUICK. Electra 225 sedan. Air cond. Luxurious ....$2595 65 DODGE. 440 sedan. V8, factory'air, power steering ..$1695 64 OLDS. Dynamic 88 sedan. Factory air. ...$1695 64 PONTIAC. Catalina convertible. Red. 4speed floor shift ..$1495 64 MG. Convertible. White. Good condition ............$1195 62 OLDS, 88 hardtop sedan'. .....................$895 61 OLDS. 88 sedan. Air cond. ....$550 61 MERCURY. 3 seat station wagon ...............$695 61 BUICK. Electra sedan. Very nice ..............$795 62 IMPALA. Hardtop sedan. V8 ...................$995 63 CORVAIR. Monza. 4 speed.$895 61 CHEV. Station wagon. 3 seat ...................$695 63 VW. Squareback. Station wagon $995 B .RA S IN-.G .TO.N 9 CADILLAC-OLDSMOBILE INC. 2001 NW 13th St. 378-5304 I

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Tuesday, September 26, 1967. The Florida Alligator, Page 13 SCIENCE, PHILOSOPHY PREVALENT Hub Lists Best Sellers ''Peanuts" is the best-selling Information from the latest book on the college campus. Gallup poll? No -revelations Radio astronomy is emerging from the UT's Campus Shop and as the most promising new field Bookstore. among the sciences. Approximately 10,000to 15,000 STORE DIRECTURSamGet zer new titles are added to library also adds another revelatiix. The catalog files each year li this knowledge explosion is forcingc country. the store to more tian dole its College Of Nursing To Offer Neurology The UF's College of Nursing will sponsor a one-year internship in neurological nursing -the only such program in the country -begiiing Oct. 1.1 The program will involve supervised clinical work experience on the neurological, neurosurgical, intensive care aid outpatient units of the Shands Teaching Hospital and Clinics, as well as on the neurological service at the new Veteran's Administration Hospital. IN ADDITION, the internship program includes lectures, class work, conferences, seminars, observation and research. According to Miss Mary Shackton, College of Nursing research assistant and instructor in the internship program, one of the main aspects of the internship will be to impress interns with a concept of nursing assessment and evaluation of the patient, focusing upon patient problems in relation to the overall disease process. "Interns will follow certain patients throughout their pre-hospital and hospitalization phases, through surgery, post-operative care, recuperation, and later at horne, through home visits." IN THIS WAY, Miss Shackton said, it is hoped that interns will get a better idea of the total patient care, involving medical and social aspects as well as nursing. To qualify for the program, applicants must have a baccalaureate degree in nursing with acceptable class standing, demonstrate potential for leadership and be licensed to practice in Florida. Those interested should contact Miss Jane Kordana, project director, or Miss Shackton at the College of Nursing. present floor space. Remodeling is nIo ii priIres in the adjoining Stuelt service, Center (Hub) here8,.~00si.i i feet on the first fl i Is l a i ,e i to the 6,000 feet no cx ntaiied i: the store. The preseri1 frihop, ith paperbacks, magazints, ter 11.1cal and scientifiC rezertt books, particularly grauatlevel publications,wlq con bine. soilk extblx i aririnse into the Hub. There wXill be no direct connectins radel teter the two units for no\. BUT, GETTING BACE to 'Peanuts,' lest the public think the University student is a comicreading bug, Getlei iiotes that students relieve "eaiits" offers somre xl rue rest piilsophy of the times. And Mrs. Mary Panczyk, xho decides what books -other than textbooks -to order, feels '' 'Peanuts' really should e classified under philosophy.' THE trend is towar Ithe scieiitific and technical hooks. Thlie store stocks 1,935 different hardcover and 1.089 paperback titles in the scientific and technical reference field. That number will be increased by one-third when the new wing opens. RIDING STABLE Wester iarties & Hay tides Horses For All Occasions 372-8460 SE Ist Street r OPENINGS FOR OCTOBER AND NOVEMBER 102 new units in the SW i6th Ave area, wal Ito all carpeting, two pools, central heat and air conditioning sond cmditioning, furnished and Iurdrnished, kitchens y: CALL 378-3457 ITh42(ioa. GOT SOMETHING TO SELL? GATOR CLASSIFIEDS TI\\ () fI S T1S L 1 1R ....'Peanuts' a i astronomy COLLEGEMASTER i".Ofrom coast to coast the leader ~ in sales to college men." REPRESENTATIVES ) 'lel Itard Jire itartlett ian Sapp David Wilsii Giirge orl Arlie Watkinso Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 W. Univ. Ave. 376-1208 4, A00 O Famous Revere 3M CAMERA Inlaitiloid g, ixed focus ca i -$17.951VALUE eie lki.defhnei c m ge'th bulb bal LUf,. E I A-. FREE! NLEfree with this MOTOROLA Portable Stereo So ds ~i l -i, 4 150oi9" x 6" -piakvir ill 1)a hable wiligs-milay be iii placed ?0 fctz apart RecrdOp% play 0 J dnes, treble, bass, h laittly ILi i ie.onIo o1l t t0(* hoi uti of colors I 1u Il u nPP207C expect lfrim a 19 see our fill[ le of solid state Iotorola radios. ____ OPEN FRIDAY 'TIL 9 P.M. Trades & Terms V OY LE S APPLIANCE CENTER 419 N.W. 8th Ave. Phone 372-5303 ROTC Freshmen and sophomores enrolled in the Air Force ROTC program are requested to report to tire University Auditorium at 7th period (2:30) Wednesday, Thursday instead of the trill ficid. Uniforms are rnot required.

PAGE 14

Page 14, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, Sehtember~26, 1967 AAUP Urges Senate To OK Conduct Code yC t SANGEt Alligator Staff Writer The out ay the Faculty sa e its teaeiship at s "unreserved ceptnce" of the nen Code of stu(tent Conduct i it 'ms before thle Senate for inion it e St nlA book Thursoa:. afternoon, according t( -idatomont issued1,y the iive Colr ittee (f the U F chaPter of the Americai Associatiui of idvers it rofessjrs. The statement satd tio acceptai Iof -of St ent on o iuct by ti Faculty Senate is a jueti, of good faith on the part of the faculty a d administration. ''It Is not in portant whether there ai still iperfecttons In m ir therevised draft. The fact is that a cousenss has Ieen r Sacd the Student Affairs CoUnimittee.the Senate has promised to support the com mittee.''s'' * Revision Plans Said Fine Student Effort TI proposed revisio ofI the itihenL ()de ofhCo oduct coming b for ti e I I acuIty eate TIiursday aft i oii Ias atI least oue frIeid ii Tigert Hall. Eye Clinic N d f NamedAfter Florida Doctor The w expansion of the outpatient eye clinic in the UF's Shands Teaching Hospital and Clinics was named for the late Dr. Shaler A. ttichardson of Jacksonville in brief ceremonies the past weekend. The naming thus honors the fattier of opthalmology in Florida whose distinguished c a r e e r included a major role in the foutiding of the Florida Council for the 13 ind. The boulding was financed by a $100,000 fund provided entirely by private sources, particularly the family and friends of Dr. Richardson and opthalumologists throughout Florida. Dr. ichardson's po r t r a it hangs in the library of the new clinic. Books and valuable items -rom his personal library are being kept there to honor his memory. -eal of Women Betty Cosly told tie Alligator Monday that Ale:k the measure is "very fine'' ead represents "a conscientious effort of bith the students ind the faculty." Miss Cosbty also cormtented that the newx code should do much to change students' feeling toward their own conduct since it, in effect, makes them entirely responsible for their activities offcampus, within the limits of the law. It was in anticipation of faculty approval of the nem code, Miss Cosby added that the new regulatiots lit'eratiuiigriies in the girts dorirstortes, were pt into effect. Meanwhile, the rest of the administratioit is also officials sileit. President Stepher e 'Cotiell is not ii Gainesville .tis office told the Alligator that until C' Conneil assumes his duties in itcto1er, he p r e f e rs not to comment on stndent affairs. But lie told 3,00 niew UF freshmen Wednesday night "The UF has neither the positioni 'rot the desire to take the place of a student's parents in guiding personal conduct." UF vice-presidents Lester Hale, Robert hlautz, and F r e derick Conner were not available for comment Monday. keenly aware of the Senate commitment and the ;hoie 'luestit. on the part of the facult and administration,'' the cotn nittee wrote. "The issues realty at-stake are: "Whether the democratic process can be relied upon for flexible and reasotable prompt response to problens arising it the University community; 'Whether the Senate is a rcspontsible orat of leadership it the University conunity; 'Whether ii tiefuturetheSenate xill be in a strong enough position of moral authority to maintain control over the dirertiou of internal change, control necessary to preserve the spirit o a basic singleness of purpose our academic cotmunit.'' TIhe AAUP's 14-man Executive Committee is chaired by Professor Gladys M. Kammerer of the Dept. of Political Science. The AAUP, a national professional association, has traditionally favored student rights. It issued a statement in theSummer denouncing the firing of former Alligator Editor Benny Cason. THE CODE OF Studeit Cotiduct outlines what the University accepts as proper behavior for a student both on and off campus. The old code e as thought to be too vague in its terminology, and in March the Student Affairs Committee proposed revision of the code in response to the wishes of the Student Governmentandthe alleged dissatisfaction of the student body. The major concern centered around off-campus lehavior. A QUIET SCENE UF students Kevin O'Kame (left) and Pant Geist hold a private conversation in Ravine Park, slated for devclopntent Soon by Student Govxscrnnent, Register Your Gripes By Phoning .376-4001 By CHEIIU WAX Alligator Staff Writer A proposal by Student Body President Charles Shepherd to have a phone ttumber anyone cat call to register a complaint, ask a question, or give a suggestion, has been realized in the form of the Code-a-phoie 700. By picking up a telephone and dialing 376-4001, day or night, students can file complaints. T HE IIEVISED CODE waspreAccording to code-a-phone cosented to the Faculty Senate for ordinator Charles Gore, the approval in July. phone was installed at the UF UF Summer Marked By Disputes By AlI ENE CAPLAN Attc. or Staff Writer Unrest over the proposed tuition increase, arguments about the cardi section aida revised code of conduct for UF students that wsas contitnuall y rejected er 'at iappentes on campus during the UF's final triester. Governor Claude sirK's tuitin i :tcrea-, caused more di I ian ax\otheu event. i In I fi rh rc( raisedl o ttuc posed that a $4 availabItleo lUniVterIs' ts' iti psate for the ie'.taxi la cj,!'c'''iatiot. After Kirk vetoed tu n irecon -nvi.tion for the loan fund, the Florida I enis lature began its fight. SG lresiientCharles; Shepherd joined other state university leaders in going to Tallahassee to propose alternatives to the tuition hike. The Council of Student Body Presidents registered as lobbyists in the capital to convince Senate and House committees on the need to keep tuitioi low. ThIe IegisIature seetie' Ito be pIating tfootball with education. The CStP threatened a march oi the capitalAfter a S tt'of arueitit, threats ait dis se its viIstt Is-t.at-per quarter. In capuo uI ash .cC 'iv'Ot C a a card sectit'. mit h eh lit tot serve itit ehbloc Se v n seats. Ile suggested that the' tI' tw itir caiged or abolished. I egislative coicil, honeveir, voted to retain the section, at least until after a referendum on the issue. The Student Affairs Committee (SAC) continued to work on a conduct code for UF students. Nebulous terms were the source of most misunderstanding regarding the way the code was written. A ne's code listing 13 violations punishable by expulsion, suspension and lesser penalties went before the Facults Setiate Cotmitittee. T icilause otilaciig "itappropriate or it discrimiuinate conduct was r'placed tith one making "otiscene coiilsct or pulc l'rc 'fait%'' le ai. The .,,e a.,; rt-.,ecte,! aiianotlit enate datiuttie hS i '--; c citbefto 1e.tt Als d rna (M sur o ratn appoint I:)( lt Sv t em11) Aa1111 vitiated at th~e ni m r lt' I ytct 1 '1300 'orth If rncov'ation. Orange and blue patio furniture vending machines and better facilities for the pool area were installed to encourage more use of the pool. The homecoming slogan contest chose "Happiness is being a Gator" as the theme of Homecoming '67. because "Studeitt Government cannot solve priblers it doesn't know about." 'The new iachiie, the only one of its kindniiots being used by a college, is designed to answer questions of students attd faculty about SG, the admini-tratiot, the quarter Systen, as ,.etl as suggestions aid complaints. After dialing 376-4001, the caller is greeted by a voice thanking hint for calling aid then an explanation of ho'a to leave his message. The caller recites his message in a 60-second period, between tto distinct blips. Callers must leave their name and address. 'The questions, are recorded oit tape aiid aitnseredit hy a staff of secretaries, headed by Joanna Langworthy. A letter will besent put to each caller sith the aliswer to his questioinor a note saying tlia the matter is ieing looked into. Of JMae Ind JMen I ti II m I 1 I F r10' t nII r iu, I It i d r tanli f "thertosclermiis (hr,'eingt o/ the arterie.,), which I, the stfae for heart acks by I btckin,, the coronay rteries. __j

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Tuesday, September 26, 1967, The Florida Alligator, Page 15 .... .. .............. Football For Lumberjacks? By BOB PADECKY Coach: '-This is the best disciplined club that I've Atigator Sports Edtor REAL LY MEANS: "This. is the first bunch of guys who k isn't something that they give their dates after the game." Throughout the gridiron season, n any fans hre and round the country Coach: Inexperience is going to be the deciding factor will hear many quotable quotes attributed to football coaches. Fans have of our season this year.'" HE REALLY MEANS: "The Uni'% long thought that, what the coach says ard means to a sewspapertat are to be embarrassed when my top quarterback goes to Gate two different things. a season ticket."9 So row, for thre first tine, rs slat that coach rtEA I.Y MIEANT' Coach: ''It's not going to be a great disadvantage havl Coach: "You'll see al exciting team this year." BEALLY NIEANS: Chinese as ty fullback.' HE PEALLY MEANS: "My bat 'The fatis got nuthin' to be excited 'trout. My quarterback throws like have to be that small for the holes my linemen areg a three-dollar bill and hi-f receivers have hands like lumberjacks." Coach: "Goose Moron would be a much better player i Coach of his tean inanred nuri r one before the season: ''If everything to play fullback." HE rEAlLLY MEANS: ''"Moron --w goes our way, our opponrents .ill Lkio they have been ii a gaMe.'' HE Every time I ask hin to carry the ball, he slaps at tf IEAI IY MEANS: "'These hunch of clucks I've got for opponents couldn't 'Goodness, No! give my players a good nor lleed much less a good game.'' Coach: ''I'm going into this game blind, I don't know a Coacl:: '' We'll be sloi. starters, but at the season's end, we sld other tean .'' 11HE EAI LY MEANS: ''This is their fir sunrtrse a Iw people.'' Ill. IAlY N N: ''1 tire i of th seaso, and their administration wouldn't let us scout their t we arc going fio get treat try 21:-tisteady 40-0.1' prograir u abn Bear To Bounce Back? IP Gl -1, A a l f e t isponii o e eIIu t k' inCARRitYOU it i. T*AK n fSU tied Alabama 3'-3S A aturd not before 1,n rain'fan0 Soi of the widest ga es eetr FEATURING-QUICK, COURT Bee at I eion Field. But w&ole t \will g) down Iill the record DINI NG RO book. as a tie, itwsdeitl AL ~ a loo.in the vi(,w of Bryant andi COUNTEF Bryant, the mnan who Alabamia O e faiis Iike to sa v can wa Ik on, water, \ouid not pi-edict what the rest 11 -of the season holds for Alabama TABLE TENNIS TABLE SETS Paddles Nets A* *0,\1(89)Ba ILIs Net & Post Sets MI K E M CU\ N N(89) BILLIA RD T ABLES socked hy a she Illini *GUNS *HATS *BOOTS MEN'S AND WOMEN'S Finest Selection of Levi's, Jeans, and Casuals In Gainesville 4821 14W. 6th Street At Hiway 441 Open-8 AM to ---t& dy t'ougt Saturday. Open Fridays Till 9 PM ever had.''HE now lip service in the success versity is going 5 and asks for ing a 150-pound cks are going to going to make. f he could learn hat a deadhead! he ball and says a thing about the st football team tough intramural office Equipment Th Istor Service', TI 604 N Main 5HAK* Unt EOUS CURB SERVICE )OM R T IlAM 3th St. Cues Cue Cases Chalk Repair Kits Teniris Racket Re-Stringing 24 hr. service Trophies on the spot engraving Team Outfitters shirts and uniforms lettered and-bumbered cd. GAMES OF ALLKINDS Darts Sets Croquet Badminton Quoit Sets Tether Ball Sets Frisbees Shi Shuffle Board Sets JIMMY HUGHES SPORTING GOODS ONE BLOCK EAST OF CAMPUS -1113 W. UNIV. AVENUE 4 a' ta . ............................... ............................. .............................. lov

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Last year the talented Gator split end knew exactly what to expect when the ariel-minded Steve Spurrier got his hands on the football. This year, however, Trappcan never feel certain on a passittg down. He is taking the orders from t w o quarterbacks-Jackie Eckdahl and Harmon Wages. "Spurier was not a very 'good runner," Trapp said in an interview yesterday. "But when he called a pass, I knew here I had to be and I was pretty sure that the ball would be there. "But Jackie and Harmon love to run, attd both do it tell. Now I have to get a better jutp and be at my spot faster; or either of them till take off and run with the ball.'' Trapp is itt the ttiddle of the titanic -uarterback struggle. It's a lot easier getting acctstonted to the antics ofonequa rterbacktthan two. In Saturday's win over 11linois, Trapp had to take attendance after every play. ''Spurrier and I really got to know each other's moves," he explained. "That made the execution of the plays a little bit easier. "ButI haven't seen very much of our two quarterbacksin action, and it makes the execution a bit more difficult." No matter what the handicap, Trapp agrees with coach Ray Graves that both quarterbacks are too talented to keep on the bench. If Wages continues his passing and Eckdahl keeps run"There were mistakes made but lots of things will come along. We'll be a much improved team by the next game." R IC HA.\RD T RA P The fleet-footed pass catcher added his praise for Gator defensive unit which managed to contain both the running and passing attacks of Illinois. "They did a great job and deserve a lot of credit," tie said. ''Defense was the difference in the game." Trapp is also confident that the team's solid performance in their first game could give the team the needed momentum for a good season. "We should have a real good year," he concluded. "We could easily be 5-0 going into the Auburn game." Grange To Talk At QB Club Harold (red) Grange, one of football's all-time great quarterbacks, will speak to the Gainesville Quarterback Club Tuesday night. Grange will have a press conference at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Ramada Inn. tbe da tzw9net 7. kew P/kmo u R& Runner wh&er#he/9e2goes on. Page 16, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 26, 1967 Trapp Trapped In QB Squeeze BY PAUL KAPLAN ning so well, this problem might Assistant Sports Editor easily iron itself out. "We looked good at times in Life is no longer a bowl of Saturday's game, 'Trapp added. cherries for Richard Trapp. EX the -bicycle with the motor Without the motor one of the world's great bicycles Engage the motor and you have a bicycle that goes places at a safe and steady 19 miles per hour 9 200 miles per gallon No shifting (automatic clutch) 0 Quiet running Guaranteed one year Any color you want as long as its black only $ 149.50 the most economical and safest vehicle in the world today! SPECIAL OFFER FOR STUDENTS 1000 Miles of Gas FREE if you buy your Solex this week Come In today for a test ride and register for FREE Solex to be given away September 30th S pe tonight till 10 P.t. Solex Cycle Center 1104 'NestT Univers ty Avey e Next To University City Bank k SOL ~