Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
'Stop Spending Money For Refreshments'

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
The Reitz Union Board of Student Activities has been
informed by the state auditor, state comptroller, and
the Attorney Generals offices that the union is pro prohibited
hibited prohibited from spending money for refreshments and en entertainment.
tertainment. entertainment.
The state regulations forbid the use of union funds
for such things as teas, receptions, and coffee hours
for visiting lecturers and performers. Also prohibited
are banquets dinners, or meals financed by union monies.
Included in the regulations is a ban on spending
union funds for refreshments for such events as childrens
Christmas party, Union Board meeting, and childrens
Easter egg hunts.
Besides restricting the use of funds for food, the

Weather
High 58-68
Winds 5-15 MPH
Chance of Rain 50%

Vol. 60, No. 57

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YOU fAVYOU MAY BE NEXT
This unidentified UF student typifies the
less fortunate students who havent avoided
a bout with the flu and a stay in the infirm infirmary.
ary. infirmary. He is but one of many the flu has attacked
this winter. (Photo by Nick Arroyo)
Rally At Tigert Hall
Planned Wednesday
By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
A decision on whether to grant bond to racial activists Jack Dawkins
and Carol Thomas is expected from the state district court of appeals
this afternoon.
Whether or not bond is granted, a rally sponsored by the Ad Hoc
Committee to defend Dawkins and Mrs. Thomas will be held Wednesday
at 3:30 p.m. on the steps of Tigert Hall.
*A brief explanation of the developments in the case will be given.
At about 4 p.m. well march to the court house and meet the black
Student Non-Violent Coordinating Committee (SNCC), Mrs. Judith
M. Brown, said.
Mrs. Brown is a research assistant in the department of psychiatry
who participated in the sympathy hunger strike.
If bond is granted, the group plans to go to the county jail to wel welcome
come welcome Dawkins and Mrs. Thomas. If not, Well demonstrate against
Adkins' (Judge J.C. of Gainesville) initial refusal for bond, Mrs.
Brown said. f
The hunger strike that began on Jan. 1 officially ended this morning
at 7. Although originally called for until bond was granted, the fast
was broken because, Our goal has not been to influence the courts
as they are now constituted -- to grant appeal bond to Carol Thomas
and Jack Dawkins.
.Therefore, we are terminating our fast before the lethargic courts
(SEE RALLY* PAGE TWO)
O ..

UNION BOARD TOLD BY ATTORNEY GENERAL

The
Florida Alligator
. ./ : ; ..- . .:*
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

regulations set new guidelines for financing Union Board
workshops and retreats. Students attending such events
will now. have to pay their own way and latter be re reimbursed
imbursed reimbursed through regular travel requisitions.
Union funds may still be used for the annual ban banquets
quets banquets of the Union Board and the Union Board of Man Managers.
agers. Managers.
The Union Board received word of the regulations
by a letter from Union Director William Rion, at the
-- board meeting Monday afternoon.
A more comprehensive look at these regulations,
Rion said, would meui that during the past several
months we should not have held the following programs
at union expense:
i the dinner opening and dedicating the union,
8 the annual staff breakfast, v
any dinners honoring lecturers,
the reception for Anna Moffa, ... >-

University of Florida, Gainesville

Universities May Cut
Summer Operations

By ORVAL JACKSON
United Press International
TAMPA (UPI) Florida uni universities
versities universities may have to curtail
summer operations or restrict
enrollments in September un unless
less unless the Legislature allocates
additional funds during the up upcoming
coming upcoming special session, Board
of Regents Chairman Chester
Ferguson said today.
Ferguson read a prepared
statement on the financial bind
of state universities at the re regents
gents regents first meeting of the new
year. He said that the budgets
submitted to the 1967 Legislature
had been drastically cut.
f The board delayed action un until
til until Feb. 5 on picking a chancel chancellor
lor chancellor to succeed Dr. J. Broward
Culpepper. Henry Kramer of
Jacksonville, chairman of the
chancellor selection committee,
said the committee is still pro processing
cessing processing applications but said that
by next month, we will come up
with a definite recommendation.
We have some more interviews
to make.
.. / A
Fergusons report said that as
many as 9,000 students may be
left in the cold next fall if some something
thing something isn't done about get getting
ting getting more money for the states
institutions of higher learning.
It is now obvious to the pre presidents
sidents presidents of the universities
and to the Board of Regents,
on the basis of experiences of
the past six months, that the
universities will not be able to
finance a n&rroal program of in instruction
struction instruction during the fourth, or
summer, quarter of the current
academic year with existing lim limited
ited limited funds, Ferguson said.
Furthermore,, with classes
now operating at capacity and with
few new faculty positions av available,
ailable, available, it is certain the state
universities will not be able to
admit the number of students
expected to be seeking entrance
next September, he said.
i' * .** f, t
His statement said that sev several
eral several of our universities are faced

coffee hours held in the craft shop honoring artists,
refreshments at Union Board meetings,
the reception at the dedication of the theatre,
t refreshments at the annual freshman open house.
Union Board President Bruce Flower told the Alligator
the enforcement probably stems more from a lack of
funds than from a tightening of regulations.
At Monday's meeting, officers were nominated for the
next five quarters. Ed Korea received the nomination
for president, and Roger Brown was nominated for ex executive
ecutive executive vice-president.
The nomination for administrative vice president
went to Jack Zucker. Mary Lassiter received the
nomination for secretary, and George Mueller was
nominated for treasurer. Mickle Ulmer was nominated
for regional representative.
Nominations will continue at next Monday's meeting.
Elections will be at that time.

with the unhappy choice of having
to sharply reduce course offer offerings
ings offerings during the summer quarter
this year and freeze the total
number of students for next fall
to the levels of last September.
Ferguson said the state univer universities
sities universities will be unable to care
for the estimated 86,757 students
expected to seek admission to the
state universities in 1971.
*'
Last fall, more than 55,000

Mcride Hits BSP Bill,
i
TT ; - '1 r
Defends Autonomy

*.
Bill Mcride said in a prepared
statement Monday he favors per permanent
manent permanent autonomy for student
publications but is opposed to the
bill for temporary autonomy cur currently
rently currently pending in the Leg Council.
Mcride, candidate for presi president
dent president of the student body on the
Forward Party ticket, said the
bill is a reaction to a specific
situation and not a blueprint for
the transfer of fiscal respon responsibility
sibility responsibility from Student Government
to publications.
I am firmly convinced that the

I .A F
Leg Council Considers
Autonomy Bill Tonight
Legislative Council meets tonight for its first meeting
of 1968 at 9:30 in room 349 of the Reitz Union, with party
caucuses at 9 p.m.
The Student Publications Autonomy Bill, vetoed at the
end of last quarter by departing treasurer Don Brad Braddock,
dock, Braddock, will be brought back for its third reading in an
effort to override the veto.
Party leaders said they expected few difficulties in
# overriding the veto.
Also on the agenda is the apportionment of Legislative
Council seats by colleges for the general election on
Jan. 25.
K I .... ___

Inside
UF Rips
Rebels 94-75
See Page 10

Tuesday January 9, 1968

students enrolled in Florida un universities,
iversities, universities, and this is expected
to increase to more than 64,000
next fall.
There is an urgent need for
the Legislature to provide the
additional funds as soon as pos possible,
sible, possible, said Ferguson.
The Legislature is due to be
called into special session Jan.
29 to deal with the problems of
finding additional funds for edu education.
cation. education.

Alligator needs to be free from
supervision or control of the
Legislative Council and Student
Government, Mcride contin continued.
ued. continued. If elected, I will establish
a committee equally composed
of members from the Alligator
and Student Government to create
the definite procedures to be
followed.
He added the Legislative
Council is slot presently consti constituted
tuted constituted in a manner which allows
it to effectively deal with
problems of student publications.



, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, January 9, 1968

Page 2

,
Bulletin News
State, National, International News
0 v
Transplant Patient Stricken
PALO ALTO, Calif. (UPI) Liver disease Monday threatened
Mike Kasperaks survival as Americas first adult heart transplant
patient.
A mid afternoon medical report disclosed the liver deterioration,
but Kaperaks transplanted heart performed near-normal.
Dr. Norman E. Shumway, who headed the surgical team that per performed
formed performed the transplant, said blood transfusions apparently halted
bleeding detected earlier in the day in the gastro-intestinal tract.
U.S. Dollar Policy OKd
t
President Johnson's economic emissaries said Monday European
and Asian leaders were willing to accept stringent measures to
protect the dollar but suggested the United States put its own house
in order by raising taxes.
Two State Department teams gave this assessment at a new§
conference following separate missions to Europe and Asia to
explain Johnsons plan to restrict American travel and investment
overseas. They said an anti-inflationary tax increase was necessary
to make the restrictions palatable to foreign bankers and leaders.
<3.
Anti-Reds Plead Guilty
MOSCOW (UPI) Three Russian campaigners 'or freedom of ex expression
pression expression admitted full or partial guilt Monday to charges of working
for an anti-Communist group based in Munich. A fourth defendant, jour journalist
nalist journalist Alexei Ginsburg, pleaded innocent, legal sources said.
Typist Vera Lashkova, 22, and bookbinder Alexei Dobrovolsky, 28,
bothfully admitted guilt in gathering information and distributing
literature for the anti-Soviet Peoples Union of Labor NTS.
Demo Warns Os Gop Split
CHICAGO (UPI) lnfighting between Republican presidential hope hopefuls
fuls hopefuls will rip GOP unity to shreds and the Democrats will win with
President Johnson next November, Democratic National Chairman
John M. Bailey said Monday.
Before Republicans get a nominee for President, Bailey told
members of the Democratic National Committee, there will be
so many rips and tears in the Republican party it will look like one
of those mesh stockings girls are wearing with their mini-skirts.
Deserter Held In Slayings
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI) Trial has been set for February
6 for Robert Scott Sanders, a young Army deserter charged with
the stabbing, shooting and beating slayings of two high school girls.
Circuit Judge W. May Walker set the trial date Monday after
Sanders was formally arraigned and entered pleas of not guilty
and not guilty by reason of insanity.'*
- 4
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IfcflK/ttHAKf
(&L a TfUuaJt
FEATURING-QUICK, COURTEOUS CURB SERVICE
~ DINING ROOM
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CARRY OUT
Open Til 1 AM
-
o
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida
and Is published five times weekly except during June, July and August when It Is published
semi-weekly, and during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
official opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Florida
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32601. The Alligator Is entered
as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Subscription rate Is $14.00 per year or $4.00 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertise advertisements
ments advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which it conslderea objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors ojr erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising
Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be
responsible for more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.

Dr. Schiebler To Head
Department Os Pediatrics

Dr. Gerold Ludwig Schiebler,
a pediatrician with a national rep reputation
utation reputation in the heart diseases of
children, Monday was appointed
chairman of the Department of
Pediatrics in the UF College of
Medicine.
The announcement was made by
Dean Emanuel Suter of the
College' of Medicine following
Board of Regents approval.
Dr. Schiebler, 39, succeeds Dr.
Richard T. Smith to the position.
He assumes the chairmanship
after seven years on the Depart Department
ment Department qf Pediatrics faculty, first
as assistant professor, and since
1966 as professor.
The Department of Pediatrics
has enjoyed a national reputation
under the leadership of Dr. Smith,
said Dean Suter. We have con confidence
fidence confidence that Dr. Schiebler will
give to the Department of Pedi Pediatrics
atrics Pediatrics the important elements
Faculty Body
Plans Jones
Case Review
A subcommittee of the Faculty
Senate Committee on Academic
Freedom has asked to hear the
administrations side of the Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Jones tenure case by Jan.
18.
Dr. Paul L. Hanna, professor
of history and social sciences,
said Monday the three-man sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee has requested council
for the university to answer the
Jones petition for a formal hear hearing.
ing. hearing.
The tenure committee, a pres presidential
idential presidential advisory board, will
transmit final conslusions, find findings
ings findings and recommendations to
President OConnell.

|X A
UR OPTICIANS
AS UR CUSTOMERS
1* \l
I Hyocy Anglo Andy Holloway Hoy Houlz
( ll" 6 Stylist r Manager Optician
P PLYMOUTH BECKUMS PTieiHNS
WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE, GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA Phone: 376-3516
... _

K I *V
wL mm
DR. SCHIEBLER
. . npw Dept, head

Rally Scheduled
have acted, (a statement by the Ad Hoc Committee said.)
We have been fasting solely as a political gesture, in an attempt
to underline the injustice of the local court and to manifest our
solidarity, in a disciplined manner, in this period of such great
urgency, continued the statement.
We will be leaving the fast now. We will recapture our physical
strength in order to work more energetically on the tasks that lie
before us.
The Ad Hoc Committee is not the only one, levying*charges of
racism in Gainesville. A flier attributed to a UF student warning
of A Race Riot Now, was passed out in Gainesville Monday.
According to Mrs. Brown, the flier was put out for the white
non-student community in Gainesville.
The statement calls for all citizens, black and white, to make
their voice heard through their newspaper and their Human Relations
Board.
A riot threat exists because the Gainesville Human Relations
board has not listened to black voices, according to the statement.
There are those who believe that burning, looting, and bloodshed
are needed to make black voice heard in this city. This is true if
white ears refuse to listen! the statement said.

which make it a valuable part of >
our overall program of educa educational
tional educational research and patient care.
Dr. Schiebler is an outstand outstanding
ing outstanding teacher of medical students
interns, residents and fellows*
and as chairman of the cardio-*
vascular group in the College
of Medicine has proved his
abilities in executing interdisci interdisciplinary
plinary interdisciplinary programs, Suter added.
A native of Hamburg, Pa., Dr.
Schiebler received the B. s.
magna cum laude from Franklin
and Marshall College, Lancaster,
Pa., and is a graduate of Harvard
Medical School, earning the M.D.
in 1954. He served his internship
and residency in pediatrics and
Internal medicine at Massachu Massachusetts
setts Massachusetts General Hospital and was a
teaching fellow at Harvard.



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- Jrm
Paul Winter Jazz Sextet To Perform Here Friday
Jazz Concert To Open
Month Os Entertainment

By JIM ALMAND
Alligator Staff Writer
A month of entertainment will begin Friday in
the Reitz Union Ballroom with the Union Board Boardsponsored
sponsored Boardsponsored Paul Winter Jazz Concert and Dance.
Peter, Paul and Mary and the American Ballet
Theatre are also scheduled to be at UF within
the next four weeks.
The Paul Winter Sextet has performed in 25
countries on numerous television shows and by
special invitation in the first jazz concert ever
held in the White House.
Admission is $1.50 single and $2.00 couple.

7~Q INFIRMARY STAFF
2 Doctors Added

By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Two doctors have been added
to the infirmary staff making the
infirmary a place now staffed to
handle all students/ Dr. Wilmer
J. Coggins, director of student
health announced recently.
Doctors James P. Satterwhite
and John Minor, both licensed
physicians, joined the staff this
quarter.
Satterwhite spent the last seven
years as director of a missionary
hospital in Japan. Minor recently
finished his medical training in

t ...
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56 CHEV. Station wagon. VB. Runs g00d...5295
63 VW. Squareback ... $795
63 VW. Sunroof ... $695
64 HILLMAN. Sedan Auto trans ... $595
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the University Health Center,
Coggins said.
In February, Dr. Stuart Ca Cahoon
hoon Cahoon will join the psychiatric
staff of the infirmary's mental
health unit.
Cahoon is presently working
with Daytonas community men mental
tal mental health program and a junior
college in Daytona.
..u. v
This is the first time, I think,
in the history of the infirmary
there is a full staff, Coggins no noted.
ted. noted.
Ten general physicians, three
psychiatrists and four psycholo psychologists
gists psychologists comprise the infirmary
staff.

Tickets' are available at the Reitz Union box
office and at the door.
Sunday, Lyceum Council will present the Amer American
ican American Ballet Theatre in Florida Gym at 5 p.m.
Tickets are now on sale in the union box office.
Student admission is $.50, faculty and staff $1.50,
and general public $2.50.
Topping off this month of entertainment will
be the sounds of Peter, Paul and Mary. This Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council attraction will appear February 3
at 8:15 p.m. In Florida Gym.
Tickets go on sale January 12 at the Union
box office, the Record Bar and Belk-Lindsey De Department
partment Department Store. Admission is $3, $2.25 and $1.50.

All weather
* TOP COATS
zip lined
Polyester-Cotton
$29.90
Rep 25% FF
$50.00

I Mensa Party J
Mensa, a group of intel intellectually-oriented
lectually-oriented intellectually-oriented students, will
sponsor a party at 9 p.m. Satur Saturday
day Saturday for old and prospective mem members.
bers. members.
The party will be at the home
of Rosalynd Jackson, 909 SW 6th
Ave.

A (Inif/is
f #MiNS SHOP
919 W. University Ave.

SUITS
SPORT COATS
Yes, our stock is different!
LARGELY tropical in polyester
Wool. Buy to the season ahead.
2 and 3 button S.B.
TRADITIONAL AND CONVENTIONAL
Reg 27,95 on 9/ OFF
to 49.95 AU/0
SWEATERS b y brentwood
HEATHMOOR
Lambswool cashmere blend alpaca.
Cardigan and pullover
. r
Reg $13.00 to $35.00 20% OFF
Selected group
Sweaters 5 m QQ
Reg 10.95 to 19.95 / YY

IFC Installation
Set For Tonight
Interfraternity Council (IFC) officers installation will be held
tonight at 6 oclock in University Inn.
UF Vice-President Dr. Frederick W. Conner will give the keynote
address, according to Harvey Sharron, fraternity advisor.
Dr. Lester L. Hale, vice-president of student affairs, and Dean
of Men Frank T. Adams will also be in attendance, according to
Sharron.
James E. Devaney, president of Kappa Sigma fraternity, will
replace Manny James, Pi Kappa Phi, as president of IFC.
Other new officers are Jack Bodziak, Sigma Nu, executive vice vicepresident;
president; vicepresident; BUI Sparkman, Beta Theta Pi, administrative vice-president;
Bob Hudson, Sigma Phi Epsilon, secretary; and Steve Uhlfelder,
Tau Epsilon Phi, treasurer.
Certificated of appreciation will be presented to members of
IFC executive council and to fraternity men who have made significant
contributions, Sharron said.
Plaques of appreciation will also be given to the outgoing officers
at this time according to Sharron.
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Get a start toward your pilots license with this special bonus. .
a $5 introductory flight lesson from Four Winds Aviation. Find
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m 376-5326
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Underwear
Boxer Model
SHORTS
3
Reg $ 1.59 for I
$1.75 $4.50

Tuesday, January 9, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

END OF
THE YEAR

PANTS
Lightweights for FLORIDA wear.
The most wanted shades in
solids, plaids, and tattersal
$19.95 $22.50 2 pair 35.00 $17.99 ea.
$16.95 2 pair 29.00 $14.99
$12.95 2 pair 21.00 $ 1 "*.09
$ 8.95 2 pair 15.00 C 7.93
we cuff 'em
DRESS SHIRTS
TRADITIONAL TAPERED BODY
BY ENRO & AETRA
Stripes and solids checks
long and short sleeves
Reg 6.00 short all 2 for 9.00 $4.69 each
sleeve cotton
Reg 7.00 8.00 long 25% OFF
/ sleeve

SPORT SHIRTS
Selected Group
Long-Short Sleeve
/
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Reg 4 4
$5.00 to $1.29 for I
$5.95 $5.00

CLEARANCE

c - L_
TIES
Selected Group
i- ;
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2
$2.50 $ 1.79 for I
$3.50 $3.50
4 1 7 :

Page 3



Page 4

1, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, January 9, 1968

Dean Wiles
Appeals For
Alumni Help
By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Staff Writer
College of Education Dean
Kimball Wiles has appealed to
UF alumni to inform* the public
and members of the legislature
of the financial crisis facing the
UF's College of Education.
Wiles pointed to an increase
of 80 per cent in the junior
class of the college over a two twoyear
year twoyear period, and predicted that
enrollment must be decreased
unless adequate financing is pro provided.
vided. provided.
The College of Education op operated
erated operated with thirty-five positions
less than earned under the pro production
duction production formula in 1966-67, and
is over fifty positions short in
1967-68, the dean indicates in
his editorial.
He adds that of 62 new
positions requested for the col college
lege college by the UF Budget Committee,
only 16 were allocated in the
1967-68 budget.
All internship spaces for
1967-68 are filled because staff
to supervise additional interns
is not available, the editorial
continues.
While 62 persons are on the
waiting list for internship in
1967-68, their graduation and
certification as teachers must be
delayed, because of staff short shortages.
ages. shortages.
Wiles stressed the critical
state of teacher education in
Florida by pointing out the gap
between the number of teachers
needed each year 11,000 and
the number produced by teacher
education institutions 3.500.
t
Wiles said that the state must
produce 13,000 because forty
percent of those prepared in
Florida do not enter*teaching or
go out of the state to teach.
He added that low salaries and
unsatisfactory working condit conditions
ions conditions make it increasingly dif difficult
ficult difficult to recruit teachers from
other states.

S>- T.V. LOG "'l

24 a 12 a
NBC CBS ABC NBC NET
"**"*"" )
Second
7:00 M Squad McHales Navy 100 years MOVIE What's New
Garrisons The Road
7:30 Hermans Hermits Daktari Gorillas 0 Bala Smart Sewing
i ________________
8:00 Daktari *"**' 5 Power of the Dollar
8 on It Takes v.
:OU Red Skelton a "phief Legacy
9:00 MOVIE MOVIE Symposium
1 i i Touch
oon Between Heaven Good Morning High Mi r
9:30 and Hell World Chaparral Mink Firing Line
l
10:00 News Special
10:30
11:00 News NEWS News News
11:30 Johnny Carson * r--
Fearless Forecast
<*. i. f
-* rt 11 .a.-.IN;.V ... I'-,.- 1 2* zJk
Toss-up between Mein Kampf and The Road to Bali. The first is a documentary
about Hitlers third Reich. The second movie is a comedy with Bob Hope and Bing Crosby.
<* Good viewing all night tonight.
0
ft' ... ,'' /
> \ .. ' ' 4 '

rUMBLEWEEDS by TOM K.RYAN
/i&Jflf \ /oh yeah!? what!j\ /minp if i answer/
( Srn ' HE GOT THAT ) / THAT IN WEEKLY
\ PATE WITH THAT GREAT J V | HAVEN'T 9 1 J / \ INSTALLMENTS? J /

Ticket Policy Change Announced

' By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
, A male student can now pick up basketball tickets for himself
and his date at the same time.
This is a change from the current ticket policy, which has the man
and his date receiving theipTickets separately.
The decision was made Thursday afternoon by Vice President
of Business Affairs William Elmore and Athletic Association Bus Business
iness Business Manager Beard. ~
The new policy will become effective for the Jan. 13 game with
the University of Kentucky.
Speakers Bureau
Taking Applications

Students interested in helping
Florida Blue Key with their
annual UF public relations pro project
ject project can pick up applications
through Friday in the Blue Key
office.
The office, in room 312 of the
J. Wayne Reitz Union, is open
from 1 to 5 p.m.
Each year the Florida Blue
Key Speakers Bureau sends
speakers around the state to talk
about the UF, according to Tom
Backmeyer, 4 LW, and member
of Blue Key.
Backmeyer said staff members
are needed in the areas of pub publicity,
licity, publicity, finance and coordination
of the program.
Speakers are also needed,
Backmeyer said.
The only requirement is that

a person wants to work for the
UF.
The project is scheduled to take
place at the end of April when 5
speakers will go before service
clubs and businessmen in the
state.
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We had been getting complaints about inconvenience under the
old system/' said Elmore.
Now the girls can give their fee card and picture I.D. to their
date for the tickets/ said Elmore. They dont have to be incon inconvenienced
venienced inconvenienced by buying a ticket. Their date can do it for them.
Excepting the change, students will be picking up their tickets
just as before. One day will be set aside before each home game.
During that day tickets will be given exclusively to UF students.
Then from that period till gametime, tickets will bfe sold on a first firstcome,
come, firstcome, first-serve basis.
Students can still pick up their tickets even after the cut-off
date but will have to compete with the public for them.
The day reserved for students for Kentucky tickets is Jan. 9.
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OConnell Appoints
Parking Coordinator

By EDWARD FOX
Alligator Staff Writer
Arnold F. Butt, UFs campus
planner since 1962, is resigning
that position to take on two jobs
teaching architecture and coor coordinating
dinating coordinating all efforts dealing with
parking, traffic and trans transportation
portation transportation on the university cam campus.
pus. campus.
Purpose of the new assign assignment
ment assignment is to (coordinate efforts of
administrative, faculty and stu student
dent student parking committees, the
campus engineer, police chief and
Gainesvilles city planning agen agencies.
cies. agencies.
- 1 ... :
Recruiting
The Marine Officer Selection
Team will be on campus Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday through Thursday, from 9:00
a.m. to 4:00 p.m. to discuss Mar Marine
ine Marine Officer candidate programs.
Near a display located outside
the games room on the ground
floor of the Reitz Union, repre representatives
sentatives representatives will also discuss pla platoon
toon platoon leaders* class leading
toward a Marine commission.

THE AMERICAN_BALLET THEATRE
In 29th seasou, this theatre will be in the Florida Gym
Sunday at 5 p.m. as Lyceum Council's first presentation of the
new quarter.
Tickets may now be purchased at the Reitz Union box office.
/ j-BOY box : : .60* ML
I Tuesday Nights on the Curb ond to Carry-Out fl
I Froir SPM Til Closing
/ CALL JERRYS fIHHKg
/ CARRY-OUT SERVICE AHHB
I Two Gainesville
I Locations
2310 S. W. 13th Street 376-2696
4505 N. W. 13th Street ,378-2481 /

University President Stephen
C. O* Connell Friday announced
-Butts appointment as associate
director of planning for the uni university.
versity. university. He will work with Plan Planning
ning Planning Director Ellis Jones.
Butt also is returning to teach teaching
ing teaching after 12 years. He will be a
faculty member of the Depart Department
ment Department of Architecture in addition
to his job as coordinator.
Butt previously taught for three
years in the architecture depart department
ment department and was chairman of the
City Plan Board for three years,
resigning in late 1965.
A graduate of the University
of Nebraska, Butt has a masters
degree in architecture from Rice
University. He came to the UF
in 1955.
In discussing his new post,
Butt said, Its not only a pro problem
blem problem of automobile traffic and
parking areas, but it also con concerns
cerns concerns pedestrian traffic and bi bicycles.
cycles. bicycles. Its much more compli complicated
cated complicated than just finding parking
places for everyone.

MOVIE REVIEW
(
War Games Is Fearful

Peter Watkins The War
Game is a realistic documen documentation
tation documentation of the effects of a thermo thermonuclear
nuclear thermonuclear explosion. It is playing
at the State through Tuesday.
It will make you wonder how many
more Tuesdays are left in your
life.
The film is basically made up
of three ingredients. First, there
are the people who dont know:
the wide-eyed, uncomprehending
majority who will die in ignorant
anguish.
Secondly, there are those who
do know: the scientist who creates
the potential for mass destruct destruction;
ion; destruction; the intellectual who ration rationalizes
alizes rationalizes the necessity for the threat
of oblivion; and the distinguished
representative of religion who
grants a moral sanction to nu nuclear
clear nuclear weapons.
Thirdly, there are the facts of
a nuclear holocaust. The com combination
bination combination of these ingredients re results
sults results in what is perhaps the most
fearfully necessary film of our
age.

Tuesday, January 9, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Watkins has worked with ir irresistable
resistable irresistable logic and irrefutable
documentation. His sources for
the effects of a nuclear explosion
on the human body are Hiro Hiroshima
shima Hiroshima and Nagasaki. For the
clean-up after obliteration he
refers to German cities bombed
by the Allies, in WW n. Always
the information projected on the
screen is supported by facts,
statistics, and historical re records.
cords. records. There is no poeticizing,
unless there be poetry in the roll
call of death.
v
The message of The War
Game is that each living per person
son person has the responsibility to
actively govern a potential for
indescribable horror. It asks if
any truth, cause, or ideal could
justify nuclear war. It signals
the end of the glorious war of

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Page 5



Page 6

jJTtoeinoridajUllgator, Tuesday, January 9, 1968

The
Florida Alligator
A Student Newspaper
"To Let The People Know
rw 1 /
Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
AwJ/iuk Managing Editor Executive Editor
*j' *
Harold Aldrich Boh Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
Tht Florida Alligator** oOldal position on (mom la sxprstsod
only 1b ths oolwnna Mow. Other material la tltfa laaee may
rafloot the tflSoa at the writer or cartoonist and not neoeoearlly
that at the Florida Alligator aaieaa apedflcally Indicated.

Guns Are Not Toys

The unfortunate death of
a Florida State University
student, who was killed with
his own gun last Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday in a fraternity house
shower, highlights once
again the danger of fire firearms
arms firearms when used carelessly
or simply mis-used.
Last year, here on the
UF campus, we narrowly
missed a similar incident
when a freshman student
was shot while playing foot football.
ball. football.
The similarity between
the two incidents is ob obvious.
vious. obvious. In both instances

Summer Shenanigans

Floridas basketball vic victory
tory victory over previously un undefeated
defeated undefeated LSU Saturday
night was a great one for
UF fans.
Too bad the students who
had the misfortune of.re of.registering
gistering of.registering for Monday night
classes couldnt have been
there to enjoy the fun.
But those who created
this new monster called the
quarter system found out
the students werent going
to be attending all the re required
quired required number of days this
term unless three Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays were used as class
days.
At first we wondered why

Gov. Clauds Kirks call
last week for the re resignation
signation resignation of Atty. Gen. Earl
Faircloth could be the
years epitome of political
irony. t
Kirk said, in demanding
the resignation, Fair Faircloths
cloths Faircloths candidacy for the
U.S. Senate makes his
every action suspect.
Faircloth announced that he
would seek the Senate seat
to be vacated when Sen.
George Smathers steps
down this year.
, Kirk went on to say, We
need an attorney general.
- What we have is a can candidate
didate candidate general. I cannot
rely on his work.

Who Should Resign?

the weapons from which
bullets were fired were
thought to be harmless be because
cause because either blank cart cartridges
ridges cartridges were in use or the
guns were thought empty.
Firearms are not play playthings.
things. playthings. They are, in fact
dangerous capable
of taking life.
Students who possess
these weapons, which are
prohibited in university
housing incidently, should
bear this in mind.
One never forgets a tra tragedy.
gedy. tragedy. Lets avoid one here.

three days couldnt be
tacked onto the end of the
term during the planning
stage, thus pushing the
third quarter ahead three
days.
Then will wonders
never cease? -- we were
told that the university cal calendar
endar calendar had to end at a cer certain
tain certain time, to allow the
states teachers to attend
the summer term to earn
post-graduate credits.
It seems unfortunate
and unfair that 18,000
students must be inconven inconvenienced
ienced inconvenienced to convenience the
few hundred teachers who
attend college during the
summer.

Faircloth scoffed at the
suggestion and retaliated
that Republican vice-pre vice-presidential
sidential vice-presidential candidate Kirk
should resign, also.
a
Faircloths point is well
taken. It is no secret that
Kirk has used the Florida
Development Commission
and a New York public
relations firm to enhance
the national image of
Florida and -- not just
incidently Floridas Re Republican
publican Republican governor.
We would suggest that in
the future Kirk avoid hy hypocrisy
pocrisy hypocrisy by not accusing
others of using the powers
of one office to seek a
higher one. ;

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Tfee Stranger _'
CAMPUS COMMENTARY
As They See 1t...

TALLAHASSEE DEMOCRAT
FAST- A CHEAP STUNT

By MALCOLM B. JOHNSON
These hunger strikes to get public at attention
tention attention for some sort of protest are a
cut-rate kind of martyrdom that should be
ignored.
Your doctor will tell you that total star starvation
vation starvation of the body for weeks at a time is
no great trick for a normally healthy man
or woman who isnt engaged in heavy
physical work.
Latest to try this publicity stunt are
seven men and women in Gainesville who
say they have quit eating because two of
their buddies were jailed for contempt
of court for publishing a pamphlet calling
the Alachua County Grand Jury unfair and
prejudiced before it met to investigate Negro
charges of police department abuses.
The temper of their agitation is indicated
by a further leaflet warning that if Jack
and Carole dont get out on bond .
this place you call Gainesville your
white town is really going to burn.*
" The contempt of court sentences are under
appeal, so lets leave thr legal questions
to the judiciary and get back to the physio physiological
logical physiological aspects of hunger strikes.
The Gainesville group includes two Uni University
versity University of Florida professors of psychiatry
(and their wives) who certainly should be
in a position to encourage the others about
the slight risk involved in going without
food.
I can testify that it is physically easy, and
not very difficult psychologically, to go
without a bite of food for four days. Ive
done it many times, on a doctors advice.
Now, of course, I have a mighty fine
resterve of food at my belt-line to keep
me from falling out; so I'm not a prime
example.
However, I know a young man who didn't
eat a bite for three weeks while carry carrying
ing carrying a very heavy load of physical and
mental activity and he reported only
feeling better for it.
Doctors here in Tallahassee andelse andelsewere,
were, andelsewere, were told have for years pre prescribed
scribed prescribed total starvation of patients for many
' -o- \

weeks at a stretch. But these are
hospitalized people of great weight.
One of the lightest weight physicians
in our town, and one of the most active,
says he follows a routine of going with without
out without food for three days in a row each
week just to keep feeling fit.
He says he has prescribed total star starvation
vation starvation for many patients, and at the end
of two weeks they .are feeling fine
I'm the one who chickens out and lets
them have food.
And physical inactivity doesn't have to go
with it. He had one patient who worked
at his carpenter trade in the hot sun the
biggest part of the summer on total star starvation
vation starvation for three days at a clip each week.
These cases shouldnt surprise us; but
they do, because most of us eat far too
much and too often. We*re nationally con conditioned
ditioned conditioned to three-squares a day, by the
clock, and anything less is hard to im imagine.
agine. imagine.
But Jewish people throughout history
have fasted for several days at a time
without any trouble. Jesus did it for 40
days. The orientals stretch their fasts over
much longer periods.
As our doctor says, theres a great
-difference between fasting and famine. Fa Famine
mine Famine comes" when a person struggling
physically for survival has no food and
no chance of getting any.
Fasting is a voluntary business, like the
people in Gainesville are trying. All they
have to exercise is self-restraint, and doing
it in a group is probably easier than doing
it alone.
The way to abstain from eating, from
smoking, from drinking or anything else
successfully is to keep your mouth shut
about it. The fellow who says Im trying
to quit smoking or I'm on a diet or
the water-wagon is tormenting himself.
The one who really abstains says, simply,
Im not eating today if he says any-
thing at all.
So these fasters for publicity aren't
sacrificing anything. They probably are phy physically
sically physically better for starving their bodies and
stuffing their egoes. It's a cheap ruse.



I lit MU I P T
Jones Violence Justifies Removal
H
Harold Aldrich HHw

Marshall Jones, UF psychiatry professor who is
fighting his denial of tenure, has leaped into another
hot-bed, namely, Gainesville's racial unrest.
Jones, his wife, and several other university-con university-connected
nected university-connected people have embarked on a dubious hunger
strike to protest a Black Power leaders contempt
of court citation and his subsequent jailing after being
denied bond.
By publicly displaying his sympathy for the activists
(Jack Dawkins) cause, Jones has implicitly endorsed
Dawkins actions.
In so doing, Jones has aligned himself with a cause
which is the child of hatred and violence.
As some observers have pointed out, the Alligator has
remained editorially silent in the Jones tenure contro controversy.
versy. controversy. And for good reason. The editors do not believe
that the only offical voice of the student body should
take a stand on whether the university should grant or
deny tenure to this or any other instructor.
Although I concur with that decision, Jonespurported
hunger strike illustrates this mans seemingly innate
talent to be only a step away from trouble and merits
comment.

OPEN FORUM: ]
Adoia (ml Di&Mwf
v V' I
There is no hope for the complacent man.
Im Proud Im An American

MR. EDITOR:
Stop and think. What would
life at this university be like if
it were located, say, in a small
town in the Soviet Union? Talk
about protest; all of our long
haired, unshaven friends would
really have something to protest
about. The only thing is, they
couldnt protest.
If these same friends of ours
think the University of Florida
is too authoritarian concerning
R.0.T.C., tenures of office and
posing in the nude, they should
ROTC Should
Be Voluntary
MR. EDITOR:
Concerning my involvement in
the protests aimed at eliminating
compulsory ROTC I feel that I
should clarify my position in the
controversy. I would like to make
it clear that I am not opposed
to existance of an ROTC program
in the University, but that it
should be voluntary rather than
compulsory.
I am not alone on this point of
view. In every student referen referendum
dum referendum overwhelming opposition to
compulsory ROTC was the result.
In fact last year the Faculty
Senate voted to make ROTC vol voluntary
untary voluntary and the president sup supported
ported supported the decision. It was over overridden
ridden overridden by the Board of Regents.
We as citizens have certain
rights as stated by the United
States Constitution.
I feel that my constitutional
rights are being violated when, in
a state institution, the Air. Force
and Army can force military
standards and discipline on civil civilians
ians civilians existing in the academic
community of the University.
Its hard to believe that today,
in a state institution of higher
education, a freshman or sopho sophomore
more sophomore may be suspended from the
university for not adhering to the
established policies of the ROTC
program by refusing to cut his
hair. 'i
ROBERT FIERSTEIN, 1 UC

spend a few weeks at a commu communist
nist communist state owned university.
The truth is, we in America
are darn lucky, but too many
Americans just cannot realize
what we have going for us. Heck
no, we arent absolutely free to do
anything and everything we
please! Could you imagine what
such an arrangement would
mean? U 6 tter chaos and anarchy,
thats what.
Students at this university who
insist on protesting about every everything
thing everything should stop and think, if they
have time between protests. They
had the complete freedom to
choose one of many universities.
If they dont like R.0.T.C., then
why did they come here? But may maybe
be maybe thats why they did come to
the University of Florida. . to
protest.

Prof. Asks Jones to 'Desist

MR. EDITOR: ,
I sincerely regret the need for
writing this letter. However, the
persistence of Dr. Jones in his
Tenure Demands would event eventually
ually eventually bring into the open all those
members of the University of
Florida Faculty who are also
bored and disgusted with his
attempts to force acceptance of
his views and his wishes. There
are many of us. We are busy,
active, occupied with producing
what we are employed to do,
satisfied with our academic free freedom,
dom, freedom, with our relations with the
Administration, well liked by our
associates and the students with
whom we come in contact.
We feel secure in our jobs and
our work gives us confidence in
our ability to hold these jobs. We
are not at all disturbed as are the
Twenty-sixers. When we dis disagree,
agree, disagree, we do so in a cooperative
and constructive manner and ac according
cording according to methods and pro procedures
cedures procedures that, though not re rebellious,
bellious, rebellious, produce results.
e
President Reitz, Vice Presi President
dent President Conner, the administration,
the Tenure Committee, in fact
every one concerned with denying
tenure to Marshall Jones have,-

Jones hunger strike, and therefore his alignment with
Dawkins' claim that intimidating a Grand Jury with
cries of racists, K1 an-infested and Uncle Toms,
is not contempt of court, is typical of Jones entire
political philosophy.
He is against the establishment, against the status
quo, against the continuation of obvious wrongs in a
system.
Fine. Nice to run into a concerned, idealistic citizen
now and then.
But in my opinion, Jones has tunnel vision. In his
view, if a person or a group of persons are opposed to
something and have difficulty changing it within the
existing framework, then they have the right indeed,
the obligation to change it any way they can.
If violence is necessary, well, eest la vie. From all
available indications, that is in the final analysis
Jones philosophy. True, according to his much disputed
article in an education magazine, violence is the alterna alternative
tive alternative only when all else has failed.
And right there is where Dr. Marshall Jones missed
the boat, to be trite.

In the same sense, these
bearded experts on national gov government,
ernment, government, war, economy and any anything
thing anything else (so some of them
appear to think of themselves)
who protest the draft, the bomb,
the CIA, moral codes and laws
in general, do not have to stay.
Why dont they spend their energy
on discovering and colonizing an
unknown island where they can
all live happily in the unorthodox
manners they choose?
What we need in this country...
at this university is a restored
faith in America and its
principles. What we need is more
countrymen and students who
would dare stand up and say, Im
proud Im an American. ...
v
MIKE HAWKINS, 2 UC

individually and collectively, an
administrative, educational, and
moral background that qualifies
their competence in determining
whether Dr. Jones is to become
a permanent member of the
Faculty of the University of
Florida.
Dr. Jones reportedly pleads
the cause of Academic Free Freedom.
dom. Freedom. I have been a member
of the Faculty of the Univer University
sity University of Florida for twenty-three
years. I have terture. I believe
that I earned my tenure status.
I would not want to go to a bet better
ter better job. I do not know of one
that I would like more. I have
never felt myself denied any
Freedoms that were honest, just,
and sincere. I would like to say
that Academic Freedom, to me,
also means Academic Responsi Responsibility.
bility. Responsibility. I have not heard this
mentioned in anything or word
from Dr. Jones.
If Dr. Jones is fighting for
my Academic Freedom, I ask
him to please desist. I do quite
well with the help of an attitude
of cooperation and mutual respect
' V
NAME WITHHELD

Tuesday, January 9, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Violence is not the answer, unless one wishes to
destroy not only the wrong but the rest of the system
as well. The old idea of killing the patient to stop the
cancer is analogous.
Violence was the answer in the 1770'when the Amer American
ican American colonies turned on the British. Violence was again
the answer in the 1780s when the peasants of France
wiped out a cruel ruling class. And violence was
again the answer when the proud Russians rose up
and overthrew the czarist regime.
Sugar-coated idealism of the great revolutions? Per Perhaps.
haps. Perhaps. But the point remains. The objective of violence
is the creation of a new system.
The University of "Florida, the City of Gainesville,
the State of Florida, the United States itself all
have many faults. All need much improvement. But
violence -- tearing them apart brick by brick or
burning them to the ground is not the way of
change, if the institutions themselves are to remain.
The question Jones has raised is not academic
freedom. Instead, it is a question of the right of the
university of weed out undesirable troublemakers
from its ranks.

LISTEM.M'f SHADOW, SET, IN
BACK Os ME*WHERE YOU
Age HMLOCMMEfi/lC "o\ But, i'm jw vo' shadouj,..
xm PenohUJ
-nr
. v.
BUT MY "EQUALIZER" SAYS
YOU'RE AYSHADODJ.

Page 7



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SMITH-CORONA portable type typewriter
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ATTRACTIVE MOBILE HOME
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--57-st-p) (A---57-st-p)
1966 YAMAHA lOOcc. Good Con Condition;
dition; Condition; Metal Flake Helmet in included,
cluded, included, $295.00. Call 376-3334
evenings. (A-55-st-p)
for rent |
12 ROOMS FOR RENT: Senior
Men and grad Student. 3blksfrom
campus, AC, and central heat.
Phone 376-6652 after 6 on week
ends, groups considered. (B-54-
lOt-c)
SPARKLING, Modern, Quiet fur furnished
nished furnished Two bedroom apt. Avail Available
able Available Jan. 15, $105.00 no lease,
AC, Carport, Storage, 3306 NW
21st Street. 376-0894. (B-57-
ts-p),
TRAILER FOR MALE ROOM ROOMMATE.
MATE. ROOMMATE. 50* x 10* and Cent Heat.
1 1/2 miles from campus. $40.00
per month, share util, and phone.
Call Fred. 378-5577. (C-55- 3t-p)
I help wanted
BABY SITTER NEEDED to come
to 305-23 Diamond Village from
12 1:30 Monday Friday.
Payment 50? an hour. 2 year
old boy; 372-6072. ...

wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share Olympia Apt. $37.50 per
month, plus utilities, Call 372-
8723. (C-57-2t-p)
DESPERATE for 2 female room roommates
mates roommates in Apt. 107, French Quar Quarter.
ter. Quarter. Call 378-8253 anytime. (C (C--57-3t
-57-3t (C--57-3t p)
- t
NEED 1 male roommate. Share
three bedroom Apt. with three..
$32.50 per month plus utilities.
Three blocks from campus. AC.
378-5646. (C-2t-57-p)
WANTED: one male roommate
to share University Gardens Apt.
TV, Stereo, Pool. Call 378-6241.
(C-57-lt-p)
EMERGENCY: coed roommate
wanted for Landmark Apt.
$70.00 a month. 378-2703. (C-57-
st-p)
, i I, i i [
MALE ROOMMATE, share Apt.
with 3 others. 1 block from cam campus.
pus. campus. $32.00 per month. 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, kitchen, living room,
bath. Call 376-0767. (C-57-lt-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share duplex behind Norman.
Phone 378-6258. (C-57-4t-p)
1 FEMALE ROOMMATE for
French Quarter. Needed immed immediately.
iately. immediately. Call 378-5114. (C-57-lt-
P)
WANTED: Male roommate to
share 2 bedroom Summit House
Apt. Call 378-7170. (C-57-st-p)
WANTED: 1 used piano. Call
378-6800. (C-57-lt-p)
WANTED: Male roommate to
share 2 bedroom apartment. Vil Village
lage Village Park Apartments. 372-5283.
(C-57-st-p)
WANTED: Female roommate for
2 bedroom apt. Village Park.
Share with 3 girls. Please call
anytime after 5:00 p.m. 378-
3065. (C-57-lt-p)
WANTED: Female roommate to
share 2 bedroom apartment.
Gator Town Apartments. Univer University
sity University ext. 3481 after 5, 372-9610.
(C-55-st-p)
NEEDED 1 or 2 Graduate Room Roommates
mates Roommates to share furnished house
with 2 graduate students, walking
distance, off street parking, 1214
SW 13th St. Ask for Pator Neil,
Ext. 2532 or 376-2729. (C-55-
-31--P)
BUTLER BROTHERS APTC. Sub Sublease,
lease, Sublease, Call 378-3937. (C-56-3t-p)
DIRECT FROM ITS ROADSHOW ENCASEMENT!
SPECIAL POPUUJI PRICES
SKOAL SCHEDULED PERFORMANCES
Daily at 2:00
: 00~8:00
, 3r-a4 |
TIE BEBIE
In The Beginning l
Kilmat in 0-1.50 Ci4i In Ik Ijjw

r A 11:18 PLUS
UNAWAY
R U.F.
m I ~
nmE)
agflDE l
lotTO*

; The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, January 9, 1968

Page 8

j wanted
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted: to
share beautiful town house in
Williamsburg with three other
girls. 2 bedrooms, 1 1/2 baths,
central h/ac, TV, dishwasher.
$52.50 month. Senior or graduate
student perferred. 372-5978. (C (C---56-3t-p)
--56-3t-p) (C---56-3t-p)
t TWO BOYS need third roommate
for large apartments, two blocks
from campus. $30.00 per month
and utilities. 378-6095'. (C-56-
3t-p)
TWO MALE roommates wanted:
New Gatortown Apt. TV, Pool,
Central Air and Heat, Wall to
Wall carpeting, $42.50 each. 372-
5574. (C-56-3t-p)
2 FEMALE ROOMMATES needed
to share University Gardens
Apartment. Contact Marti Ful Fulghum
ghum Fulghum or Julie Riley. 708-209
SW 16th Ave. 376-8154. (C-56-
3t-p)
COED WANTED to. jshare large
two-bedroom Butler apartment'
with three senior girls. $38.75
a month, carpet, AC, Pool. 982
SW 16th Ave. 378-3583. (C-3t-
SJdB)
WANTED: One normal but seden sedentary
tary sedentary male between 50-55 years
of age to serve as a subject in
an intense physical conditioning
program. Call Dr. Zauner at
Univ. Ext. 2815 or Dr. E.W.
Swenson at Health Center Ext.
5717. (C- 57- 3t-p)
Male, 1 bedroom apartment, 3
blocks from campus. Air con condition,
dition, condition, $46.50. Sub] ease Sept. Call
378-7252 after 6. 1604 NW 3rd
Place, Apt. #3. (C-55-3t-p)
WANTED: 2 roommates (male)
2 bedroom, furnished AC, $42.50
monthly. Call 378-7069. Univ.
Garden Apts. (C-56-st-p)
MALE ROOMMATE wanted for
2 man house: 2 car garage,
screened porch, 8 blocks behind
Norman Hall, $32.50 monthly. In Inquire
quire Inquire 210 SW 4th Ave. (C-56-
3t-p)
NEEDED: 1 or 2 male room roommates
mates roommates to share apartment. Sem Seminole
inole Seminole Arms Apartments. 3910
NW 6th St. Apt. 2. Ask for Mark
Funk or Terry Canfield. (C-57-
lt-p)
Kilj iifji] fil show
Every
14. W. 13th sn
/ SEE-a protest
against dullness in a
well guarded rendezvous!
Spree
An escape from reality
starring
WELL KNOWN v
HOLLYWOOD STAR NAMES
DELETED BY COURT ORDER!
Cofeature at 8:35
"The Trip"
PETER FONDA
SUSAN STRASBERG

wanted
500-5,000 MILES OF FREE AIR
TRAVEL offered to students will willing
ing willing to act as campus represen representative
tative representative for company organizing
student tours to Europe. Write:
Student Wheels Abroad Program,
555 Madison Avenue, New York,
N.Y. 10022 (C-54- st-ch)
WANTED: Female roommate to
share 2 bedroom Summit House
Apt. with 3 seniors. AC and pool.
Call 372-7268. (C-57-4t-p)
j owtos
1966 CORVAIR MONZA for sale.
2 door, radio heater, Excellent
condition, $1295, or best offer.
Call 372-5976. (G-57-st-p)
1961 COMET in excellent con condition.
dition. condition. AC, good gas milage.
Perfect School Car. Only $450.00
Call 376-0456 for information.
(G-57-2t-p)
ACADEMY AWARD
WINNER
LAST TIMES A
SRVTC ?
2:00 3:45 5:30 7:15g,
9:00 10:20 Out 11:02
I Dear Myron, i
We have your glasses.
i-: -
HP
PUpru

FLORIDA UNION BALLROOM
FRIDAY 8 PM
NOITE DO BRAZIL 1
concert and dance featuring >y
Paul Winter
Jazz Sextet
featuring
Eugene Wright bass
formerly of the Dave Brubeck Quartet
lr
'' -
'The Paul Winter Jazz Sextet
'A New Adventure In Music
tickets now on sale at the Union Boxoffice
* ~ {

| autos I
FOR SALE: Falcon, 1962, Good
Condition, Call 376-1711 alter
5:00 p.m. (G-55-st-p)
1953 MERCURY, Good engine,
standard transmission, brakes
and clutch, 372-9352. Ask for
Collins Room 107. (G-55-10t-p)
' .
Dowirfow G alutvltl*
1 233 W. U tMatinoo
Evening
8.50
v:-:-xov-v*v&
rrmnfTi
- ELIZABETH
TAYLOR
situation
£% MARLON
fiS BRANDO
"XT REFLECTIONS
VS- INA
GOLDENEYE
SUGGESTED FOR MATURE AUDIENCES]
Bkv'
H§|£pj
MThk



CLASSIFIEDS

Tuesday, January 9, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

. autos
FOR SALE: 1962 Corvair, good
condition; S3OO or best offer.
Royal portable typewriter; barely
used; $50.00. Hi-Fi portable
record player; perfect condition;
$20.00. Call 378-8192. (G-St (G-St-55-p)
-55-p) (G-St-55-p)
TRANSFERRING MUST SELL
1961 Dodge station wagon, V-8,
auto trans., power brakes and
steering, factory air. One owner,
Sacrifice $495.00 cash. Ph 376-
9914. (G-56- st-p)
1 OWNER, 62 Chrysler New Newport.
port. Newport. 4 door, AC, powerbrakes
and steering. Call Gerry, 378-
3474. (G-56- st-p)
lost-found I
- _J
LOST: Change purse containing
money, check, two pieces of
jewelry. Please return jewelry,
burn check, keep money. Leslie
Divoll. 372-9496. (L-57-st-p)
FOUND Black Kitten, 1824 NW
3rd PL Apt 8. (L-56-3t-nc)
LOST: John Romain Wallet in including
cluding including drivers license and other
identification. Also lost a pair
of glasses in black case. If found
please call 372-4188. (L-57-3t-
P)
help wanted
MALE STUDENT HELP 21 or
over, part-time work. Apply in
person at Woodys 3458 W.
University Ave. (E-56-st-c)

If Records Those Things You
Did When You Weren't Studying
i
I i
I Mail to: Seminole, 330 Reitz Union
I I
1 Name:
| Address:
| Enclosed is a check for $
I J

Tuesday Special
USlodfe Hos bra u
f
Old Fashion Meat Loaf
$1.50
! 4 Miles South On
i ~ * -j r.- tr f ... .
- ",

| help wanted"
THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
has openings for full time ex experienced
perienced experienced Clerk* Typists and
Secretaries. Applicants should
come to Central Employment Of Office,
fice, Office, 2nd Floor of the Hub Build Building
ing Building to arrange for Aptitude Test
and schedule interviews. (E-55-
ts-c) _____
MALE or FEMALE . work
noon hours or evenings, full time
or part time, hourly pay. Apply
p.m., 1430 SW 13th Street. Kings
Food Host. (E-56-st-p)
HELP WANTED Del-Boys for
Larrys Pore-Boy. Transportat Transportation
ion Transportation furnished, all hours open,
apply Larrys Pore-Boy. 1029
W. University. (E-54-ts-c)
personal
BETH IN JACKSONVILLE: Thank
you for Buddha, Please call me,
Charlie. (J-56-3t-p)
ATTENTION ALL MALE STU STUDENTS:
DENTS: STUDENTS: A special weight train training
ing training and conditioning class is be being
ing being offered the second quarter
to all male students. Register
through Department of Required
Physical Education. (J-55-3t-c)
services
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric
Service 603 SE Second Street.
378-7330. (M-54-ts-c)

Page 9

Admit it. Last quarter was
hectic, and thats probably a
gross understatement!
But now that everyones eyes
are Murined and rested from
finals and New Years Eve, the
time has come to forget certain
black clouds which will overcast
this quarter. Chiefly, I am re referring
ferring referring to those three Saturday
classes, exams which come too
soon, and nine weeks of instant
learning which are being rammed
down our throats.
A
Dwelling on the last for an
irritated moment, would all who
like said system please raise
their hands. Thats about what
I thought. This quarter system is
unbelievable. If the UFs version
of the system was any criterion
of the prowess of its engineering
college there wouldnt be one
due to lack of enrollment.
From what I was led to be believe,
lieve, believe, the quarter system was
brought to UF in the belief that
it would inflict less pressure on
students by deacceleration of
courses. So far, feeling more
pressure than ever before here
(thats three years worth), I am
of the opinion that someone(s)
has misengineered this whole
merry-go-round. Isnt it in incredible?
credible? incredible?
Having aired a pet peeve, lets
look on the silver lining side
of the cloud to see what there
is to look forward to in the next
nine reeks, oops, weeks. Anyhow,
theres a little of everything for
everyone scientifically, sports sportsifically,
ifically, sportsifically, and culturally.
Januarywise, most of us pro probably
bably probably missed the print sale last
week. Ah well, as a consulation,
this weekend brings the Paul
Winter Jazz Concert, a dance,
basketball game, and Dr. Faus Faustus.
tus. Faustus. Incidentally,theresnotonly
a Water Workshop, but a Water
Well Workshop as well.
Besides Peter, Paul, and Mary,
February will swing with the
American Dream roan Edward
Albee, International Week, and
the Florida Players Marat/
Sade. Not only all that, but
Hume Area seems to be com competing
peting competing with their coeducational
neighbor Graham by having a,
prepare yourself, Humecoming
Weekend. That beats all! Also of
interest, a Deep South Model
U.N. is in store. And not to be
forgotten, a conference on ger gerontology
ontology gerontology ( . science that
treats of the decline of life,
according to one dictionary) will

LORI S STORIES
-~, i
t t.
By Lori Ste^ e

be held for those whose interests
are so inclined. By the way,
females, THIS IS LEAP YEAR.
As for March, there has been
a reverse.,, Coming in as meek
as a lamb with nothing much of
importance, it will roar out like

On Campus M cShulmanjl
(By the author of Rally Round the Flag, Boys!,
% Dobie Gillis etc.)
1968: ITS CAUSE AND CURE
Are you still writing 1967 on your papers and letters ?
Ill bet you are, you scamp! But I am not one to be harsh
with those who forgot we are in a new year, for I myself
have long been guilty of the same lapse. In fact, in my
senior year at college, I wrote 1873 on my papers until
nearly November of 1874! (It turned out, incidentally,
not to be such a serious error because, as we all know, 1874
was later repealed by President Chester A. Arthur in a fit
of pique over the Black Tom Explosion. And, as we all
know, Mr. Arthur later came to regret his hasty action.
Who does not recall that famous meeting between Mr.
Arthur and Louis Napoleon when Mr. Arthur said, Lou,
I wish I hadnt of repealed 1874. Whereupon the French
> emperor made his immortal rejoinder, Tipi que nous et
tyler tu . Well sir, they had many a good laugh about that,
as you can imagine.)
But I digress. How can we remember to write 1968 on
our papers and letters? Well sir, the best way is to find
something memorable about 1968, something unique to fix
it firmly in your mind. Happily, this is very simple be because,
cause, because, as we all know, 1968 is the first year in history that
is divisible by 2, by 5, and by 7. Take a pencil and try it:
1968 divided by 2 is 984 ; 1968 divided by 5 is 393%; 1968
divided by 7 is 281Vz. This mathematical curiosity will not
occur again until the year 2079, but we will all be so busy
then celebrating the Chester A. Arthur bi-centenerary
that we will scarcely have time to be writing papers and
letters and like that. l j
*** A\ JS '' J 1
-wm \ y
.ln. A
Another clever little trick to fix the year 1968 in your
mind is to remember that 1968 spelled backwards is 8691.
Year spelled backwards is raey. Personna spelled
backwards is Annosrep I mention Personna because I
am paid to write this column by the makers of Personna
Super Stainless Steel Blades, and inclined to
withhold my check if I omit to mention their product.
Not, mind you, that it is any chore for me to sing the
praises of Personna, for it is a seemly blade that shaves
you cleanly, a gleaming blade that leaves you beaming, a
trouble-free blade that leaves you stubble-free, a match matchless
less matchless blade that leaves you scratchless. If you are tired of
facial slump, if you are fed up with jowl blight, try
Personna today... available both in double-edge style and
Injector style. And if I seem a bit excessive in my admira admiration
tion admiration for Personna, I ask you to remember that to me
Personna is more than a razor blade; it is also an employer.
But I digress. We were speaking of the memorable as aspects
pects aspects of 1968 and high among them, of course, is the fact
that in 1968 the entire House of Representatives stands
for election. There will, no doubt, be many lively and inter interesting
esting interesting contests, but none, Ill wager, quite so lively and
interesting as the one in my own district where the lead leading
ing leading candidate is none other than Chester A. Arthur!
Mr. Arthur, incidentally, is not the first ex-president to
come out of retirement and run for the House of Repre Representatives.
sentatives. Representatives. John Quincy Adams was the first. Mr. Adams
also holds another distinction: he was the first son of a
president ever to serve as president. It is true that Martin
Van Burens son, Walter Blinky Van Buren, was at one
time offered the nomination for the presidency, but he,
alas, had already accepted a bid to become Mad Ludwig
of Bavaria. James K. Polks son, on the other hand, be became
came became Salmon P. Chase. Millard Fillmores son went into
aluminum siding. This later became known as the Mis Missouri
souri Missouri .U.
# # Max Shulman
In Missouri or anywhere else there is no compromise
with quality in Personna or in Personnas partner in
shaving pleasure Burma-Shave comes
to you in regular ot menthol. Try it. Youll find it soaks
tingb at-6uhd tihty hthdr hither.

a lion with FINALS. Kind of
echoing all sentiments, the movie
A Man Could Get Killed, will
be during that time which
tries mens souls.
Need more be said?



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, January 9, 1968

OWENS 37 POINTS LEADS WIN
UF Rips Rebs, 94-75

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Spoits Editor
Floridas defense held Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi to eight points for 10 min minutes
utes minutes in the first half and then
let its offense, paced by Andy
Owens 37 points, scramble the
Rebels, 94-75, Monday night at
Florida gym in a Southeastern
Conference game.
The Baby Gators won the f resh reshmen
men reshmen game, 75-73 in sudden-death
overtime over South Florida Jun Junior
ior Junior College. For the second

Bless, Yocum Lead
Dorm Intramurals

Fraternity intramurals swings
into action once again as Orange
and Blue League Greeks start
bowling Monday, at 4:30 at the
Reitz Union Lanes.
In the Orange League, none
of the current leaders face-off
against each- other as Sigma Nu,
Lambda Chi, Pi Lam, TEP, and
SAE all face lower division op opponents.
ponents. opponents.
It is expected that TEP, last
years champs, will face stiffer
competition this year from the
likes of Lambda Chi, Pi Lam,
and the Delts.
The Blue League finds current
leader Phi Gamma Delta against
third place Theta Chi while se second
cond second place Chi Phi has a bye
into the second round. Only 20
points separate the first three
teams in the Blue League and
the lead could easily change hands
during bowling.
Each team in intramural bowl bowling
ing bowling consists of five men. Each
man bowls two games and high highest
est highest total score for the ten games

NFL Wants To Join Union

HOLLYWOOD BEACH, Fla.
(UPI) The National Football
League Players Association will
take formal action this week
to register as a labor union with
the U.S. Department of Labor,
Mike Pyle of the Chicago Bears
announced Sunday.
Pyle, president of the associa association,
tion, association, also announced that Daniel
S. Shulman, a Chicago labor at attorney,
torney, attorney, had been retained as chief
negotiator and labor relations
counsel.
Shulman will handle all labor
negotiations and is formulating
proposals for presentation to the
club owners.
Major pledges of support have
been received from all teams
in the National Football League,
Pyle said.
The association is now meet meeting
ing meeting at the Hollywood Beach Ho Hotel
tel Hotel with all NFL teams. All play players
ers players in the league will be no notified
tified notified officially of the associa associations
tions associations action.
Pyle said the 1G player rep representatives
resentatives representatives had voted unan unanimously
imously unanimously to reject efforts by the
teamsters union to organize the
players.
The association will take a

straight game, Skip Lewis of
Jacksonville scored the winning
basket. This one was a sudden
death shot.
Lewis led all the Gators with
18 points. Teammate Todd La Lalich,
lich, Lalich, coming into the game with
a 29.5 average, tallied 17 to help
bring the frosh record to 5-1.
In the varsity contest, UF
scored 17 of the games first
20 points. Mississippi helped
Tommy Bartletts club by
shooting an ineffective 21 per
cent.

wins. A team that can average
180 usually stands a good chance
of reaching the top spot.
INTRAMURAL STANDINGS
START OF SECOND QUARTER
GRAHAM DORM LEAGUE
BLESS 300
MAC LACHLAN 240
STAFF 235
CRANDALL 185
COOPER 180
GLUNT 130
ATKINS 125
HENDERSON 120
NEWINS 95
HADLEY 20
Hi. ME DORM LEAGUE
YOCUM 250
YEATON 225
GADDUM 225
KEPPEL 200
LITTLE 150
BRISTOL 150
FARRAH 125
COCKRELL 125

militant attitude to protect its
members and to undertake all
appropriate action to see that
the players demands are met,
Pyle said.
t
Florida Smashes
FSU On Water
The Gator Sailing Club sailed
a perfect series of races on Lake
Wauberg Sunday to win the annual
U of F Invitational Regatta over
rival Florida Statp.
Club Commodore Doug Halsey
won the three races in Division
A, while Calvin Raines won both
B Division races. The races were
sailed in the clubs Penguin &
Flying Junior Class boats in
winds varying from dead calm
to 20 knots.
The Sailing Club meets this
Wednesday at 7:30 in room 346
of the Fla. Union, at which time
the movie, High Speed Sailing*
wtlt be shown. Everyone is wel welcome.
come. welcome.

The Gators, now 4-2 in the SEC
and 7-5 overall, opened up the
lead to 23 points at halftime.
The Rebels, how 0-6 in the
conference and 3-9 overall, tried
a full-court press on the Gators
to open the second half. But all
the press did was stop the Ga Gator
tor Gator offense from widening the
margin.
The Rebs did pare down the ~
UF margin to 14 points midway
in the second half. This was due
in part to a Dave Miller fouj
on Ole Miss Jerry Turner, Mil Miller
ler Miller opened a small cut below
Turners right temple. With blood
streaming and fans yelling, Tur Turner
ner Turner thought Miller did-it on pur purpose.
pose. purpose.
But the referee didnt see it
that way. But the incident fired
up the Rebs as they narrowed
the lead.
But Owens, who came into the
game averaging 14.5 points,
burned the nets for 37 points and
stifled any Reb rally. Walk, the
SEC*s second leading scorer
a 27.1 average, hit for 25.
The Gator defense, which held
LSUs Pete Maravich to 32
points, contained Ole Miss' top
scorer also. Guard Ron Coleman
averaged 15.7 points coming into
the game but left with just 10.
Florida now takes its longest
rest of the season, waiting until
Saturday to play Kentucky in Flo Florida
rida Florida gym. The game, nationally
televised at 3:15 p.m. is expec expected
ted expected to draw an overflow crowd.
Under the current ticket sys system,
tem, system, students can pick up their
tickets today from 2-9 at the
west side ticket office at the
stadium.

Hawes Powers Motor Co.
fiV*
Has a
New Selection
of
1967 Chrysler Corporation Cars r
Plus
Special National Chrysler Factory Sale
On All New Cars
/vsak C5 pBiBi mm BjP mm
*i9 ih HiiifHiw
- AT STUDENT PRICES!! 1 j
London Broil Steak r K.C. Strip Steaks T-Bone Steaks
$1.25 $1.65 $2.15 $2.50 $2.25 $2.85
(6 oz.) (8 oz) (12 oz.) (14 oz.) (13 oz.) Q7 oz.)
All the Above Served With . ..
Large Bowl of Chopped Salad JST V
Choice of Italian, French, or Thousand Island Dressing VV
French Fries, Mashed, or Baked With Sour Cream
SECOND COFFEE OR TEA ALWAYS FREE
ALL THE ROLLS AND BUTTER YOU WANT VJ
WONDEB m
HOUB E3 RESTAURANT *r
14 S.W. First St. (Ask Any Old Timer) 372-2405 -jp |

Its SEC Week

Thursday: Louisiana State at
Tulane and Delta State at Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State.
Scoring Leaders
Name G Pts.Ave.
Maravich, LSU 10 446 44.6
Walk, Fla. 11 298 27.1
Hagan, Vandy 12 378 23.2
Nordholz, Ala. 11 251 22.9
Justis, Tenn. 8 171 21.4
Lienhard, Ga. 8 171 21.4
Casey, Kentucky 9 168 18.7
Epling, Ga. 8 144 18.0
Tinker, Auburn 11 190 17.3
Elliott, Ala. 11 176 16.0

Whats NEW at the
's£o BOOKSTORE*?
PICTURE HISTORY OF ASTRONOMY
PATRICK MOORE
FLORIDA, THE LONG FRONTIER
MARJORY DOUGLAS
PULITZER W.A. SWANBERG
PHYSICS POCKETBOOK HERMANN EBERT
REINHOLD SERIES IN MODERN CHEMISTRY
WILEY S.E.E.C. SERIES
LORD OF THE FLIES WILLIAM GOLDING
WHY I AM NOT A CHRISTIAN BERTRAND RUSSELL
COWLES EXAMINATION BOOKS
SIDDARTHA HERMANN HESSE
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. 8:00 RM.
# Saturday 9:00 A.M. 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore

Saturday: Kentucky at Florida,
Georgia at Tennessee, Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi at Vanderbilt and Birming Birmingham
ham Birmingham Southern at Alabama.
SEC Standings
Cons. All
Team Win Loss Win Loss
Kentucky 2 0 8 1
Georgia 2 0 71
Tennessee 1 0 71
L.S.U. 4 17 3
Florida 3 2 6 5
Vanderbilt 2 2 10 2
Alabama 2 3 7 4
Auburn i 2 5 6
Miss. St. i 3 4 7
Miss. o 4 3 7



Neal Walk: All-American Gator?

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
And it came to pass that Neal
Walk was touted through out the
land.
And Tommy Bartlett said,
This is good.
If Neal is going to be an
All-American this year, said
Bartlett, he will have to be
noticed around the nation.
A downstate newspaper did
a nice feature on him just this
weekend, continued Bartlett,
but it isnt enough.
While we certainly arent
knocking the state press, said
Bartlett, we need national ex exposure.
posure. exposure.
Frequently in the case of an
All-America, ended Bartlett,
if a guy doesnt have the pub pub%
% pub% v S
V R ;:
'iBL m, J£
K^ r
NEAL WALK
... a going-places Gator

UF 6B Swim Champ: Harlan

By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Sports Writer
The 1968 Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference swim champion Is UF.
At least Gator Swim coach Bill
Harlan says so.
We can't lose," said Harlan
when asked about his team's
'-~N V 5
Atlanta Racial?
ATLANTA (UPI) The At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta Falcons Monday denied
charges of racial discrimination
and owner Rankin Smith agreed
to meet Tuesday with NAACP
officials to iron out any mis misunderstandings.
understandings. misunderstandings.
The charges came on the heels
of *the Falcons trade of Negro
flanker Ron Smith to the Los
Angeles Rams for a second- round
draft choice.

licity, he has doesnt have the
honor.
Bartlett does say Walk has been
playing at an All-American pace,
ranking high nationally in both
rebounds and scoring.
A fellow has to do both, other otherwise
wise otherwise hes an also-ran, said
Bartlett.
i
. Walk hasnt been an also-ran
thus far, averaging 21 rebounds
a game and 27.1 points. Walk
himself admits it is he that the
team and fans are depending on.
Bartlett seconds the motion.
Walk is more valuable to
this years Florida team than
Gary Keller was last year,
alluded Bartlett.
e
Thats high praise for the
junior giant from Miami Beach.
Keller is UFs only professional
player. Keller is averaging 15
points a game for the Min Minneapolis
neapolis Minneapolis Muskies of the American
Basketball Association.
But Bartlett believes Walk is
worthy of any praise.
Neal could score as much as
this Maravich (Pete) kid from
LSU, said Bartlett, all Neal
would have to do is shoot as
much as Maravich.
.'V s
Im not taking anything away
from Maravich, said Bartlett,
but when you shoot 40 times
a game, you are bound to score
points.
Maravich, the nations leading
scorer with 45-point ave.rage,
was held to 32 against the
Gators last Saturday night in
Florida gym.
f
Walk, in the meantime, re registered
gistered registered his seasons high of 39.
But the game did not prove satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory in Walks eyes.
I should have scored 45 and
got many more rebounds, said
Waik.
But Im very happy the way
the season has been going for
me, said Walk, although I should
be doing a lot better.
Walk wants to turn pro after
he graduates in 18 months. But
for the likeable giant, pro ball
is still more a dream than a
reality.
The pros would tear me into

chances for their 13th straight
SEC title.
Florida now has two meets be behind
hind behind them, the most recent a
71-41 trouncing of non-con non-conference
ference non-conference University of South
Florida. Some have doubted UF
could continue their spectacular
record with the loss of team
captain, All-American, Tom Dio Dioguardi.
guardi. Dioguardi.
Saturday's meet, however,
should have left no critics, as
the Gators allowed USF only two
first places out of the 13 swim swimming
ming swimming and diving events featured.
First place marks were posted
by Bruce Page, Henry Hough,
Bob Appleget, Andy McPherson,
and Phil Sheehe in swimming
competition, and by Glenn Hoff Hoffman
man Hoffman and Mike Chalbeck in diving.
Swimming at UF is the full fulltime

little pieces right now, said
Walk, my game needs lots of
polish.
Bartlett admits Walk is no
Alcindor or Chamberlain.
Neal never had the natural
skills of an Alcindor or Cham Chamberlain,
berlain, Chamberlain, you could never just
turn him loose on a basketball
court and let himscore 30 points,
said Bartlett.
Believe me, whatever Neal
has got he has earned through
hard work, said Bartlett.
When Norm Sloan recruited
Walk from Beach High, Neal
didnt show a lot of qualifications
for college ball, said Bartlett.
Walk was, one might say,
a gamble, added Bartlett.
Walk is the first to admit he
didnt have a great high school
career.
o
I didnt become interested in
basketball until the ninth grade.
And then I didnt even start as
a regular until my senior year.
- And even my senior year was
nothing special. I had a good year
but nothing great. But I could
always shoot fairly well, so I
knew I had a chance in college,
reflected Walk.
v
Sloan didnt have too much
competition for the signature of
Walk for a college grant-in-aid.
Now Sloan is gone and left Bart Bartlett
lett Bartlett with my best basketball
player Ive ever signed.
And Bartlett isnt far from
uttering those words himself.
Remember now, Neal is only
19. The way he improved from
last year is remarkable. And if
this keeps up, hell be a plum
for the pros to pick.
I regard Neal a better pro
prospect right now as a junior
than some of the SECs senior
big men, said Bartlett.
Among these Bartlett rated
Walk over Tennessees Tom
Boerwinkle.
Walk has excellent moves for
a big man, especially away from
the said Bartlett. You
usually dont find big men that
can move out from under
the bucket and score.
Walk,'while averaging close to
the 27-point mark, expects the
average to come down to 25.

time fulltime occupation of Harlan. Be Beside
side Beside the 11 regular meets
scheduled between December and
February, there are the SEC
Championships in March, and the
NCAA and NAAU championships
in April. Then comes the business
of recruiting talent for the com coming
ing coming year.
Unlike football, swimming
brings in no gate reciepts to be
used for scholarships. All meets
are free, and as such, less than
half of the team recieves any type
of athletic scholarship aid. In
addition, the SEC title is deter determined,
mined, determined, not by the won-lost re record
cord record of the schools, but by a single
meet. Thi# year it is at the
University of Tennessee.
The next home meet is
scheduled for this Saturday at
2:00 p.m., against Georgia.

Tuesday, January 9, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

I cant see myself averaging
mpre than that, said Walk.
Walk doesnt have too many
goals in life. One is to play
pro ball. One is to graduate from
college. And one is to pull down
30 college rebounds.

BY 808 PADECKy|^^H
alligator sports editor
*V_
Otis, you been lying to me.
Like any good Gator, L listened to you belt out away UF foot football
ball football games on the radio.
You boomed out such ditties like a spiralling end-over-end
kick". How can a kick spiral-and still go end over end?
But I believed you.
So then I listened to you broadcast basketball. You say we lose
to Wisconsin. They got a good team.
So I believe you.
Then you say we lose to St. Joes in the Gator Bowl tournament.
They got a good team, though.
So I believe you.
Then you say we lose to Mississippi State in the consolation
match. But I say, wait a minute, who are you trying to kid? How
can anyone who is free, white and 21 believe Florida losing to
MSU in anything?
But I believe you.
Now we play MSU in a regular season game. Again you say
we lose.
And I dont believe you.
You say we look bad, very bad. We dont even make 30 per
cent of our floor shots. But I remember Neal Walk, Andy Owens
and other scoring hot-shots. But you say we cant even shoot
a fly much less a basket.
So I go and see this abberation you have been calling a college
basketball team. We play LSU. Walk looks like 11-6 instead of
6-11. Owens moves around the basket like a well-oiled ball bear bearing,
ing, bearing,
The Gators shoot down Pistol Pete. We tamed the Tiger.
And you tell me we have just lost four straight games. I go
away for Christmas vacation and the team is 4-1. I come back
and theyre 5-5.
Who are you kiddln Otis? Has somebody been playing around
with your ouija board?
Tell us the truth, O. You really have been broadcasting two
different teams, havent you? One plays in front of the home
crowd and wins. The other plays in front of everybody else
and loses.
Otis, please, stick with the winner.
I have a hard enough time believing that spiralling end-over end-overend
end end-overend jazz.
Neal Walk's Getting Mad
Neal Walks getting mad.
* Everybody keeps saying that Im 6-11," said Walk, "Im
really only 6-10.
"It may not seem much of a difference to you but when youre
6-11 youre only one inch away from seven-foot.
"And man oh man, Id hate to be seven-foot. When youre
that tall everybody kind of thinks you as a goon.
"No, I'll settle for 6-10," concludes Walk.
"I have enough trouble scooting under doorways.
Gators Have A Good Gym
Tommy Bartlett has been tooting a silent horn.
Bartlett has been beating the drums for a new basketball gym.
But one needs only to take a quick glance northward to Athens,
Ga. and see that the Gators have a "good gym.
Athens is the home of the University of Georgia. Back in 1961,
Athens was also the home of the Bulldog basketball team and less
dubiously, its gym.
Doug Hawley, Georgia alumnus and now sports editor of the Tif Tifton
ton Tifton (Ga.) Gazette, recalls one 1961 game in the Georgia gym.
"We were playing Tennessee that day. It started raining before
gametime. Rain should never bother a basketball game.
"Except in Georgias gym. >-
"The gyms roof had a few holes in it and the raindrops started
to splatter on the floor. About halfway through the first quarter,
the referees wiped up the mess.
"But it started to rain harder and the refs finally couldnt keep
up with the water. Finally, in the second quarter, the refs got
so disgusted that they just left the towels on the court floor.
"During the rest of the game, both teams had to dribble around
the wet towels and the raindrops. It was really funny, even to the
Georgia student body who were asking for a new gym at the time."
Needless to say, Georgia got a new gym. The university, not
> just the fans, got fed up.
One still wonders how much it will take for this university to
get fed up.

"There's something magical to
me about 30 rebounds, said
Walk.
Walk also shyly says theres
something magical about "All-
America, 1968."
And Walk says, "This is good.

Page 11



Page 12

:. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, January 9, 1968

Religion-ln-LifeWeek
Features Top Theologians

By LINDA DANIELS
Alligator Staff Writer
Religion-in-Life Week, spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the University Religious
Association, will be held Jan.
21-24. vv

Accent6B Speakers
Remain Unconfirmed

By ANNE FREEDMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The speakers and program for
Accent 6B are still unconfirmed
according to Chairman Frank
Gramling.
The program, set for April
4-6, last year featured Richard
Maintenance
A Problem
For Union
It costs approximately SIBO,OOO
a year to maintain the Reitz
Union according to Assistant Di Director
rector Director James W. Osborne.
The union employs 113 full-time
workers plus 90 part-time student
workers.
Osborne said that the mainte maintenance
nance maintenance of the union was divided into
a maintenance department directed
by Maintenance Superintendent Ed Edward
ward Edward Sotherland and a housekeep housekeeping
ing housekeeping department directed by Mrs.
Lisa Budjan.
One joo of the maintenance de department,
partment, department, according to Sotherland,
is to replace burned-out light
bulbs. He said that the replace replacement
ment replacement of 63 light bulbs in one week,
which was last weeks total, isnt
an uncommon number.
Sotherland said that the worst
maintenance problem is that of
vandalismparticularly, the rip ripping
ping ripping down of signs.
The signs, Sotherland added, are
not made by the Union but have
to be bought

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The weeks theme is Rela Relations
tions Relations Between Religions.
Four religious leaders will be
on campus to address meetings
and a convocation.
Dr. Huston Smith, professor
of philosophy at Massachusetts
Institute of Technology, will give

Wixon, Sydney Harris, Max Ler Lerner
ner Lerner and others.
The Accent executive com committee
mittee committee has approached many peo people
ple people of public prominence inclu including
ding including Republican presidential can candidates,
didates, candidates, Gramling reported. Gov Governor
ernor Governor Kirk has been cooperating
in obtaining these speakers.
We dont want to release
these names until we know wheth whether
er whether itll be a panel or speeches, and
until were sure which ones
(speakers) will come. Wed
rather wait until we have all of
the speakers,* Gramling added.
Sargent Shriver was asked but
was unable to attend. Wed like
to get someone else in the pov poverty
erty poverty program. And men big in
their party, Gramling commen commented.
ted. commented. These men will talk on the
draft and effect of politics on their
lives. All speeches will center
around the theme of this years
ACCENT symposium: Politics
Impact on Youth.
Gramling said that this year
ACCENT wants to have speeches,
panel discussions and debates in
a seminar-type atmosphere. AC ACCENT
CENT ACCENT 67 featured only speeches
followed by a question and answer
period.
This will allow the Florida
student and faculty to get together
with the speaker on a closer ba basis,
sis, basis, Gramling remarked.
ACCENTS magazine, publish published
ed published during the week of the sym symposium,
posium, symposium, has already received ar articles
ticles articles from Margaret Chase
Smith, Barry Goldwater, Drew
Pearson, W.K. White and others.
It will also contain the works
of the campus winners of the es essay
say essay contest held last quarter on
the symposiums theme Pol Politics
itics Politics Impact on Youth.

the keynote address, The Mee Meeting
ting Meeting of Religions East and Wpst,
Sunday at 7:30 p.m.
He will also speak on The
Religions of Man, Monday, Jan.
22, at 3:30 p.m.
Bishop John J. Dougherty will
discuss What is Happening in
the Roman Catholic Church?
at a_ University Convocation
Tuesday, Jan. 23, at 7:30 p.m.
Bishop Dougherty, a scripture
scholar and theologian of inter international
national international reputation, is presently
a member of the Vatican Com Commission
mission Commission on Mass Media Commun Communication
ication Communication and President of Seton
Hall University.
Protestant and Jewish Views
of Ecumenical Change will be
presented Wednesday, January
24, 7:30 p.m., by Dr. Warren
A. Quanbeck, professor of theo theology
logy theology at Luther Theological Sem Seminary,
inary, Seminary, and Dr. Morton Siegel,
Director of Education at United
Synogogue of America.
All meetings will be held in the
Reitz Union with the exception
of the University Convocation,
which will be held in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Gymnasium.
Luncheons and discussions are
scheduled in addition to the ma major
jor major addresses.

- / ' \ ; .
* ... c.
Engineers, Scientists, Mathematicians, Business Majors:
You can do more than you think you can.
d.
See your
Westinghouse
recruiter
JANUARY 23-24, 1968
\ s ' : ~
. t. : T
r
At Westingnouse, there are unlimited possibilities to contribute to modern
civilization. In ocean sciences, defense and space, atomic energy, transporta transportation,
tion, transportation, computer sciences, water desalting, international projects, power sys systems,
tems, systems, microelectronics... and much more.
Only a few companies in the whole world are involved in all the physical
W sciences. Westinghouse is one of them. Dont sell yourself short. Get the
whole picture. \
t i,
You can be sure if its Westinghouse
~ An equal opportunity employer
_ -r-f if T n
- y -* -V -y . y ..
: y \ v
a /
* 1 -/ Ij-L c

Taction ']
L -..LINEJ
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Any questions or suggestions concerning campus
activities should be referred to UF Student Governments
Phone service at 376-4001. All calls will be answered^
v
1) Q. If I have to get a prescription filled
by a pharmacist in Gainesville because the
infirmary pharmacist was unable to fill it,
what should I do to collect student health
insurance?
V*
1) A. Obtain a written notice from the infirmary pharmacist
saying that he was unable to fill your prescription and that you were
referred to a local pharmacist. Fill out a claim form and enclose a
short letter of explanation from the pharmacists
Henry Mehlman,
Secretary of Health Insurance
r ww wiT£F v^p¥c?xrr'r^ir9o|
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