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
Weather
Cloudy
High In The 60s
Low In The 40s

Vol. 60. fro. 59

'
\
I
Mgilli s sr j| 1
pp.~
:
gOTSj£sjyi-ix ; sxv>:'::>-. f';w&vSwS:;Jf a> *x (Photo by Nick Arroyo)
Pickets Protest Bond Denial Despite Rain
Demonstrators Urge
Bond For Activists
By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
As rain dampened the steps of Tigert Hall Wednesday, two mem members
bers members of the Ad Hoc Committee addressed an audience of about 50,
pleading for bond for Jack Dawkins and Mrs. Carol Thomas.
The refusal of bond," said Mrs. Judy Brown, is virtually
without precedent."
Mrs. Brown, a resident assistant in psychiatry, said Dawkins
and Mrs. Thomas are essential to the future of the black community.
They use the language of the streets, she continued, because
the represent neither white liberals nor black middle-classes.
Open your white ears, Mrs. Brown exhorted, and listen to
black voices.
The Ad Hoc Committee was formed on Dec. 29 to protest the
jailing of Dawkins and Mrs. Thomas. At that time, Mrs. Thomas
announced a hunger strike in jail. Fifteen sympathizers joined
the strike Jan. 1, which lasted until Tuesday.
Dr. Paul Adams, professor of psychiatry, who spoke at the rally,
called the hunger strikes a moral protest of the refusal of bond.
We achieved our goals with the hunger strikes, he said. We
iare now ready for strenuous activity.
He cited making legal arrangements for the pair, distributing lit literature,
erature, literature, and collecting money for bond.
We dont want violence, he continued. Sell your guns and give
us the money. We live in Gainesville, so here is where we must act.
There were less than five Negroes at the rally. An elderly woman
in hiking shoes mingled with the predominantly student audience.
After the rally, the crowd went to the courthouse to picket.
Whats Inside Today
UPI News Bulletins Page 2
Campus Living Page 10
Entertainment Page 11
Sports Page 14

The
Florida Alligator

THE SOUTHEAST'S LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

Matthews Anticipates
Tuition Hike Review

By STEVE HULL
Alligator Editor
~
State Sen. John Mathews, Democrat from Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, told members of Florida Blue Key Tuesday
night that it was very likely discussion of a tuition
hike would be brought up during the special session
of the legislature scheduled to meet Jan. 29.
With the money crisis that is currently af affecting
fecting affecting the state university system, I have no
doubt that the legislature will look very closely
at the prospects of raising tuition, Matthews
said.
Matthews, who is likely to take over as presi president
dent president of the Senate, was not specific on how high
the tuition might be raised but guessed that a
figure near $25 would probably be the most
effective.
If the hike does pass, students at the UF will
have to pay $l5O per quarter.
Every time the legislature has met in the
past year, tuition in state universities has been
discussed. Its happened before and will happen
again, he said.
Governor Kirks special legislative session was

OF LOCAL CIVIL RIGHTS WORKEKS
District Court Denies
Imprisonment Appeal

United Press International
Local civil rights activists
Jack Dawkins and Mrs. Carol
Thomas lost their appeal Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday to be released from Ala Alachua
chua Alachua County Jail on bond.
The First District Court of
Appeals in Tallahassee refused
to order bond set for the pair,
upholding a ruling by Circuit
Judge J. C. Adkins Jr. who found
them guilty of contempt of court.
A copy of Black Voices pub published
lished published last week warned if the
two civil right workers were
denied bond that Gainesville Gainesvilleyour
your Gainesvilleyour white townis really going
to burn.
Distribution of a previous
Black Voices publication was
the reason cited for the original
citation.
The five-page order handed
down by the court said Dawkins,
a Negro, and Mrs. Carol Tho Thomas
mas Thomas were 'clearly in contempt
of court in distributing litera literature
ture literature charging that the Alachua
County Grand Jury and the
Gainesville fire and police de departments
partments departments were anti-Negro.
The court said that for bail
to be ordered, the defendants
must show that their appeal is
clothed with a presumption of
correctness.
However, the court said ex examination
amination examination of the trial courts or order
der order denying bail reveals that it
was based on the courts view
that the respondents before him
(Dawkins and Mrs. Thomas) were
clearly in contempt of court.
The court said the case con concerns
cerns concerns itself not merely with
the criticism of a public official
or body, but rather conduct cal calculated
culated calculated and tending to influence
a grand jury and prospective
witnessed awaiting their turn to
testify under circumstances
wherein there exists a clear

and present danger that such
influencing effect logically could
result.
Appellants intent that their
written utterances bring about
grand jury action satisfactory
to them is manifest not only in
the rhetoric chosen, but by the
place and manner of distribu distributing
ting distributing them. f
The court said the leaflets
were distributed outside the

Contrived Party
Opens Campaign

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Managing Editor
A new political party was born
on the UF campus Wednesday
when Rich Hbuk and Nick Calla Callahan
han Callahan announced their serious
> i r.
AmWJj
U W m Wk
JBj
HOUK
a candidate

Thursday, January 11, 1968

called to discuss budget problems in the state
educational system.
A high source in the UF administration has
reportedly said that he will speak to the legis legislature
lature legislature in February and ask for a tuition hike to
supplement budget needs in the university.
During the summer session of the state legis legislature
lature legislature tuition was raised $25. Many legislators
felt a SSO hike would have been much better.
Matthews also attacked many of the policies
of Gov. Kirk in the past year and noted that
Kirk has disillusioned much of the legisla legislature
ture legislature with his frequent use of the veto on bills
involving money.
Answering critics of the present legislature,
Matthews emphasized that the legislature had
done an excellent job and that state Republican
chairman Bill Murfins accusations that voting
buying went on were completely untrue.
The Jacksonville Democrat, who many people
tab as the next governor of the state, cited
two important problems exist in the State, be besides
sides besides education . the need to control crime
in the state, and the acquisition of a better
system of roads.

Inside
Candidates Discuss
Campaign Issues
See Details, Page 2

grand jury room.
Circuit Court Judge J. C. Ad Adkins
kins Adkins Jr. sentenced Mrs. Thomas,
who is white and the wife of a
UF professor, to four months
and Dawkins to six months in
jail for contempt.
The pair co-authored a news
letter called Black Voices
which said the grand jury was
racist-minded and was infested
by the Ku Klux Klan.

candidacy for the UF student
body posts of president and vice vicepresident,
president, vicepresident, respectively, under
the banner of their Contrived
party/
Houk, 23, a law student, said
the new party will be aimed at
making student government stu student-oriented.
dent-oriented. student-oriented. In doing so, he
said, student government will be
greatly changed from the ad administrative
ministrative administrative organ he thinks it
presently is.
Our campaign is going to be
a sort of funny campaign and
yet super-serious. Houk said.
It is my utmost belief that
the physical plant of the UF is
the legitimate business of the
state and not student govern government.
ment. government. You can't force the presi president
dent president of a significant university
to do anything, he continued.
Houks running mate, Callahan,
told the Alligator that Contrived
party has already qualified a
slate of 13 candidates. The ju junior
nior junior English major also revealed
that Contrived party began its
campaign Wednesday with a small
advertisement in the
... \ V.
CSEE 'CANDIDATES,' PAGE 2)



Page 2

!. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 11, 1968

Zinober Refutes Claims ;
_____ JS
Horner Raps Exam Policy

Pete Zinober, Forward Party
candidate for chancellor of the
Honor Court, has challenged a
United-First Pdrty claim printed
in Wednesdays Alligator that
Jack Horner, United-Firsts can candidate
didate candidate for chancellor, was re recommended
commended recommended by past chancellor
David Welch.
Horner was also introduced at
a party rally Tuesday night as a
candidate who had been recom recommended
mended recommended by Welch.
Zipober stated Wednesday he
was concerned that the claim
might be interpreted as meaning
Welch had selected Horner as a
candidate to succeed him when
he graduated in December.
Welch in actuality selected two
candidates, Bob Hughes and Jim
Crabtree, and turned their names
over to student body president
Charles Shepherd. /
Shepherd named Hughes to fill
the office of chancellor until an another
other another chancellor was elected in
the student body election this
quarter.
According to Greg Johnson, a
member of the steering com com>
> com> mittee of United-First Party,
Welch was asked in December for
names of students he considered
to be qualified to run for chan chancellor
cellor chancellor in January.
Welch complied and submitted
a list of names.
According to Johnson, Hor Horners
ners Horners name was on the list, as
well as Zinobers name.
Zinober denied that his name
was on the list, and stated that
he could not have been under
consideration, since he had been
committed to Forward Party and
presidential candidate Bill Mc-
Bride since last November.

Florida Quarterly On Sale
The Florida Quarterly, a UF literary magazine with outstanding
student and professional works, is beginning its second year on
campus.
The student-edited publication is now on sale in Room 207 Ander Anderson
son Anderson Hall and at campus locations near the College Library, the campus
shop in the Reitz Union and the Campus Shop and Bookstore.
It encompasses a wide range of literary works including short
stories, poetry, art and book and film reviews. Contributors to this
issue include such nationally known writers as William Burroughs
and Peter Vierech and poets Roy Fuller, Thomas Merton and Edsel
Ford.
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FEATURING-QUICK, COURTEOUS CURB SERVICE
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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is tba official student newspaper of the Unlversltyof Florida
and la published five times weekly except during June, July and August when It la published
semi-weekly, and during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
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 conslderes objectionable.
the Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment tor any advertisement
involving typographical errors or 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.

Jack Horner, United First
Party candidate for chancellor of
the Honor Court, called for a
change in UF final exam pro procedure
cedure procedure that would allow students
enrolled in comprehensive cour courses
ses courses in the University College to
take their exam booklets with
them upon completion of finals.
Although students me-courses
presently are not allowed to take
their final exams out of the ex examination
amination examination room, they were al-*
lowed to do so before 1962.
I imagine this practice of re requiring
quiring requiring students to turn in their
copies of the final exams was
developed to make it easier for
the professors, Horner said.
This way they can be sure they
aren't compromised and that no
student has a better chance than
another.
But allowing students to keep
their exams will give all students,
whether or not they have access
to fraternity files, equal chance
of doing well on an exam.
When asked if fraternity files
existed, Horner said, Theres
no definite proof that has been
brought before the Honor Court
to show that they do exist, but
I think its a fairly well-known
assumption on campus.
Horner said that action of this
nature can be initiated with the
office of chancellor of the Honor
Court in cooperation with the UF
Board of Examiners.
I think this has a really good
chance of passing if it picks up
support from the students, Hor Horner
ner Horner commented.

Taylor Calls For Debates;
Mcride Hits Ticket Plan


United-First presidential candidate Clyde Tay Taylor
lor Taylor challenged his opponent to any number o
debates at any number of places, so we can get
down to the real brass tacks of politics at a
kick-off rally in the Jennings Hall Recreation Room
Tuesday night.
Similarly, Taylors running mate, Gary Goodrich,
challenged his opposition to a series of debates
as well.
I would like to challenge my opponent to any
number of debates, Taylor told his audience,
to find out what the issues really are, who really
knows anything about student government, and who
doesn't know anything about student government.
Having recognized the increased importance of
the student body vice president, said Goodrich,
I jwould like to have my opponent slep foward
and help get the candidates for vice president
into the race.
Candidates for the top five positions, who spoke
at the rally, stressed the experience of the members
of the slate.

Candidates
section of the Alligators clas classifieds.
sifieds. classifieds.
WHAT IS CONTRIVED at the
University of Florida, the ad
which will be run four additional
times at a total cost of $4.85,
asked. It answered C.T. and
8.M.
Presidential candidate Houk
explained the cryptography read reading
ing reading C.T. and 8.M. referred
to candidates Clyde Taylor and
Bill Mcride.
Mcride and Taylor are also
running for the post of student
body president.

NoDoz
announces

...to take when its midnight
and youve still got another
chapter to go.
Midnight. Thats NoDoz finest hour.
But you should know that NoDoz can
do more than help you stay awake
when you're cramming.
For example, if youre tired or
drowsy take a couple before the
* V -ft
- r

Accused Coed Slayer
Aware Os His Rights
Circuit Court Judge J. C. Adkins, Jr. ruled Wednesday that Willie
Samuel Rivers had been duly advised of his Constitutional rights
when he implicated himself in the July murder of a UF coed.
Testimony began at 2:30 that afternoon following selection of the
jury.
Defending Attorney R. A. Green, Jr. attempted to show that Rivers*
confession to Alachua County sheriffs deputy Lt. Ronald Stanley,
on Sept. 9 was not voluntary and was caused by emotional strain.
The preliminary discussion of Rivers statement occured while
the jury was out of the courtroom. Jurors then returned to hear
testimonies of the first witnesses.
Roy Persons, the husband of the murder victim, was the first
witness called by State Attorney Mack Futch to give details of Mrs.
Persons disappearance July 27.
Testimony of Lt. Stanley, chief criminal investigator for Alachua
County, included four pictures taken at the site South of Lincoln
High School where Carol Persons body was found Sept 10.
Trial will resume at 9:30 a.ro. today.

gill Mcride, Forward Partys presidential can candidate
didate candidate attacked the Athletic Association and pre present
sent present ticket conditions Tuesday night.
When athletics cease to be a student privilege
and become an inconvenience something must be
done, Mcride told a group of students at Trus Trussler
sler Trussler Hall.
Athletics are for the students. The time has come
to fight arbitrary decisions made byMhe athletic*
association.
What we need, Mcride continued, is a stu student
dent student body president who isnt afraid to pressure
the association.
The presidential hopeful pointed out that during
one homecoming the association stated it would
severely limit the amount of date tickets. He
then led a successful fight to get the decision
changed.
Theres no reason why student rights should
be sacrificed to get even larger sums from the
paying public, Mcride said.

exam to help bring your mind back
to its usual keen edge. Or if youve
got a sleepy-type lecture to look for forward
ward forward to, or the monotony of a long
drive home, take NoDoz along for
the ride. Itll help you stay alert.
Yet its non habit habitforming.
forming. habitforming. NoDoz. The l||p!nF-
scholars friend. to NoDoz M
THE ONE TO TAKE WHEN YOU HAVE TO STAY ALERT.



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PETER, PAUL AND MARY
Tickets for this folk-singing trios Feb. 3
concert go on sale Monday at the Reitz Union
boxoffice.
Leg Council Fails
To Override Veto

An attempt to override trea treasurer
surer treasurer Don Braddocks veto of
the student publications autonomy
bill failed Tuesday when Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council could not produce
enough votes to nullify the veto.
The bill was not even brought
up to the floor for a vote, as
Secretary of Legislative Affairs
Jack Vaughn pointed out that a
bill that has been vetoed must be
approved by two-thirds of the
total membership if the veto is
to be overridden.
There was less than two-thirds
of the total membership present,
so the reading of the bill was
stricken from the agenda.
The bill may be added to the
agenda for next Tuesday's meet meeting
ing meeting in another attempt to override
the veto.
L'
In other action, the council

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approved an authorization setting
up the apportionment of Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council seats by colleges.
This action was taken to give
the office of the Secretary of
Interior guidelines in accepting
registrations and qualification
fees from candidates for council
Union Offers I
Dancing Class I
Ballroom dancing is a new
activity of the Florida Union
Board, open to anyone interested
in learning.
The classes are on Monday
nights from 7-9 o'clock. They
will continue through March 11
in the Retiz Union ballroom.
The cost for all the classes
is $lO per person, or $18.50
per couple.

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Thursday January il, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 11, 1968

Group Plans
To Distribute
Bibles Here
Five thousand copies of Good
News for Modern Man, the New
Testament in today's English
version, will be distributed at the
Reitz Union between Monday and
Wednesday, Jan. 15-17.
There will also be 200 copies
distributed in Spanish.
This refreshingly new ap approach
proach approach to the scriptures" is pub published
lished published by the American Bible
Society,which supplies scriptures
for more than 65 Protestant de denominations.
nominations. denominations. 4
The American Bible Society is
the largest of 35 national Bible
societies devoted solely to the
translation, publication, and dis distribution
tribution distribution of the Scriptures with without
out without note or comment.
Good News for Modern Man,
which has been called the New
Testament in street clothes,"
features over 185 contemporary
line drawings by Swiss artist
Annie Vallotton as illustration.
This modern bible, which sold
over two million copies within
six months after publication, is
being distributed in cooperation
with Campus Advance Or Organization
ganization Organization whose purpose is to
promote Christian ideas." The
bibles were supplied by the Am American
erican American Bible Society.
e
Key administration officials
and student leaders will attend
a breakfast in Room 150 C of
the union at 9 oclock Saturday
morning in cooperation with
Campus Advance. Hard-back gift
issues of Good News for Modern
Man" will be presented.
There will also be a special
presentation to President Stephen
C. OConnell at 10:45 a.m. in his
office.
Other presentations will in include
clude include a gift to the library of a
set of scriptures in all the lan languages
guages languages spoken on campus, and a
set of long playing records by
Alexander Scorby in the King
James version to the English
Department.

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Conference Honors
Coed Anniversary
A new look at an age-old topic the relationship of man and wo woman
man woman -- will be featured at the eighth annual Personality Theory
Conference at the UF Jan. 18-20.
The conference theme this year honors the 20th anniversary of
co-education at UF.
Dr. Theodore Landsman, professor of education and conference
chairman, announced that keynote speakers will be Dr. William Schutz,
psychologist at Esalen Institute in Big Sur, Calif., and Dr. Robert
Winch, Northwestern University sociologist.
A familiar feature of the conference and one which will be em employed
ployed employed again this year is the use of art, music and drama to sup supplement
plement supplement the discussions and lectures in exploring the topic.
Lecture topics include: Blowing Your Mind," The New Morality
in College Student Relations," The New Single Adult," The
Intense Human Relationship," Sex and the male-female relation relationship
ship relationship in childhood and old age.
All sessions will be in the Reitz Union Auditorium and are open
to the public. ;
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Ballet Company Here Sunday.

The American Ballet Theater,
the first American ballet com company
pany company to dance in the Soviet Union,
will perform at the UF Gymnas Gymnasium
ium Gymnasium at 5 p.m. Sunday.
The troupe will perform Ro Rodeo,
deo, Rodeo, Les Patineurs, Con Concerto
certo Concerto and others. After seeing
Rodeo at the White House last
year, Vice President Humphrey
named the American Ballet Thea Theater
ter Theater one of the nation's cul cultural
tural cultural treasures.
Les Patineurs (The Ska-

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( Y NOTHING LIKE A
( SNAPPY COMEBACK \
( TO GET A FELLA OUT OF {
\a HAIRY SITUATION' )

ters) is a revival of a popular
work. A new classical ballet,
* Concerto, was first introduced
last year in New York where it
received much acclaim.
Under the direction of Lucia
Chase and Oliver Smith, the 95-
member troupe is in its 29th year
of existence.
Admission is 50 cents for UF
students, $1.50 for staff and fa faculty
culty faculty and $2.50 for the general
public.



PLANS TO CONTINUE TEACHING
f Optimist Dean Page
Looking To Future

By JEFF ALFORD
Alligator Correspondent
Dr. Ralph E. Page, dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences,
has been at the UF for 20 years;
this year will be his last.
The university says an admin administrator
istrator administrator must retire at the end
of the academic year in which
he turns 65.
From a purely selfish stand standpoint
point standpoint I dont think I have reach reached
ed reached the age of academic senility,
Page said with a smile.
However he concedes that ad administrators
ministrators administrators should be retired at
65.
I think it will be good to get
some new blood in the college and
let the younger people take over,
Dr. Page added.
Page wont be making a com complete
plete complete break with the UF. He wants
to stay on as a teacher.
In 20 years he has seen his
college grow in enrollment, in
the size of the faculty, and the
quality of instruction.
I hope to stay on at the

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UF, and I wont be leaving Gaines Gainesville,
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home.
But Page wont talk m uch about
the past he is more interested
in the future.
ill mibKih m
aBM|BH^W : wH Hhk : .mKzBSBhL IHk
|' r
JR
i
vnHiv if
DEAN PAGE
... 20 years here

I am a congenital optimist,
he said.
The future is limited only by
the state government. If they give
us the money we need for more
teachers, more classrooms, and
more offices, there is no limit to
our growth, Page added.
Encourages
Pill Users
SAN FRANCISCO UPI >
A University of California
gynecologist-believes the risk
to women from taking "The
Pill" is much less than the
risks of conception.
"Too many women have been
frightened by a few articles
which give a false, disaster disasterladen
laden disasterladen impression." said Dr.
Edmund W. Overstreet, pro professor
fessor professor of obstetrics.
He said about four of every
10.000 American women die
from the effects of pregnancy.
He said birth control pills do
have nuisance side effects in a
small percentage of women,
"but some people can't take
aspirin or other simple ftiedi ftiedications
cations ftiedications either. ~

v
. f,
: f *St
P^mppfn
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Pampriri
Now at the drug section of your store

Thursday, January 11, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

I Circle K Meeting Set I
Circle K Club will have a meeting at 7 p.rr>. today in room 150 B
at the Reitz Union cafeteria. There will be a guest speaker and all
members and guests are invited to attend. Male UF students will
also be welcome at the function.
Circle K Club is the largest collegiate mens service organization
in the world.
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W. UNIVERSITY AVENUE AT 34th STREET
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I .. v

j .*

Page 5



i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 11, 1968

Page 6

VfTfyr
"Rifat
Ad
A*mul

The Florida Alligator*! official poaltloa on Imum la azpraaaod
only la the oolunna below. Other material In thta laaue may
reflect the opinion at the writer or cartooolat and not neceeaarily
that at the Florida Alllcator onleea apedflcally Indicated.

To Fairer Files

A moral judgment on the
nature of the file system at
the UF is required on the
part of students and fac facult
ulty facult 0
It is required from the
students because a portion
of them use it, and it is
required from the faculty
because many of them make
the file system possible.
Files per se are not
illegal. And, we are not
concerned herein with the
question of illegal files.*
Rather, we think the very
file system itself should be
explored and evaluated.
Certainly, the person
who has access to old term
papers, old examinations
returned by professors, old
homework assignments and
other material of a legal

Cash Register Library

Our library system is
one of the finest in the
southeast. UFs new and
beautiful research library,
the fine old college library,
and smaller libraries scat scattered
tered scattered across campus give
students easy access to
every conceivable subject.
Yet fair criticism must
be leveled at what seems
to be a cash register
system of doing business.
It is discouraging to find
the book you forgot to re return
turn return last week will cost
you almost a dollar infines.
The ten cents a day fine
is almost unheard of even
in libraries operated by
large municipalities.
Regrettably, students do

Saturday : Forbidden Fruit

If it werent for the fact
we believe next year will
be better wed really be
angry.
Someone really botched
it when Saturday classes
were exhumed for the UF
and placed on this years
calendar. In a word, theyre
horrible.
Saturday now seems to
take on special significance
for students; it is a more
pleasant day only because
it can not be enjoyed.
sun shines brighter
on Saturdays because they

/ The
Florida Alligator
"To Let The People Know
f : *i~
Steve Hull
* Editor v,
*

Harvey Alper
Managing Editor
Harold Aldrich
News Editor

Harold Kennedy
Executive Editor
Bob Padecky
Sports Editor

nature can have a very real
advantage ovejr the student
who lacks access to similar
materials.
It is no secret that pro professors
fessors professors frequently repeat
homework assignments,
examination questions and
term paper topics year af after
ter after year. And, it is ob obvious
vious obvious thatpersons who have
access to A work should
have an edge over their
competitors if only be because
cause because they know what the
instructor wants.**
We are not convinced at
this juncture that the file
system is wrong butper butperhaps
haps butperhaps all students, and not*
just fraternity members,
should have the right and
privilege of using similar
sources.

forget to return their books
on time. This is incon inconsiderate
siderate inconsiderate to library per personnel
sonnel personnel who must take the
time to mail notices. But
a college student is usually
a busy person and this must
be taken into account.
It remains the purpose
of a university library to
encourage students to read
books. A library should
provide an aesthetic at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere which does not
necessarily include a cash
register mounted behind
the checkout desk.
Certainly the people who
manage UFs libraries
should keep in mind that
they are there to serve
students.

are some sort of forbidden
fruit.
That many students no
longer have time to shop
on Saturdays, work on Sat Saturdays,
urdays, Saturdays, study on Saturdays,'
relax on Saturdays and in indulge
dulge indulge in athletic activities
on Saturdays is an unhappy
reality.
Were sorry. We cer certainly
tainly certainly hope the people who
dreamed this innovation up
are as' sorry as we are.
Or, perhaps, their jobs
dont require that they put
in six day weeks.

- " - "" ~ ~
' i
DR UG JURISDICTION
EDITOR S NOTEROOK _
Student Rights? mK
BY STEVE HULL

With the passage by the Faculty Senate
of a new code of conduct, students at the
UF have been granted a great deal of
freedom.
W1 ,,. 'ad
However, one thing is missing.
There are no students on the Faculty
Senate, a body which decides major univer university
sity university policy ranging from compulsory ROTC
to the feasibility of having Saturday classes.
The question of student participation in
the Faculty Senate deserves to be raised
* now when students are asking for power
to significantly influence the policies which
affect their academic life.
' X
President O'Connell has afewcommitees
with student members but this participation
has been limited somewhat since they have
no regular voting membership on the Senate.
The time has come when students and
faculty should begin orderly discussion on
granting students regular Senate member membership.
ship. membership.
A body as important as the Faculty Senate
should have at least a token represen representation

....
Alligator Staff
DAVE DOUCETTE MICHAEL ABRAMS
Assistant News Editor Editorial Assistant
JANICE SIZEMORE JOE TORCKA
Campus Living Editor Entertainment Editor
STAFF WRITERS James Almand, Arlene Caplan, James Cook, Jeff
Denkewalter, Anne Friedman, Brenda Gevetz, Janie Gould, Margie Gross,
Sam Hansard, Steve Hulsey, Kathy Keim, Leslie Lepene, Roy Mays, Fred
McNeese, Raul Ramirez, Dave Reddick, Neal Sanders, Barbara Schalter,
Jeff Scurran, Lori Steele, Jerry Silberberg.
STAFF PHD TOG RAP HERS Nick Arroyo, Mike Huddleston.

tation representation of students to participate and provide
information on any pertinent questions that
may arise.
All efforts to increase student involve involvement
ment involvement in the University deserve consider consideration,
ation, consideration, but the emphasis must remain on
how much a student member can contribute,
not on the students voting power.
Student membership on the Faculty Senate
would be a £tep toward providing a more
effective student voice in the major policy
decisions of a great university.
********
What should the universitys role be in
relation to the students using drugs? This
question was recently asked by the Univer University
sity University of North Carolina student newspaper,
The Daily Tar Heal.
The newspapers answer was that students
who use drugs should be tried by a Faculty-
Administrative-Student Judicial Board.
It is time the UF student government
and administration begin to consider the
drug problem on campus and the way in
which students should be disciplined who
are caught using drugs.



THE MAGIC PUMPKIN

There Is, here at the UF f a great credibility gap
founded firmly upon the proposition that nobody can
trust anybody else.
Accordingly the faculty doesnt trust the adminis administration,
tration, administration, the administration doesnt trust the faculty,
the students dont trust either the administration or
the faculty and the students dont trust anyone
including fellow students.
This shattering of faith in fellow human beings is
unfortunate and not at all unusual. In fact, the current
period of political debate by student leaders who
will, more than likely complete the business of politics
by calling each other liars either directly or indirectly,
highlights this reality.
It is with much regret that I view this situation.
And; I have this regret because it is my job to talk
to all these people, weigh their sincerity and then
watch as they clobber one-another with verbal invective.
Presently there are a group of men in Tigert Hall
who have withstood considerable strain through the
years; honest men who sincerely want the best for
the UF.

KILLERS?
Ban Dow Chemical Recruiting

MR. EDITOR:
Herbert D. Doan, president
of Dow Chemical Corp., recently
wrote an article WHY DOES
DOW CHEMICAL MAKE NA NAPALM?
PALM? NAPALM? for the Wall Street
Journal. His purpose was to
justify Dows production of na napalm,
palm, napalm, defoliants, gasses, and
other refined means of carry carrying
ing carrying on the war in Vietnam.
Mr. Doan also appeared on
national televised news to
justify this nations use of na napalm
palm napalm in Vietnam. Mr. Doans
position must surely reflect the
troubled conscience of those in
places of decision within the Am American
erican American corporate structure.
What troubles businessmen
like Mr. Doan is the accusation
that they are no different from
the Nazi-German industrialists
who just followed Hitlers
orders.*
But the president of Dow Chem Chemical
ical Chemical argues to our mind the
United States Government is still
representative of and responsive
to the will of the American
people.
In making such a statement Dow
Chemical seems to forget that

OPEN FORUM:
mi 'D'tMMt
%
There is no hope for the complacent man."

Sink Teeth Into Tuition Hike

MR. EDITOR:
Perhaps I missed the point
of your recent editorial concern concerning
ing concerning the possibility of an additional
tuition hike in the near future.
I would be loathe to suggest that
the Florida Alligator might act
as a buffer in behalf of the leg legislature
islature legislature to soften up the students
in case a tuition hike remains
the easy way" to finance higher
education. It did seem that way,
though.
Could it be that the Alligator
staffers are in considerably more
secure positions financially and
such a hike would not affect their
pocketbooks adversely? Well, it
is only 75 dollars more a year.
And the last hike was only 115
dollars more. Maybe it wouldn't

UF 'Talk Gap Breeds Mistrust
in by Harvey Alper

the will of the people in the
1964 elections was for a DE DEESCALATION
ESCALATION DEESCALATION of our involvement
in Vietnam.
Dow Chemical further states
that rather than just following
orders from above it has made
a moral judgment on the long
range goals of our government
and supports them.
But Dow fails to state what
long range goals could pos possibly
sibly possibly justify the destruction of
another peoples land, and its
whole social fabric.
Until Dow Chemical man management
agement management search their souls a
little more, I feel that our Univer University
sity University community has a moral ob obligation
ligation obligation to publicly disassociate
itself from this organization.
The university, by Inviting the
chief producer of napalm on this
campus, acts as an accomplice
to the merciless killing of in innocent
nocent innocent people in an unjust and
immoral war.
This community must speak.
It must raise an objection to the
Student- Placement Bureaus
sponsorship of Dow Chemical re recruiters.
cruiters. recruiters. The recruiter will be
here to offer students the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to sell their bodies di directly

affect you. It would me. Badly.
I realize it isn't possible to
publish a hard-nosed, two-fisted
editorial every day but consid considering
ering considering the seriousness of the sub subject
ject subject and the Alligator's respon responsibility
sibility responsibility to the students first it
would seem that something with
a few more teeth would have been
a bit more appropriate. Please
make one more try.
E. C. WATKINS
Politics Again
MR. EDITOR:
' N.. g
It's that time of the year again.
Politicos groom'* said last
week's Alligator. No term could

, Nevertheless, these men have charges leveled against
them daily. They are called old, tired, reactionary.
It is more and more said they are living 10, 20 and
30 years behind the time.
Rarely, if ever, do either students or staff consider
that the administrators have a most difficult job be because
cause because it is they, and not the academically oriented
mainstream of the university, who must frequently
deal with angry politicians, angry parents and angry
members of the state electorate. Yes, it is the ad administration
ministration administration which must stand and defend the actions
of both t students and faculty. Rarely is the opposite
true.
Understandably these people do react. They react
to the pressures put upon them. But, their actions
are almost always in good faith and in the direction
of what they consider the best Interests of the univer university.
sity. university.
That students do not trust fellow students, that the
faculty does not trust the administration, that students
do not trust the faculty is the result not so much of
real conflict as a real lack of communications.

rectly directly to a firm, and indirectly
to a government, which has no
compunction about maiming men,
women, and children with
abandon.
According to Chemical and En Engineering
gineering Engineering News (March, 1967)
Dow was contracted to supply a
new, improved* version of na napalm
palm napalm which does not leave much
to be desired. In other words
Napalm-Bl clings to flesh longer,
burns faster, and congeals much
more efficiently.
Dow Chemical has, indeed,
spoken. It is now time for a
response from campus leaders
and other Interested parties.
An editorial in the Boston
University Student newspaper
said, concerning Dow Chemical
and the university community,
We are too far removed from
the actual combat to smell the
charred bodies of Johnsons, and
Dows, and yes, the universitys
victims. But we smell corruption.
And we dare not, by our silence,
be a part of it
What editorial position will our
student newspaper take?
JOEL M. STARKEY, 4BA

have been more appropriate.
Again we are to be overtaken by
hordes of shiny-shoed, clean-cut,
wide-tracked, tattersalled, in insincere,
sincere, insincere, grinning nothings.
Again, under our doors mimeo mimeographed
graphed mimeographed garbage will flow, tell telling
ing telling of the student utopia reached
by voting for whatsizname with
the gold pin and 142 teeth. Again,
hands will be shaken and no one
will know why.
Someone will be. elected, but
nothing as far as student needs. Only
the future political potential of
the winner will improve. In a few
years you will again read of
these leaders, only this time
they will be botching up local,
state, and federal politics. Check
the wall on the third floor of
the Union, and see where the
illustrious of the past are now.
It will be worth it.
GORDON GALBRAITH, 2UC

Thursday, January 11, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Presently the administration, student government,
and other campus groups are moving to do something
about this problem which seemingly becomes more
and more insoluble as the university grows in size.
The solution, as now envisioned, is a simple one:
Get people to talk. Open the avenues of communi communication
cation communication by communicating.
It probably will work.
President Stephen C. O'Connell plans to eat lunch
with students chosen at random. He also hopes to
begin regular luncheon meetings with representatives
of various campus groups in the near future.
Administrators such as Lester Hale and James
Hennessey are trying to mix more and more with
the student body. And, they are not atypical of the
new spirit.
But, this avenue of communications is a two-way
street. Students and faculty must make an effort to
seek out the administration and not just wait for some
administrator to stumble over them. The doors of
Tigert are opening.
Will you attempt to cross the threshold?

Im Proud, Too

MR. EDITOR:
I am proud to ba an American,
Mike Hawkins. But that does
not mean that my head must be
buried in the sand so I am
blind to any injustice that occurs
in America. It does not mean
that I should forget the Negroes
starving in Mississippi. It does
not mean that I should ignore a
university administration that
uses decidedly fascistic tactics
to squeeze out one of the few
breaths of fresh air left at this
university.
America ber alles is not the
cry of a patriotic citizen, but of
a deranged, blind, unthinking big bigot.
ot. bigot. That call was one of Hitler,
not of Jefferson.
Os course America is re relatively
latively relatively free so are many
other countries, but we can be

' \
II J^MJ

- 11

freer without any danger of an anarchy.
archy. anarchy. It is a sad day indeed
when the only analogy that one
can find for this university is
that of a small-town communist
university.
How does UF compare to Har Harvard
vard Harvard or Berkeley (or Wisconsin
or Michigan if you insist on state
schools)? How does UF compare
to Canadian and Australian
schools or even Israeli schools!
The answer is simple. UF simply
crumbles in comparison.
Yes, I am proud to be an
American but I want to be
prouder. I am aware of our free freedom,
dom, freedom, but I want to be freer. A
self-satisfied state can never
achieve anything but transient
greatness. Many of us would like
more for our country.
ASHLEY I. ABRAMSON, 7AS

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| for sale |
TWO (2) 72 Cu. Ft. SCUBA TANKS
w/single hose regulators, $75.00
each; 1 baby bed, $15.00; 1952
Studebaker pick-up w/rebuilten w/rebuiltengine,
gine, w/rebuiltengine, $300.00; 1959 Fiat 600 sun sunroof,
roof, sunroof, doesnt run, price open.
Call 372-5816 after 6:00 p.m.
and on weekends. (A-56-st-p)
1966 YAMAHA Twin 100. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Helmet in included
cluded included $270,00. Call 378-8427.
(A-56-st-p)
FOR SALE: bedroom set with
matress and box spring and RCA
Newvista TV-Radio-Phono; 372-
0094 after 3 p.m. (A-57-3t-p)
1966 HONDA 450, 14 inch handle
bars, extended exhaust pipes,
excellent condition, $695.00 or
best offer. Call 372-5976. (A (A---57-st-p)
--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)
SAVE 40 % now only $1.59 for
a 11 x 25 University of Florida
College Seal Scroll Calendar
printed on Silk Dated through
June 1968. Convertable to a per permanent
manent permanent 11 x 12 Wall Plaque
Seal. Send money order or check
to Alex Imports Co. Box 2105
Hollywood, Florida. (A-58-3t-p)
HONDA 300. Perfect condition,
fully equipped. Call 372-8801 or
376-3211 Ext. 5814. (A-58-3t-p)
ODAY JAVELIN, 14 ft. center centerboard
board centerboard sloop. Fiberglass. 125 sq.
ft. Dacron sail. $1,200 or best
offer. 372-0910 or 447-2980,
Yankee Town. (A-58-st-p)
IMPORTED GERMAN VOSS type typewriter.
writer. typewriter. Portable with case. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. S3O. 378-8427.
(A-58- st-p)
s*

66 VESPA SCOOTER, 150 cc.
Like new, $250.00. Call R. Mc-
Aloon. 372-1451 betwee 8-5. (A (A---58-7t-p)
--58-7t-p) (A---58-7t-p)
1962 LAMBETTA, SIOO.OO or
best offer. Lights, speedometer,
tool-kit included. Call 378-8959
after 5:00. Ask for Bob. (A-59-
6t-p)

I STARTS TODAY I
B Opens at 6:30 Co-Features at 7:07 & 10:05 J
Bk3wT EASTMAN COLOR / RELEASED BY ALLIED ARTISTS I
Co-Feature at 8:40
ila curdling
IWNKtRS color I
FUENTES RONALD REMY mg

| for sale ~|
FREE! Orange or black 6 wk.
old kittens. Contact 378-7082.
(A-59- st-p)
KITTENS fat ones, skinny ones,
grey ones, black ones all for
free. Just call Toad Hall 372-
3940. (A-59-It-p)
BABY BASSINETTE with lace
cover. Like jiew conditionused
one week. Phone: 378-3276. (A (A---59-2t-p)
--59-2t-p) (A---59-2t-p)
FOUR: 8.25 x 14 Balckwall tires.
Like new condition. New car
takeoffs. Phone: 378-3276 after
6:00 p.m. (A-59-2t-p)
USED FRIGIDAIR washing mach machine,
ine, machine, heavy duty, perfect condition,
$45. 378-2741. (A-59-3t-p)
COMPLETE household furnish furnishing
ing furnishing and junque. Must Sell. Per Person
son Person leaving town. 114 SW 24th
St. Sat. January 13, 9:00 a.m.
to 5:00 p.m. (A-59-2t-c)
1965 HONDA 50. Good condition.
Must sell at sacrifice price. SIOO.
Call 376-0942. (A-59-st-p)
BLUE LUSTRE not only rids
carpets of soil but leaves pile
soft and lofty. Rent electric
shampooer, SI.OO. Lowry Fur Furniture
niture Furniture Co. (A-59-2t-c)
for rent
12 ROOMS FOR RENT: Senior
Men and grad Student. 3 blks from
campus, AC, and central heat.
Phone 376-6652 after 6 on week
ends, groups considered. (B-54-
lOt-c)
ROOM in private home for mature
male student. Linen, maid
service, separate entrance, off
street parking, 376-5360. (B (B---58-3t-c)
--58-3t-c) (B---58-3t-c)
WHY LIVE in a traffic-jam? Walk
to classes and be relieved of all
parking problems. Full furnished
spacious 1 bedroom apt., AC,
Gas heat, fully equipped kitchen
including washing machine. Call
372-3357 or 372-5240. (B-58-
tfOc)

Page 8

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 11, 1968

I for rent
CAMPUS APTS. 1 bedroom fur furnished,
nished, furnished, incl. washer. Sublet $345.
per quarter. Contact #39, 1824
NW 3rd PI. or call 372-5239.
Ask for Brian or Dave. (B-58-
3t-p)
FURNISHED apartment. Ladies
only. 9 blocks from campus.
SIIO.OO month includes utilities,
AC, heat, cable TV, swimming
pool. 372-1683 or 372-2528. (B (B---
--- (B---
UPPERCLASSMEN AND GRAD GRADUATES.
UATES. GRADUATES. Rooms for the man with
privacy in mind. Central heating,
private* entrance, utilities in included.
cluded. included. NEAR CAMPUS. $120.00
per quarter. See at 115 NW 10th
Street between 2 and 4 p.m. on
weekdays. (B-59-st-c)
FURNISHED APT. 4 bedrooms,
1 bath, AC, 220 SE 7th Street.
Can be shown after 5:00 p.m.
SIOO.OO per month. 372-0481. (B (B---
--- (B---
wanted
DESPERATE for 2 female room roommates
mates roommates in Apt. 107, French Quar Quarter.
ter. Quarter. Call 378-8253 anytime. (C (C---
--- (C--- 3t-p)
EMERGENCY: coed roommate
wanted for Landmark Apt.
$70.00 a month. 378-2703. (C-57-
st-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share duplex behind Norman.
Phone 378-6258. (C-57-4t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share two bedroom apartment
2 blocks from campus. $33.00
mon. plus part electricity. Call
372-2306. (C-58-3t-p)
2 MALE ROOMMATES wanted to
share two bedroom French Quar Quarter
ter Quarter Apt. Call 376-3021 weekdays
5:00 7:30 p.m. (C-58-st-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE Wanted.
Ruby D Apartments. $47.50 per
month plus 1/2 utilities. Call 376-
9569. (C-58-3t-p)

"This may well be the most exciting Jazz
performance of the decade"
FRIDAY FLORIDA UNION BALLROOM
Paul Winter
JAZZ SEXTET
Featuring
EUGENE WRIGHT ON BASS
a J*
Also featuring the nationally famous
University of Florida Gator Variety Band
_ Showtime 8:00 PM Dancing from 10:00 PM
$2 couple $1.50 single
- Tickets on safe at the union box office
** i. ' '
and at the door before the performance - : ri
V ' V. :-i%
.

| wanted j
NEEDED one female roommate
to share 1 bedroom Frederick
Gardens Apartment until June.
Call Bonnie, 378-3809. (C-58-
3t-p)
WANTED: Male roommate to
share 2 bedroom apartment. Vil Village
lage Village Park Apartments. 372-5283.
(C-57- st-p)

Franz Kafka's
3:00-5:00 E "TRIAL I
7:05-9:20 E l IX I U
OUT 11:20 BY ORSON WELLES J
1:00-3:10-5:20-7:30-9:40
tjj/r s' v \ HTB KjH^SyLXiiJLI
\\ I I |N!w!l3Stat23rdol7
GMI wCWICj 1 T^STS^
#\of the Dolls
BARBARA PARKINSPAIIY IE MI
MON I I(M 11111EE Ml iJOEV
SUSAN HAYWARD COLOR b DELUXE I
l owd \
\ 6.30 j
I FAYE DUNAWAY
Pk former u.f.
COED IN I
I ^CEi'CE
I 1 j ecn >color I
BACK BY POPULAR DEMAND
W.C. FIELDS PN
Mae WEST in jSIL
"MY UTTLE CHICKADEE
SUNDAY ONLY AT THE UNION
The showing of this film was made possible by the cancellation
of the Union Films Committee showing of Dr. Faustus, which
has been rescheduled for Feb.
SHOWS AT 3:00, 7:00, and 9:15 p.m. Best Seats at 3:00

wanted
WANTED: remale roommate to
share 2 BR apt. within walking
distance to campus. $45 per mo.
til Sept. 1325 NW 6th Ave. up upstairs.
stairs. upstairs. (g-58-st-p)
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED:
large, modern, AC, apt. Separate
bedrooms, nice neighborhood,
$50.00 month, 378-8048. (C-58-
3t-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

wanted
WANTED: A mature and friendly
male roommate to share two twobedroom
bedroom twobedroom AC house. $45. Cali
Sai, Ext. 2309 or 378-3365. (C (C---2t-59-p)
--2t-59-p) (C---2t-59-p)
MALE ROOMMATE to share one
bedroom, air-conditioned apart apartment
ment apartment three blocks off campus.
303 NW 17th Street, Apt. 8. Call
378-3160. (C-59-3t-p)
WANTED: 2 girls to share
University Gardens Apartment.
Move in immediately. Call
Teresa, 8:00 5:00, 376-3621.
Ext. 2005. (C-58-2t-p)
WANTED: Female roommate to
share 1 bedroom University Gar Gardens
dens Gardens Apartment. Univ. Ext. 2741
after five, 378-5203. Prefer Sen Senior
ior Senior or Graduate Student. (C-58-
st-p)
WANTED one male roommate to
share one bedroom adjacent to
the university. Call in person at
303 SW 13th Street. The upstairs
south apartment. (C-58-3t-p)
ROOMMATE WANTED (male).
University Gardens. $41.25 per
month. Call Bob. 378-3395. (C (C---58-3t-p)
--58-3t-p) (C---58-3t-p)
WANTED: Mature male to share
comfortable, spacious, air aircond.,
cond., aircond., two-bedroom apartment.
1 block to campus. Call 376-
2324. (C-58-3t-p)
WANTED: 1-2 male roommates
for LaFontanna Apt. 502,2 blocks
from campus, immediate oc occupancy.
cupancy. occupancy. $36.00 per month. 376-
0275. (C-58-3t-p)
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)
WANTED: 2 roommates (male)~\
2 bedroom, furnished AC, $42.50
monthly. Call 378-7069. Univ.
Garden Apts. (C-56-st-p)
WANTED: Female roommate to
share 2 bedroom Summit House
Apt. with 3 seniors. AC and pool.
Call 372-7268. (C-57-4t-p)
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, fulltime
or part time, hourly pay. Apply
p.m., 1430 SW 13th Street. Kings
Food Host. (E-56- st-p)
STUDENT WIFE or other person
to assist photographer with
sorority portraits and load film
holders week of January 15.
Full time only; need drivers li license.
cense. license. Experience helpful, but not
necessary. $1.25 per hour. For
information, call George Glass,
376-9420, evenings. (E-59-lt-p)
qutos ]
1961 SPRITE. Rebuilt engine, new
cam, brakes, clutch, shocks,
springs, tachometer, top. Engine,
body excellent. See to appreciate.
378-3162 evenings. (G-58-3t-p)
A C Bristol, 958. Recently re re;-ody
;-ody re;-ody and interior runs
* f ,-i .KOO.OC. 378-7815. (G (G---
-- (G---
. '

| outo I
1966 CORVAIR MONZA for sale.
2 door, radio heater, Excellent
condition, $1295, or best offer.
Call 372-5976. (G-57-st-p)
FOR SALE: Falcon, 1962, Good
Condition, Call 376-1711 after
5:00 n.m. fG-55-st-pj
1953 MERCURY, Good engine,
standard transmission, brakes
and clutch, 372-9352. Ask for
Collins Room 107. (G-55-10t-p)
1965 VW Squareback Station
Wagon, radio heater excellent
condition, call Ray; Univ. Ext.
2912 or 376-8182 after 5:00 p.m.
(G-58-2t-p)
1965 PORSCHE SC Cabriolet,
Dark Brown, Beige top. Absolu Absolutely
tely Absolutely mint. Asking $3*600.00. Call
Dr. J2xt. 2661 or
376-8603. (G-58-st-c)
1 OWNER, '62 Chrysler New Newport.
port. Newport. 4 door, AC, powerbrakes
and steering. Call Gerry, 378-
3474. (G-56-st-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)

Do you think
a bright young engineer
should spend
his most imaginative years on
the same assignment?

Thats why we have a two twoyear
year twoyear Rotation Program for
graduating engineers who
would prefer to explore several
technical areas. And that's why
many of our areas are organ organized
ized organized by function rather than
by project. '
At Hughes, -you might
work on spacecraft, communi communications
cations communications satellites and/or tacti tactical
cal tactical missiles during your first
two years.
All you need is an EE, ME
or Physics degree and talent.

Some of the current openings at Hughes:

Microwave & Antenna Engineers
Electro-Optical Engineers
Microcircuit Engineers
Space Systems Engineers
Missile Systems Engineers
Guidance & Controls Engineers
Spacecraft Design Engineers :
Weapon Systems Engineers
Components & Materials Engineers
Circuit Design Engineers
Product Design Engineers

Thursday, January 11, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

personal I
WHAT IS CONTRIVED at the
University of Florida. C.T. &
B.M. (J-58-2t-p)
DEMIANS. 376-9755. (J-58-2t-
P)
lost-found
LOST in Union Cafeteria: large
illustrated book on U.S.S. Enter Enterprise.
prise. Enterprise. $5 reward if found. G. R.
Dalton, 376-3261 Ext. 2271. (L (L---59-3t-p)
--59-3t-p) (L---59-3t-p)
LOST: Large yellow cat with
no tail (Manx) in the vicinity of
SW 16th Ave. Call 378-8106.
(L-59-lt-p)
LOST: Change purse containing
money, check, two pieces of
jewelry. Please return jewelry,
burn check, keep money. Leslie
Dlvoll. 372-9496. (L-57-st-p)
LOST: One pair of large tor tortoise-shell
toise-shell tortoise-shell round framed
glasses, on the street in the
vicinity of ABC Liquor store on
13th St. Please call 376-4195. (L (L---59-3t-p)
--59-3t-p) (L---59-3t-p)

Neither do we.

wll w
vCiy
If you qualify, well arrange for
you to work on several different
assignments..: and you can
help pick them.

For- additional information,
please contact your College
Placement Director or write:
Mr. Robert A. Martin
Head of Employment
Hughes Aerospace Divisions
11940 W. Jefferson Blvd.
Culver City, California 90230
U.S. Citizenship is required
An equatopportunity employer

Page 9

j lost-found j
FOUND WATCH. Left at end of
last quarter during finals in Pea Peabody
body Peabody Hall. Call Ira Leesfield,
378-8374. (L-58-3t-p)
LOST: Large green corduroy
jacket. Lost from room 239 Wil Williamson
liamson Williamson Hall. REWARD Con Contact
tact Contact L. Laketek, 376-9142, Room
325 Trusler Hall. (L-59-lt-p)
LOST my glasses near Peabody
Friday 1-5. Call Skaggs 376-
9138. (L-59-3t-pj
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)
urvicti
TENNIS RACKET RESTRING RESTRINGING,
ING, RESTRINGING, satisfaction guaranteed.
Free pick up and delivery on
and near campus. Call M and R
Tennis Services. 378-2489. (M (M---59-18t-p)
--59-18t-p) (M---59-18t-p)


* |
I I
I I
CAMPUS
INTERVIEWS
February 1 & 2
Contact College Placement I
Office to arrange interview
i ~ .vopointment.
i 11 * *; |
I 0 |

services
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric'
Service 603 SE Second Street.
378-7330. (M-54-ts-c)
HOUSEWIFE: Will pick up and
deliver ironing $3.25 one per person;
son; person; $5.25 two people; Will clean
house $5.50 per week Call
BEFORE 9:00 p.m., 372-5269.
(M-58-3t-p)
STUDENT WIFE will care for
your infant in her NW section
home. ( 5 blocks from campus )
Excellent individual care for your
baby. 378-6642. (M-58-3t-p)
APPLICATION photo special,
portraits, photographs for all
needs and occasions. SNEERIN SNEERINGER
GER SNEERINGER PHOTOGRAPHY. 1013 1/2
W. University. 378-1170. (M-59-
3t-c)
GATOR
CLASSIFIEDS
SELL !!!!!!

You may select special specialized
ized specialized jobs, or broad systems systemstype
type systemstype jobs. Or you can choose
not to change assignments if
youd rather develop in-depth
skills in one area.
Either way, we think
youll like the Hughes ap approach.
proach. approach.
It means youll become
more versatile inashorter
time. r
(And your j HUGHES i
salary will !. J
y HUGHES AIRCRAFT COMPANY
SHOW it.] AKIIOSPACB DIVISIONS



Page 10

), The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 11, 1968

IN UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
Cybernetics Offered

By JOANN LANG WORTHY
Alligator Feature Writer
A course to help students adjust to and under understand
stand understand a computerized world is now offered by
University College.
The course titled Cybernetics, was initiated
by UC Dean Franklin A. Doty. Computers are
Important for their effects on all walks of life/
he said.
This includes government, education and even
the arts. This course is not to teach students
how to run machines. It only teaches the impact
on society because of the amount of information
that can be stored by computers.
Dr. Merlin G. Cox, associate professor of social
sciences and one of the instructors of the course,
felt it should be stressed that this is not a tech technical
nical technical course.
It has not been designed, he said, for
math or engineering majors. The subjects we cover
are for the common student.
One such subject is the invasion of privacy
in the age of computers. National data banks
will be set up, Cox said, which will contain
every item of Information about an individual:
his wealth, minor conflicts with the law and even

Ballard Honored
Dr. Stanley S. Ballard,depart Ballard,department
ment Ballard,department chairman of physics and
astronomy at the UF, has been
named vice president for physics
of the American Association for
the Advancement of Science.
His election to the one-year
term came at the associations
annual meeting in New York City
last week.
Dr. Ballard served as secre secretary
tary secretary of the physics section last
year and belonged to the as associations
sociations associations governing council. He
also was a member of the 10-
man committee on council
affairs, the steering committee of
the council.
Picture yourself
on every page of
MODERN
BRIDE
Gowns ... gowns ... gowns! Dreamy
Spring creations gorgeously color colorphotographed
photographed colorphotographed in the volare mood of
Italys Venice and a quartet of rq rqmantic
mantic rqmantic towns. Picture yourselfpage
after pagelovely in lace and ivory
linen. In organza and silk satin.
Pique, chiffon and peau de soie. Then
hum through a thoughtful guide to
choosing just the right music for your
wedding. Djream over the picture picturesplashed
splashed picturesplashed feature on hideaway honey honeymoons
moons honeymoons in Hawaii, Puerto Rico and the
Poconos. The new February/March
Modern Bride also gives you neat n
easy decorating tips...gift suggestions
... cooking pointers ... beauty hints
... appliances and table settings ...
plus where to find all the whatevers
you need for your wedding and after.
For your special day, the special mag magazine
azine magazine ... Modern Bride. On your
newsstand now.

3
VOIMWAOIN Os AMCAICA, IHC.
VJ ..
" <
If
Volkswagen
introduces
the automatic
stick shift.
<* f
. 4
After lo these many years our humble
little bug has gone automatic.
Gone is the clutch.
Gone is the wifely whine, Its cute, but 9
I can't drive it." f
Gone is an era of Volkswagendom.Sniff.
And in its place?
A Volkswagen you can drive all over
town without shifting.
Only-on the highway do you shift.
Once. (This is an economy move. Which,
after all, is still the name of the game.)
But you do have a choice in the matter matter*
* matter* you can drive it the easy way (described
above). Or you can start out in low and
take It through the gears like a regular
stick shift.
The automatic stick shift is an option:
you pay a little more.
But you do a little less.
MILLER-BROWN MOTORS W
AUTHORIZED
DCM.CRS
4222 NW 13th St. Phone 376-4552

personality conflicts. This raises the question of
how much should be recorded and if a mistake
is made on the tapes, alio is to erase it?
Dr. Cox cited some other topics which will
be discussed in the course. One of these is the
leisure time which results as machines continue
to take over mans work.
Another area will be employment: the creation
of jobs in some areas and the elimination of jobs
in other areas.
The only section of the course is taught by a
team of five instructors. Each comes from a dif different
ferent different area of scholastics.
The five hour course has three weekly lectures
and one weekly two-hour laboratory. Nine students
are currently enrolled. Approval of the course
came too late last quarter to put it in the course
scheduling book.
Once students do learn about the course*, we
expect it to be greatly demanded/ Cox said.
Even many counselors did not know about the
course until after most students were registered.
Doty sparked the idea for this course a year
ago. He appointed a committee of five professors,
who now teach the course, to set up guidelines
and procedures.

HORSE AND BUGGY =
Barn Demolished
The Florida Players barn, a relic from UFs horse
and buggy days, is no longer a campus landmark.
Demolition was completed last Thursday on the build building,
ing, building, which was used as the Players scene shop until
last summer.
Located between Grove Hall and the Architecture build building,
ing, building, the barn was originally acquired from the Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture Engineering department, according to Dr. Lei and L.
Zimmerman, theatre bead. i~-
He added that the lower level of the structure was too
dilapidated to be of much use. However, Florida Players
took full advantage of the hayloft.
Dr. H.P. Constans, former UF speech professor, said
the barn was here when he arrived in 1929, and the Florida
Players acquired it about 20 years ago.
We used the barn mainly to store, build, and paint
scenery, and to store electrical units/ Dr. Constans
said.
Before getting the barn, the Florida Players used Un University
iversity University Auditorium as their scene shop.
Scenery work is now done in the new Constans Theatre
at the Reitz Union.



The complaint, direct from the
Bth Judicial Circuit Court in
Gainesville, was on my desk.
It said, in short, that in light
of my Christmas poem published
in yesterdays Alligator I was be being
ing being sued for libel.
It hit me rather hard and I
immediately scrutinized the
document to find out who would
sue me it was God.
My God!I shrieked outloud.
Oh God! My God, how could
you do this to me?
Upon hearing this outburst,
Managing Editor Harvey Alper
came running to my desk to see
what was wrong. I showed him
the notice.
He laughed and said, See,
thats what you get for not pub publishing
lishing publishing a movie review of The
Bible*.
I decided to look into the matter
right away. Since Harvey seems
to have connections with every everyone,
one, everyone, I asked him for Gods tele telephone
phone telephone number.
'Hello, God?
Hello, God? This is Joe Tor Torchia
chia Torchia and I . *
Oy Vay! God shrieked and
hung up on me.
That wasnt very nice, I
thought. I mean Him being all allgood
good allgood and all-wiseandall-thatyou
think Hed at least have the
decency to be courteous.
I dialed again.
Please, God, I pray you,
please dont hang up! I implored.
I just want to find out why
youre sueing me.
So you want to find out why
Im sueing you! God thundered
with a slightly Brooklyn accent
You damage my reputation, you
ruin my image and you want to
know why Im sueing you!
But all I did was compare
you to Santa Claus, I said.
Santa Claus! God shrieked.
That fat hippie!
Im sorry, I said. I didnt
realize.
You should be, God replied.
Youve ruined my image for
life . i mean eternity.
'But, God...
But God, I said, You? I
mean you being omnipotent and
everything, why should you worry
about your image?
Let me tell you, Hie said,
This being God isnt such an
easy job with people like you
around. I swear Im going to go
meshugah you humans make
it so difficult to be noticed that
I have to worry about my image.
Theres so much competition on
earth that Im going to have to
advertise next week, I tell you,
next week Im putting an ad in
Playboy*!
Oh God! I exclaimed.
Yes?
That was just an expression
I wasnt talking to you.
You ungodly humans! God
yelled. Fifty million times a day
you people use that expression
and when I come you dont even
want me. I tell you these in interruptions
terruptions interruptions will be the death of
me! . Im a busy man I
mean God! and .
'Excuse Me, God
Excuse me, God, I said,
Im sorry for the interruption
but I thought you couldnt die,
I mean you being God . .

BY-LINE:
JOE TORCH IA
Features Editor

That was just an expression,
God said. Im not going to die.
Its you humans who say Im
dead.
I knew you werent dead,
God, I said. Why I just read
last week that you were alive and
well in Argentina.
I was, God replied, but I
didnt like Argentina so well
the foods bad for my ulcers.
Jesus! I exclaimed.
My sons not home right now:
would you like to leave a mes message?
sage? message? God asked.
That was just an expression,
I said.
Oh.
Anyway, God, Im sorolbout
your Image and I beg you to drop
the suit I mean, you being all allgood
good allgood and all-kind and all-that,
what would people say if they
heard about your libel suit?
Youve got a point there,
God said.
Youll drop it, then?
Ill think about it.

AOS SELL! 0
o,' X f
\
l/>
ry m
ACT < C
T
(J /
*.
/
Change Our Line?
Never! 'cause we know a good thing when
we see it. So do our advertisers.

RECORD CLEAR EMC SALE
Prices good Fri. & Sat. Only Jan. 12 &13
Not Just Selected Merchandise But Every
Record LP's At 35% OFF Reg. List Price
For Example $4.98 reg Which Sold For $3.98 Now $3.22
Many Others At Even Lower Prices 4 .!
All 45s at 77t
EQUIPMENT SPECIALS
Concord Model #350 Automatic Concord Radio Corder Model F2OO
Reverse Portable Tape Recorder With FIOO Cartridge Sound Camera
Reg. $199.95. Price $99.95 Reg. $149.95 Price $99.95
i ' SI
* L*
Sony 660, Complete Music System Sony 230 Stereo Complete Music System
With Auto Reversing Tape Recorder
Reg. $575.00 Price $499.50 Reg. $249.95 Price $ 219 95
Sony 250A Stereo Tape Deck Recorder Concord FIOO Cartridge Sound Camera
£1". *.s. it 6995
THE RECORD BAR
* 923 West University A y

'Please, God
Please, God. Ill try to get
you a free ad in the Alligator
if you do.
THAT newspaper!? God
thundered. Forget it!
Please?
Oh, all right, God said, but
youre lqcky Im all-good and all allkind
kind allkind and all-that it isnt every
day Im in such a good mood!
Thanks, God.
Well, God said, much as Id
like to schmoose with you, much
as Im enjoyingour conversation,
I must hang up. Just remember i
my image from now on!
By God, I will!
By the way, God said be before
fore before he hung up, Give my re regards
gards regards to Harvey Alper. Tell him
if he doesnt call me soon he
can forget that exclusive inter interview
view interview with Mary Magdalene.
Yes, God. Thank you. Good
bye.

, 4 Thursday, January 11, 19Q8, Hie Florida Alligator,

Peace Corps Is 'Tough
ft
Says Director Vaughn
The Peace Corps primarily recruits among recent college graudates,
Director Jack Vaughn says, because they are tough, bright, flexible
4nd rapid learners.*
Theyre also not yet heavily in debt,* he told a group of campus
editors in the Washington area recently, but added that we*d like
very much to have more mid-career people doctors, teachers,
farmers, blue collar workers.
Mid-career people, he said, are harder to convince of the stimulat stimulating
ing stimulating significance of the Peace Corps experience.
The recent college graduate, he said, is more qualified and able
to take on the challenge.
In seven of the eight new countries we are serving,* Vaughn
said, Gambia, Lesotho, Dahomey snd Upper Volta in Africa, Ceylon,
Western Samoa, Tonga and Fiji the top staff representative is a
former Volunteer.
He ranges in age from 26 to 29.
I feel that he has more reponsibility than an Ambassador. Hes
a father-confessor to his Volunteers and an administrator as well
as a diplomat.
SALE
Stay Pressed
Jeans vHIA
Slacks mB&I
Priced To Move 1
hi ml I
4821 N.W. 6th Street At Hjway 441
open BAM to 6PM Monday* through Saturday.
Open Fridays TUI 9 PM

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 11, 1968

AT REITZ UNION
Its W.C. Fields Again!

Because of the capacity turn turnout
out turnout for their W. C. Fields Fes Festival
tival Festival last week, the Cinema
Society has scheduled another
Fields classic, My Little Chick Chickadee,for
adee,for Chickadee,for a special showing Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
The New York Times* re reported

,'4
W.C. FIELDS
' §g
v r ffi
You ifi
Blew It* Lc'w,
isivvt <,Do.s.pqst>

If you didnt buy your Seminole already, you
blew it. j
Now to order by mail, it costs 6 a nickel. Now Jrour Seminole will cost you a I
total of $5.06.
You lost a penny. I
. w I
Youll lose more than that if you dont order 3
today, because Seminole sales will close soon, j
And if you havent placed an order, you cant
have a cook when they arrive next quarter. J
Place your order in Room 330 Reitz Union, or j
mail your name, student number, address and j
a check for $5.00 to the same room. Mark j
your envelopec/o Seminole.
Dont blow the whole thing. Order your |
Seminole today.
,

ported reported last week that there was a
sudden resurging interest in
Fields across the country, re reports
ports reports Bob Boyd, chairman of the
society. We could have told them
that long ago. We have scheduled
one of his films each term, and
they have consistently drawn our

best crowds.
The Times article speculated
that the reason for the current
interest in Fields especially
on college campuses was his
image as a bucker of the Es Establishment.
tablishment. Establishment. Anyone who does
that as Fields would say, cant
be ALL bad.
My Little Chickadee, which
pits the Great Man against all alltime
time alltime sex symbol Mae West, is
not only a spoof on westerns but
also on the images of the stars.
It contains some of their most
often quoted lines, such as Fields*
may I avail myself of a second
helping? (after kissing her hand)
and Miss Wests come up and
see me sometime. It has re remained
mained remained the most popular film of
both Fields and Mae West.
This special showing by the
Cinema Society was made pos possible
sible possible by the cancellation of the
Union Film Committees showing
of Dr. Faustus, which was to
be showing this Sunday. Dr.
Faustus was delayed in pro production
duction production and is now scheduled for
February. My Little Chick Chickadee
adee Chickadee will be shown at 3,7 and
9.15 p. m

.< |
' 0
lets
GET
TOUGHER
' § V
DO YOU WANT A RETURN
TO THE STATUS QUO?
.1 u C . T - ;-
In the past year Student Government has taken
great strides but the task remains unfinished.
x\ :
CLYDE TAYLOR will
. --
Get tougher with Tigert on combating student
disillusionment
£ Get tougher with off-campus landlords
who victimize students.
/
J Get tougher with the Athletic Association
w on student ticket distribution.
<>
f
UNITED FIRST
, ;
I- t , ' ~ :
(Paid Political Announcement)

Consort Here Friday
By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Staff Write'
Instrumental music of a unique nature will be heard in the Reitz
Union Ballroom when the Paul Winter Consort appears in a concert
Friday at 8 p.m.
The music of the Consort derives from the whole scope of the
musical experience of Winter and his musicians.
It includes classical music known from symphonic playing; the
jazz experience of the several years of Winters first sextet; folk
music learned in 25 countries visited during State Department tours
and from work with Peter, Paul and Mary; and from the music
of Brazil,-known from four trips to that country.
In this dedication to creating particular sounds, the group has
found among various folk cultures vital sounds which work well
with the Consort. They use several auxiliary instruments including
the African Thump-piano (Kalimba), the Israeli Jar-drum (Darbuke),
and Chalil (folk flute), folk guitars, the Renaissance Racket (an
ancient double-reed instrument), and many percussion instruments
from Africa, Brazil, and India.
A major influence in the Consort's musical viewpoint has come
from Bartok, Villa-Lobos, and Charles Ives, and their concepts of
integrating folk music with classical composing.
The Consorts repertoire is broad, including Blues, Bach Can Cantatas,
tatas, Cantatas, folk pieces (particularly from Africa, Brazil, Bulgaria, Israel,
Spain, Russia, and England) and original compositions based on folk
modes, ethnic rhythms, and Gregorian Chant.
The play interpretations of music by contemporary writers such
as Pete Seeger, Bob Dylan, and the Beatles, and have adapted works by
Bartok, Villa-Lobos, andCarj Orff.
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Duffy Visits Medical Land- A Sick Story

By DtJFFV
In the course of a students
life he must at one time or another
pay a visit to the infirmary.
If he is sick for at least a week,
and can summon the courage to
walk, ride, or fly to the in infirmary,
firmary, infirmary, he takes a deep breath
as he walks through the door
and says a silent prayer.
It had been my great misfortune
at another university to go to the
health center which was con considered
sidered considered a hospital. My kidneys
had decided to play havoc with
the rest of my system and I
figured I might need medical aid.
As fate would have it, the chief
physician was on his day off.
Funny, but did you ever try to
get a doctor on Wednesday?
Well, after a preliminary ex examination,
amination, examination, I was told to check
into a nearby hospital. The name
of this place was a classic,
Doctors Hospital. The sign signin
in signin nurse carefully read my stu student
dent student hospital insurance forms,
smiled sadistically, and I was
admitted.

WINTER FORUM
* --if. H I ** I
Robert A. Spivey Norman Shockley
Chairman Dept, of Religion FSU Pastor First Baptist Churcji
Tallahassee, Florida Deland, Florida
. < - "T'l- '' -7 -; -7 --
FRIDAY, JANUARY 12
5:30 p.m. Dinner (For dinner reservations call 372-4711)
6:15 p.m. Dr. Spivey: The Future of Religion in America**
7:00 p.m. Break
7:15 p.m. Rev. Shockley: The Future of the Sturctured
Church in America**
8:00 p.m. Discussion^
8:45 p.m. Refreshments
SATURDAY, JANUARY 13
9:00 a.m. Dr. Spivey
10:00 a.m. Break
10:15 a.m. Rev. Shockley
11:15 a.m. Break /; or7rt
11:30 a.m. Lunch (For lunch reservations call 372-4711)
12:15 p.m. Discussion
1:00 p.m. Recess
- l- .' '
7:00 p.m. Discussion, Evaluation and Response
8:00 p.m. Folk Sing Bowling Refreshments You name
it! : :
EVERYONE WELCOME
Os' 1
baptist student center
1604 West University Avenue

not wasting a minute, Little
Miss Do-good Nurse prepared
me for surgery. And, you know
how cold those scanty white night nightgowns
gowns nightgowns are especially on a metal
table. The room was 42 degrees
and I am lying on the table with
my birthday suit on. The doctor
said, Dont be modest. Under
those circumstances, who could
be?
Doc: Have you ever taken
LSD?
Me: Why?
Doc: This injection will give
you a good trip!
Me: Thanks. I fly well
enough without it. See (my arms
flapping) my wings are setting
stronger.
To say the least, the injection
made me ill and they couldn't
operate. So I was taken to my
bed in the hall. University stu students
dents students had to wait for a room in
the ward. Feeling like a junkie
after getting numerous in injections,
jections, injections, I was given my bottle
of glucose and water. This stuff
tastes terrible, believe me.

The next morning, the Gestapo
leader came in with a concoction
of emulsified castor oil and
orange juice. Yech!
Drink this! she ordered.
Why? I asked.
So itll cleanse you out for
X-rays tomorrow. After chok choking
ing choking and getting more ill by the
minute, I asked her what they
used this stuff for. She told me
it was given to women who were
in labor to induce stomach con contractions.
tractions. contractions.
When she came back, she asked
me how I felt. I replied, Con Contractions
tractions Contractions once every 4 minutes.
Nurse went running.
Lets face it, theyve got you
at their mercy. They dont tell
you whats wrong, you can be
dying and itdoesnt matter. There
are instruments that make the
Spanish Inquisition look like the
Mad Hatter's tea party.
After my next trip to the op operating
erating operating room where I was suc successfully
cessfully successfully viewed by the entire
floor of nurses, I was wrapped

Thursday, January 11, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

in z blanket and Torquemada
began his investigation. This time
I was given some pentathol and
slept soundly.
Two days later, back in the
X-ray room, the doctor Is look looking
ing looking for a vein. I suggested the
jugular vein. As he wrapped the
rubber tubing around my arm, we
watched the appendage turn blue
from lack of circulation. I told
him my blood wasn't up yet
and he should return in two hours.

I Campus Living Is Your News
NOW IN PROGRESS
m mi til > ? iv uum B|bL
W f Pvw4y B&c9^^n2r^4Bi£^j LWU H
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Clearance
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SUITS,SPORT COATS SLACKS
Sweaters, Dress and Sport Shirts,
Wool Shirts and Jackets
All Weather Coats (with zip out liner)
Robes, Vests, Shoes, Hats
Now Reduced 20 %
LADIES' DEPARTMENT
DRESSES SKIRTS BAGS
SUITS COATS COORDINATES
FAMOUS FASHION yp TO
FROM OUR REGULAR STOCK 1/2 OFF
PLEASE NO RETURNS ON SALE MERCHANDISE
Free Customer Parking Huge Lot At Rear Os Store
Store Hours: 9:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Daily .
Friday 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.
225 W. University Ave.

Finally he located a vein and
liquid flowed into my now-purple
arm so my kidneys would light lightup
up lightup like a Christmas tree.
To my chagrin, I survived. But,
a word to the wise is sufficient.
If you are ill, with nothing worse
than a cold, play physician and
heal yourself. If in worse con condition,
dition, condition, make out your last will
and hope for the best. I was
lucky! (And that's a matter of
opinion).

Page 13



Page 14

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 11, 1968

Super Bowl: Packers...

By MILTON RICHMAN
United Press International
FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. (UPI) The world
champion Green Bay Packers weren't quite up to
snuff Tuesday but coach Vince Lombardi promised
that will all change in a hurry.
We were a little bit sluggish, said Lombardi,
following the Packers 90-minute workout in prepar preparation
ation preparation for Sundays Super Bowl game with the Oak Oakland
land Oakland Raiders in Miamis Orange Bowl.
But Im sure that will be corrected,the Green
Bay coach promptly added, leaving no doubt what whatsoever
soever whatsoever as to his meaning. We werent quick,
particularly the offense. I think thats due to our
layoff, though. Well be all right.
The Packers worked on the blitz during their
drill which began at 9:30 a.m. and was closed to

Vs. Oaklands Raiders

By CHARLES B. TAYLOR
United Press International
BOCA RATON, Fla. (UPI) Coach John Rauch
said Tuesday his Oakland Raiders are having trouble
finding a weakness* to exploit in the Green Bay
Packers.
Youve got to say in all honesty after looking
at the films of Green Bay you dont see many flaws.
There are no glaring weaknesses in Green Bay.
They are a very well balanced team, said the
Oakland coach.
Oaklands hopes for upsetting the Packers in the
second National American Football League champ championship
ionship championship game in the Orange Bowl at Miami Sunday
afternoon got a boost when quarterback Daryle
Lamonica reported for practice saying he was feeling
almost normal after a bout with a virus,
I feel a lot better, said Lamonica. Im glad
l got this thing when I did and not later when it

r \ e 1220 WKT UN | VERgT Y
V GRAND OPENING PARTY fB
January
B You are to the GRAND OPENING PARTY
and STYLE-IN at Jodys, Come and see the new
fashion show and get with whats happening in
clothes. Free soft drinks and coffee will be served A
W all afternoon. Enter the drawings for some of A
Jodys clothes with the different look. Stop in to
Jodys, thats where its at. M
Oand Opening Values I B
January A m Jg \
..

the public and press.
Lombardi also had the Packers defensive unit
go against a simulated Oakland offense with reserve
quarterbacks Zeke Br*itkowski and Don Horn taking
the place of Raider quarterback Daryle Lamonica.
Chuck Mercein simulated Hewritt Dixon, Oaklands
No. 1 running back, as the Packers tried Raider Raidertype
type Raidertype sweeps and passing plays.
It was Green Bays first contact workout since
arriving in Florida Sunday and although the Packer
defense, led by Ray Nitschke, Ron Kistelnik, Henry
Jordan and Lionel Aldridge, sifted through the offense
time and again, Lombardi said he felt that the
defensive unit wasnt especially quick either.
Later, however, when a question arose regarding
the individual members of Green Bays defensive
unit, Lombardi insisted Nitschke was the best
middle linebacker in pro football by far.

would have affected mv playing. the quarterback
said before the Raiders practiced behind closed gates.
Lamonica, like Rauch, said he was very impres impressed
sed impressed with the Green Bay defense he will have
to work against, especially the Packers front four.
He said it looked to him like they could crack the
offensive line almost at will.
The films Oakland has of Green Bay include the
Packers victories over Dallas for the NFL champ championship
ionship championship and over Los Angeles for the Western
Conference title two of Green Bays best games.
Rauch had praise for his quarterback, calling
Lamonicas performance this year really ama amazing.
zing. amazing. . He certainly compares favorably with any
quarterback in the pros.
Rauch said his team will work out in full equipment
for the next two days before easing off for the Sun Sunday
day Sunday clash that will put $15,000 each in the pockets
of the winners and give the losers $8,500 per man.

Bruins, Houston
Top UPI Best Ten

NEW YORK (UPI) The sixth
weekly United Press Internation International
al International Major College Basketball
Ratings for the 1967-68 season
with first place votes and records
of games played through Jan. 6
in parentheses:
.F
Team Points
1. UCLA (35) 10-0 350
2. Houston 15-0 311
3. North Carolina 9-1 255
4. Kentucky 8-1 241

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FORD CHTV PIT
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2. Rebuild Wheel Cyls.
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1/ '/ /jcS /-v; / 4. Repack Front Wheel
1 /J? /v rJ Bearings
/ \ : yt 5. Add Brake Fluid
_' /-. Wv C\ v. 6. Check Crease Seals
ISKY/ '// JJ \A 7. Precision Grind
mAr ~ ) 8. 25?000Mile Cuarantee B|
S3EfISE2a
15T406 nw 13th st A i r y B
W 372-5030 honored.

5. Tennessee 7-1 115
6. VanderbUt 10-2 112
7. Utah 11-1 97
8. New Mexico 13-0 76
9. St. Bonaventure 11-0 63
10. Davidson 9-3 58
Second 10: 11. Columbia 46;
12. Louisville 35; 13. Kansas 25;
14. Wyoming 17; 15. St. Johns
11; 16. Princeton 10; 17. Boston
College and Western Kentucky 9;
19. (tie) Oklahoma City and
Texas El Paso 8.



race
p.t.fa.. 01,. Tin.. T>.rn. W. *,. F.FW, A.R.T. OH, Co..n, a, o, a .,., Fin rt
STEVE SPURRIER 74 (10) John W. Good Kenre. John W. fl
Red D., June, 1966. Lord LuckyLure Os Gold John W^By
12* 2 9s *! 32 85 F 73* 243 33H ll'll u/ threat 7 Circle T eddy's Comet, Aus.D*M
12- 6s K 32'85 F 74 7 2 ? ? 11l ?o Well up 7 Satin Paws, Miss Cecilia, Tenthel
12-2 s Y3281F74 3Rr fi ai3 oo ii Good effort 6 Helen's Friend, Miss Cecilia,
::..f....^.. 6 413 3373 Collided early 6 uwlmiw. Urrventr. Shod**
PAVMB 56 (5) Maurice V. McCurdy Kennel Maurice V. McCurdy, a
WRmjtMMkhiM, 1966.^kRmaker Margin Call 1 Maurice V. 'McCurdy, I
K'Rq f c kjj 7 00 SJ s|o Crwd Ist turn M Like Magic, Naja, Miss^^^^J
Kil 7 33 28 m Colid Ist turn M Mafififircale. Like/V^^^^f
32.85 gamely 7
-i handily ....
Drew clear
Angry Steve Spurrier I
Barks At Reporters

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Steve Spurrier growled at reporters. Spurrier
barked, yiiped and almost broke his chain in anger
at the press.
Spurrier had just lost. It was a bitter defeat.
He finished next-to-last. But Larry Rentz ended up
in second, five full lengths ahead of his rival.
But Larry wasn't talking either. Rentz, too,
growled at the press. But Rentz' temper subsided
when they threw him some meat.
But Spurrier needed the meat more than Rentz.
Spurrier was 136 pounds under his "normal play playing

Billards, Bowling, Table Tennis
Sign-Ups Have One Week

The top billiard, bowling and
table tennis players on campus
will be selected when the Rec Recreation
reation Recreation Committee of the Union
Board of Student Activities holds
its tournaments the week of Jan.
22 thru 26.
To enter, students should sign
up at the games area desk at

Gator Athletes On The Move
In Track, Golf, Swimming

Freshman Todd Lallch of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville was averaging 29. §
points a game before the Baby
Gators game with South Florida
Junior College Monday.
Florida freshmen will face
Broward Junior College Satur Saturday
day Saturday after the 3:10 varsity game
with Kentucky.
Skip Lewis of Jacksonville was
the player that got the last second
basket against Indian River
Junior College to give the Baby
Floridas swimming team will
face the University of Georgia
Saturday at 2:00 p.m. Bill Har Harlans
lans Harlans team has victories over
Alabama and South Florida.
Jimmy Carnes track team will
take part in the Nation Invitational
indoor track meet Friday night in
Washington, D.C. Saturday night
they are entered in the Ches Chesterfield
terfield Chesterfield Invitational in Richmond,
Virginia.
The Golf team led by Coach
Buster Bishop will face San Jose
Country Club, Saturday in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville.
-The tightest race for individual
leadership in SEC basketball sta statistics
tistics statistics is in rebounding
between 6-10 Neal Walk of
Florida and 6-11 Bob Lienhard
of Georgia. Lienhard nudges Walk
on the average, 19.7 to 19.4,
but since the Gators have 10
games under their belts to 7
for the Bulldog, Walks total of

the Union by Thursday .Tan, jg.
The winning teams will rep represent
resent represent the university at the an annual
nual annual Association of Coliege Un Unions
ions Unions regional tournaments to be
held at the J, Wayne Reitz Un Union
ion Union Feb. 15, 16, and 17. About
twenty southeastern colleges and
universities will compete in the
regional meets.

194 is far ahead of Lienhards
138. By average they rank #4
and #5 nationally as of games
Jan. 3.

# Whats NEW at the
BOOKSTORE*?
BIRTH OF NEW PHYSICS BERNARD COHEN
THE DANCE THROUGH THE AGES
WALTER SORELL
FIRST FIVE YEARS OF LIFE
GESELL AND HALVERSON
THE BLAST OF WAR HAROLD MACMILLAN
YOU AND THE NEW MORALITY JAMES A. PIKE
PARENTS ON TRIAL WILKERSON AND COX
THE REAL ENEMY PIERRE D'HARCOURT
POLITICS OF HONOR ADLAI E. STEVENSON
BUT THAT I CAN'T BELIEVE
JOHN A. T. ROBINSON
LISA AND DAVID THEODORE RUBIN
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. 8:00 RM.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. 12:00
* Campus Shop & Bookstore

ing playing weight." Spurrier weighed only 74 pounds. I
His body was also completely covered with red!
hair. I
Spurrier didn't even wear No. 11. He wore No. 1.1
But he finished No. 7. It was quite a blow to him. I
He just couldn't accept defeat, being a winner and!
all. I
But Spurriers trainer, John W. Good, is going!
to run SS in circles next week to get ready for his
next Orlando-Sanford race.
After all, many a die-hard Gator bettor lost
money on Spurrier. They just hadnt been used to
losing when Super Steve starts running.

The local billiard event will be
a double elimination straight pool
tournament. Each game will be
played to 75 points. Play will
begin at 7 p.m. Jan. 22.
On Jan. 23 at 4:30 jt six-game
roll-off will be held to select
eight non-league bowlers to com compete
pete compete against the 12 top league
bowlers in a final roll-off on Jan.
30. League bowlers who had weak
averages on Dec. 31 should sign
ud to compete with the non-league
bowlers.
Both a singles and doubles team
of table tennis champs will be
selected. The table tennis tourney
will be Thursday Jan. 25, at 7:30
n.m.

Thursday, January 11, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

v e
s : " A v. '
~ " : -.7
Special Notice To
Political Parties
To make the Alligator's part In the upcoming campaign fair to
all concerned, the following rules must be followed in placing
advertisements: #
1. All political ads will be charged the normal political rate
of $1.70 per column inch.
2. All ads must be paid in advance of the normal advertising
deadline.
3. The following deadlines must be observed for both copy and
insertion orders:
Mondays edition 5 p.m. Thursday
Tuesdays, edition 5 p.m. Friday
Wednesdays edition 5 p.m. Monday
* Thursdays edition 5 p.m. Tuesday
Fridays edition 5 p.m. Wednesday
Please try to place ads between the hours of 3:30 and 5:00 p.m. in
the Alligator office.
v
y;
'9

ill K
Isl V
Are you like our friend here, hampered by inadequate trans transportation
portation transportation to and from the Gainesville area? Four Winds Aviation
would like to help you. Four Winds Air Taxi Service offers you
5 convenient daily flights to Jacksonville. We can help you make
airline connections and business appointments. No longer need you
fight traffic or crowded buses. Four Winds Air Taxi speeds you
to the Jacksonville airport in 35 minutes in real air comfort. Its
economical too! . only $lO one way.
Next time you plan to travel, ask your travel agent about Four
Winds Air Taxi, or call us, wed be glad to help you.
We could even help our troubled friend, but were not sure about
his elephant.
N
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Page 15



Page 16

>, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 11, 1968

/we care
1859-1967...108 YEARS YOUNG

ALLGOOD SUGAR CURED
SLICED BACON
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EXTRA SPECIAL SULTANA
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CHICKEN W'RICE M Ir f\ m.
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A&P PURE CANE SUGAR SAVE 10< ?
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FLOUR 5 LB. BAG 39<
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DINNER 12 OZ. PKG. 39<
YUKON CLUB REG. & LOW CAL
BEVERAGES ,5120z 51.00
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A&P INSTANT SAVE 20c
BREAKFAST 6 ENVELOPES 59<
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CAKE MIX 1 £ 29<
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TOOTHPASTE 7 1/4 OZ. 49<
JANE PARKER
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WAFRI SYRUP 12 39<
OUR OWN
TEA BAG f 89{
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EXTERY SILVERBROOK PURE
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STUDENTS:
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Take advantage of our fabu fabulous
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JANE PARKER DELICIOUS
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