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 and cold
High in lower 50s
Low in upper 20s

Vol. 60 No. 61

Hi I I 9 i
> ;-: i- ; 2vii v v.v vi-
(Photo by Bill Dunn)
Rivers Is Escorted From Court On Friday
Rivers 'Guilty
Without Mercy

By JEFF ALFORD
Alligator Staff Writer
Mercy has no place in this
case, said State Attorney T.E.
Duncan in demanding the death
penalty for Willie Samuel Rivers.
Apparently the jury agreed, but
not the murder victims husband.
At 3:35 p.m. Friday the jury
*
Three Men
v -'
Questioned
In Assaults
University police are question questioning
ing questioning three men in connection with
the three rape attempts reported
last Wednesday and Thursday
nights.
Chief Investigator Gene Wat Watson
son Watson said he has three names
which are being investigated in
relation to the incidents.
In all three rape attempts,
the assailant was described as
a muscular Negro male, and
ail three incidents happened with within
in within the same area near Grove Hall
and the Dairy Science Building.
Plain clothes men were patrol patrolling
ling patrolling the campus over the week weekend,
end, weekend, said Watson, and will
continue to do so.
Watson said that University
Police are working closely with
the Gainesville Police Depart Department
ment Department in the investigation of si similar
milar similar attacks reported off-cam off-campus.
pus. off-campus.
INSIDE
%
UPI News P. 2
Tumbleweeds. .;.... P. 4
Editorials. P. 6
Letters P. 7
Sports P. 14-16

The
Florida Alligator-

convicted Rivers of the July 28
murder of Mrs. Carol Persons, a
25 year old UF coed, and they
did not recommend mercy for
him.
Sunday the victims husband,
Roy Persons, took issue with the
death penalty which is mandatory
in such a conviction.
Despite my feelings of anger,
disgust, pity, and nausea toward
Rivers, I do not think that his
life should be taken, Persons
said in a letter to the Gainesville
Sun.
He added that the jury was not
wrong in convicting Rivers, but
the law is.
Nobody has the right to take
a human life, and this includes
the State of Florida, Persons
said.
In his summation, Duncan de demanded
manded demanded to know what rights had
been given to Mrs. Carol Persons
when she was shot.
She (Mrs. Persons) is why
we are here we cant forget
her, Duncan shouted.
He declared if ever a case
was tried that demanded capital
punishment this was it.
When the State Attorneys re recounted
counted recounted the last moments of Carol
Persons life, Roy Persons
silently wept.
And as the jury deliberated,
Rivers friends sat quietly with
their fingers crossed.
Few people doubted Sammy
Rivers* guilt or Innocence. The
gun that killed the UF coed was
found at his house along with the
victims keys and watch.
Tne county police had a con confession.
fession. confession.
The defense didnt attempt to
prove his innocence. Rather it
pleaded in vain for mercy.
Gainesville jurors who agree
with Persons did not hear the
defenses plea. All those who
oppose capital punishment were
dismissed from the jtiry box
during the first day of the trial.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

Off-Campus Housing
To Check Complaints

By FRED McNEESE
Alligator Staff Writer
The Division of Off-Campus
Housing has been instructed by
President Stephen C. O'Connell
to investigate student complaints
against a local apartment
complex, Lester L. Hale, vice vicepresident
president vicepresident for student affairs, said
Sunday.
Hale said OConnell and Student
Body President Charles Shepherd
met to discuss the matter last
week.
The apartment complex, which
' opened in September, has been
the target of several student
complaints concerning implied
breach of contract. Students say
they suffered undue hardship
when parts of the complex failed
to open in time.
Shepherd, as a result of his
own investigation, has called for
tightening of university regula regulations
tions regulations concerning approved off offcampus
campus offcampus housing.
Shepherd will also recommend
to the next president of the student
body that four students be
assigned to the office of off offcampus
campus offcampus housing to study student
complaints.
Carl B. Opp, director of off offcampus
campus offcampus housing, said Sunday that
he has been investigating the
complaints against the apartment
complex and will be ready to
present his report to the admin administration
istration administration within the week.
Opp said he and Shepherd had
discussed the situation at some
length on Saturday.
There are several things to
be considered, Opp stated. The
basic question is whether or not
the student will be entitled to an
abatement of rent in relation to
the various incompleteness of the
complex.
Opp said the amount of support
student government win give the

RECRUITERS HERE TUESDAY TUESDAYSDS
SDS TUESDAYSDS May Harrass CIA

STEVE HULL
Alligator Editor r
Students for a Democratic So Society
ciety Society (SDS) is expected to har harrass
rass harrass Central Intelligence Agency
recruiters when the government
organization comes to campus
Tuesday, the Alligator learned
Sunday.
No specific plans of the CIA
protest campaign have been an announced
nounced announced yet, but according to the
minutes of a closed meeting, the
SDS plans to have its members
sign up in mass for purposes of
interviewing the government
agency.
They hope the tactic will hinder
the ClAs recruitment attempts,
an SDS member who wished to
remain anonymous said.
The CIA has met with protests
on many college campuses.
SDS also announced they would
challenge the CIA to a public de debate,

tenants has still not been decided.

We also have to study if there
is any real basis for a suit, Opp
commented.
Some of the tenants have re reportedly
portedly reportedly signed a petition calling
for legal action against the apart apartment
ment apartment complex owneif. 1
Shepherd said Sunday that stu student
dent student government is willing to
help the tenants but it is not

AFT Forming Union
Os UF Professors
See Related Story Page Five

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
A local chapter of the American
Federation of Teachers (AFT) is
quietly being organized at the UF.
According to Dr. Paul Adams,
professor of psychiatry, a group
of UF professors has formed a
core chapter within the past week.
Adams refused to divulge the
names of any members, or the
number of members. He and
Stanley Laughlin, professor of
law, are serving as spokesmen
for the union.
A national representative of the
AFT was on campus all last week
interviewing prospective mem members.
bers. members. Richard Hixson, of Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C., told the Alligator he
talked to between 50 and 75
professors.
The majority was favorable
to the union, Hixson said. Some
people had inquiring minds as to
the practical aspects of organiz organizing
ing organizing a union, but nobody was really
hostile.
Maybe that is because people
who are hostile to the union prob probably
ably probably would not consent to meet
with us, Hixson added.
Hixson said the group was to
meet at a private home in Gaines Gainesville

bate, debate, however, an SDS spokes spokesman
man spokesman said he expects the CIA to
decline.
If the CIA declines, the mem members
bers members of SDS will follow the agents
around the campus wearing
trench coats and sunglasses with
signs on their backs reading:
I am following a CIA agent,
he said.
* The CIA will be on campus
through Thursday and will have
their interviewing booth set up
in the Reitz Union.
UF President Stephen C. O-
Connell and various student lead leaders
ers leaders have met recently to discuss
CIA recruitment on campus and
the plans of the SDS to hinder the
Interviewing.
No official statement has been
released by President OConnell
but Student Body President
Charles Shepherd said Sunday a
statement from student govern government
ment government offices is forthcoming.

Inside
Contrived Party
Offers To Debate
See Page 4

Monday, January 15, 1968

willing to allocate money for a
suit. Shepherd pointed out that
if they allocated money for one
group, they would have to allocate
money for any student group that
wants to take an apartment owner
to court 1 :
Im confident that student
government can do some things
for the students short of a law lawsuit,
suit, lawsuit, Shepherd said.

ville Gainesville Saturday night to plan the
mechanical set-up of the union.
He expects the union to get off
the ground by next month.
He also refused to name faculty
members he had spoken with. He
declined to give details of the
planning at the UF.
There is very definitely a
place for some kind of federation
of teachers that can collectively
deal with the administration to
see that the faculty gets the
power and dignity it deserves,
Adams said.
The only opposition I can
foresee, Adams continued, is
from people who have a strong
attachment to the status quo.
He wouldn't be specific as to
the group he was referring to.
Hixson came to the UF for the
original purpose of participating
in a state conference of the
American Association of Univer University
sity University Professors. He came at the
invitation of Dr. Seymour Block,
professor of chemical engineer engineering
ing engineering and chairman of the event.
Hixson represented the union in
a panel discussion comparing the
AAUP, Florida Education As Association
sociation Association (FEA), and the union.
The discussion was part of the
two-day AAUP convention.

Dow Chemical, a producer of
napalm for the Vietnam war, will
also Interview prospective em employees
ployees employees here Feb. 7-8 Maurice
Mayberry, director of the UF
placement service, said Sunday.
Dow has received vehement
criticism from campus groups
around the country.
At the University of Wiscon Wisconsin
sin Wisconsin in October, police clashed
with demonstrators protesting
Dow Chemicals recruitment po policies.
licies. policies.
When Dow recruited on the Co Colorado
lorado Colorado University campus in De December,
cember, December, demonstrators attempt attempted
ed attempted to block the entrance of stu students
dents students wishing an interview with
Dow. As a result of the blocking
attempt, eight graduate students
and one undergrar were sus suspended
pended suspended from school.
The graduate students were
all on educational scholarships.



Bulletin News
State. National, International News

Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 15, 1968

Discrimination Charged
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI) Floridas teaching profession In Intends
tends Intends to challenge faculty segregation and racial discrimination by
school officials, Phil Constans, Executive Secretary of the Florida
Education Association, said Sunday. v
Dr. Constans said a statewide study is under way to verify 'wide 'widespread
spread 'widespread complaints about Negro teachers being unfairly transferred
or illegally dismissed.
He said serious charges involving unfair dismissal procedures
and disregard of the tenure taws have reached FEA, many of them
involving Negro principals and coaches being fired when their schools
are phased out, or being transferred to predominately white schools
with inferior positions and minimum contact with students.
Senator Asks School Name
HARRISBURG, Pa. (UPI) A Pennsylvania state senator has
called upon Gov. Raymond P. Shafer to reveal the name of the
western Pennsylvania college where six students were blinded by
staring at the sun during an LSD trip.
Sen. Benjamin Donolow, Philadelphia Democrat, said unless the
name of the school was made public then suspicion would be
placed on all schools.
Donolow said administrators of the school the youths attended
knew what was going on but did nothing about it.
Bombers Blast DMZ
SAIGON (UPI) -- UJS. warships, heavy bombers and big guns
blasted the Demilitarized Zone (DMZ) Sunday in a new American
blitz against a North Vietnamese buildup in the six-mile-wide strip.
As many as 21,000 Communist troops are believed operating in the
area.
U.S. 'Spy Leaves Poland
WARSAW (UPI) Western colleagues Sunday said farewell with
toasts of champagne to Lt. Col. Edward H. Metzger, the UJS. Em Embassy
bassy Embassy military attache ordered out of Poland as a spy. He left by
plane en route bade to Hie United States with his wife and 11-year-old
son. .. w
Polish authorities accused Metzger last week of spying on Polish
military Installations and ordered him to leave the country by next
Tuesday.
I SALE j?"
I Stay Pressed
Slacks lIMM^
Priced To Move 1
pi ml I
I 4821 N.W. 6th Street At Hiway 441 &
open SAM to 6PM Mondays through Saturday.
Open Fridays TUI 9 PM
1 The Florida Alligator reserves the rl*tit to re*ul*U the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice Is given to the Ad Advertlsing
vertlsing Advertlsing Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor than one Incorrect insertion of an advertlsemant scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and Is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
It Is published semi-weekl y. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla., 52601. The Alligator la entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

United-First A Coalition
Against Heavy Bloc Vote

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Ailigator Executive Editor
The United-First (U-F) coa coalition
lition coalition for the Spring election was
a counter-measure to an expec-
ted heavy bloc vote for Bill Mc-
Brides Forward party, Charles
Shepherd and Greg Johnson said
in a joint interview Sunday.
Forward party leader Cliff Mc-
Clelland discounted the impor importance
tance importance of the bloc vote and pointed
a finger at the politicoes in
United-First party.
Rather than bloc votes and
political payoffs, the central is issue
sue issue in this campaign will be
what kind of student govern government
ment government the students want, Mc-
Clelland said.
U-F party represents the
same old parties, the same old
ideas, and the same old stu student
dent student government, McClelland
claimed.
I think it is significant that
they (U-F) have so many poli politicoes
ticoes politicoes in their party John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Goodrich, Glick, Imholte,
McClelland said.

Accident Injures Student

A UF student was treated at
the Infirmary Sunday for minor
injuries following a car-motor car-motorcycle
cycle car-motorcycle accident. >
Student Found
A UF student who was reported
m issing Thursday has been found.
John Willis, the missing stu students
dents students brother, told university
police his brother, Raymond Fre Frederick
derick Frederick Willis, called him Friday.
Raymond said he had gone to
Orlando with some friends with without
out without telling his brother.

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TWO GAINESVILLE LOCATIONS I
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Shepherd is student body pres president
ident president and head of the First party
wing of U-F; Johnson is majority
floor leader of Legislative Coun Council.
cil. Council. Since the 1967 Spring elec election,
tion, election, the two were bitter oppo opponents
nents opponents within Student Government.
The two former opponents ad admitted
mitted admitted they both had to eat
crow to join forces. Shepherd
laid the old conflicts to mostly
personality differences. John Johnson
son Johnson said both had exhibited a
mutual I'm gonna get him
attitude.
Despite their one-time bitter
rivalry, the two leaders brought
the remnants of their two par parties
ties parties together following the fall
elections.
The fear of the election of ano another
ther another bloc-elected, figurehead
president, ala Ken Kennedy or
Buddy Jacobs, made them put
aside all political differences,
Johnson said.
Bill Mcride's Forward par party
ty party has allegedly amassed 12 of
the largest fraternities and many
of the sororities for a possible
500 bloc-vote majority on its

w Police said a car driven by
Louise Andrew Delgado, lUC,
was going east on Stadium Road
at 2:58 p.m.
According to police, Delgado
moved to the right side of the
road as if to park.
A motorcycle, driven by Steve
Frazier, lUC, started around the
car.
Police said the car made a U Uturn
turn Uturn and the motorcycle struck
the car.
Frazier was treated at the
Infirmary for minor scratches
on his right leg.

side, Shepherd Claimed. Forward
has already promised such favors
as membership in Florida Blue
Key and student government posts
to fraternity and sorority lead leaders,
ers, leaders, the U-F leaders said.
By U-F*s own count however,
it has 13 of the 27 fraternities
on its side. But Shepherd and
Johnson claim that U-V's fra fraternities
ternities fraternities are mostly small and
idealistic. Some of them, such
as Sigma Hu and Lam da Chi,
have been with the parties since
their beginnings.
U-Fs real strength lies in
the independent elements of the
two parties, the two U-F leaders
said. It was the Independents who
stuck when the Greeks began re reorganizing
organizing reorganizing and Mcride began to
emerge as a candidate.
Both U-F leaders named Ideal Idealism
ism Idealism as an important factor in
U-F strength. Even if the party
wins, it will have little strength
in Blue Key and will be able to
pass out few memberships, they
pointed out.
Most of the leaders in the party
feel it will be absolute disaster
for that group* (Forward) to
come into student government,
Johnson said.
McClelland said Blue Key
memberships and the bloc vote
are not the determining factor in
the January 25 election.
The blocs haven't grown in
proportion to the student body,*
he explained. Forward party ex expects
pects expects the independent turnout to
overshadow the bloc votes, he
said.
Both parties realize the short shortcomings
comings shortcomings of the bloc vote.
They admit that the frater fraternities
nities fraternities cant deliver all their votes
to a single candidate. All they
can do is try to persuade their
members that a candidate is best
for their fraternity.



Question Os The Day
FOR PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES

TODAYS QUESTION OF THE
DAY: Would you, as president of
the student body, move against
Px*esident Stephen C. OConnell or
the Board of Regents if they ruled
a black power advocate could not
speak at the UF?
Freedom of expression is guaranteed by the
Constitution. Willingness to listen to a diversity
of opinions is the mark of an intelligent person.
I do not think that President OConnell or the Board
of Regents can disregard the Constitution or the
development of better informed and intelligent people.
I propose not to set myself up as a revolutionary
fighting an oppressor but rather as liason pre preventing,
venting, preventing, but if necessary protesting, this perversion
of free speech and the growth of intellect. If the
desire is strong enough a populace of 19,000 and a
determined leader can make themselves heard.
lra Brukner, Individuals party
Student government now has no power to actively
move against a decision of the Board of Regents
or of President OConnell. We, however, as spokes spokesmen
men spokesmen for student opinion will make our stand ex explicitly
plicitly explicitly and constantly known. I am a candidate
because I represent those people who feel that more
worthwhile speakers are vital to a free and in intellectual
tellectual intellectual atmosphere at the UF. I will promote
the appearance of any controversial speaker on this
campus; a free academic community demands their
ideas.
Rich Houk, Contrived party

Newman Club,
Hillel Center
Trade Ideas
By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Staff Writer
Students of the Catholic and
Jewish faiths took a head start
on UFs Religion In Life Week
this weekend with an ecumenical
exchange between members of the
two student centers. \
Members of the Hillel Foun Foundation
dation Foundation and the Newman Club were
guests at each others weekly
services, allowing the students
an insight into the beliefs and
traditions of Judaism and Cath Catholicism.
olicism. Catholicism.
Approximately 75 students
from the Catholic Student Center
attended Friday night services at
Hillel.
Rabbi Simeon Kobrintz ex explained
plained explained the various Hebrew
rites to the visiting students and
assisted them in following the
service.
For many Catholic students it
was the first time they had en encountered
countered encountered the Yiddish prayers
and hymns.
Students of the Jewish faith
were then guests at Sundays
11 a,m. Mass at St. Augustine
chapel. The Mass, conducted in
English rather than Latin as in
the past, was followed by approx approximately
imately approximately 50 Hillel members.
Following Mass, Father
Michael J. Gannon answered
questions about the Catholic faith
and services in the student lounge
as members of both religions
learned more about the puzzling
aspects of the two ancient
churches.
It was a genuine exchange
of spiritual experience and in insight,
sight, insight, said Rabbi Kobrintz, Al Although
though Although we came as observers,
we became participants.
The rabbi cited the underlying
theme of the exchange as the
realization that there is one God
and a united humanity even though
there are different approaches to
individual worship.
On both sides of 18th Street
we have recreated in our own
time the common traditions that
unite us both, Father Gannon
said.
Tn a final gesture of friend friendship,
ship, friendship, Rabbi Kobrintz proposed
18th Street be renamed Ecu Ecumenical
menical Ecumenical Avenue.

.- .
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6 \ I'
PAY TO THE J j *-4 / i /SO. CO
ORDER OF Crl
£Ljl ~JjU*diuA o*dM. dollars
for Cjct AJtLcn^j
I sal v.- |i .. I gjg H H y. H |
MORE?
THE TIME HAS COME TO FIGHT!
r
. .... \ ''
.-1..-.- t .. .... > ,
. 4 /"- 1 -
' ..
, j ;
Forward
With
bill Mcride
v &
1_- (Paid Political Advertisement) ; . '
.'V 7 ~ r*". -*

Permission to speak on campus is neither re recognition
cognition recognition nor approval of a particular point of
view. Instead it illustrates concern for important
social currents and our need to understand widely
divergent ideas. So, without endorsing the forces
of violence and disorder, we must be aware of
causes and effects in order to propose answers and
solutions.
I would, therefore, urge strong action against
interference with the right to bring speakers to
this campus.
Bill Mcride, Forward party
If the student body of this university wanted a
black power advocate or any other speaker to come
to this campus then I would back them. However,
if it looked like the purpose of the visit was not
to put across a specific opinion on a point or con controversy
troversy controversy but instead to agitate or incite any ex extremist
tremist extremist or minority group to violence or other illegal
activities then I would be against it in the better
interests of the university and the students as a
Clyde Taylor, United-First party
TOMORROWS QUESTION: Do you
feel that the present UF honor
code and honor system should be
revised? (Ans vers are due at the
Alligator office by 5 p.m. today
from each Presidential candidate
and should be limited to 75 words).

Monday, January 15 t 1968, The Florida Alligator,

IFC Campus Blood Drive
Starts At Health Center
The Interfraternity Council is sponsoring its annual blood donor
drive on campus.
The drive, beginning Monday, will supplement the supply of blood
used at the J. Hillis Miller Health Center. According to Bob Hudson,
secretary of the IFC and coordinator of the drive, the Center uses
nearly 10,000 pints annually.
Last year, the drive netted over 650 pints and this years goal
is 1,000 pints.
According to Hudson, the drive will continue through Feb. 13 and
will use four mobile units to facilitate donation.
The IFC and the UF fraternities urge all students to donate through throughout
out throughout the year so that no life may be lost due to a shortage of blood,
he said.
ROBBIES |
Meals,Q J^andwichej
COLOR T.V. & BILLIARDS*
1718 W. University Ave.
On The Gold Coast

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 15, 1968

Houk Offers
To Debate
Opponents
By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Contrived Party, waging a hu humorous
morous humorous yet serious campaign
against the absurdity of politi political
cal political campaigns, has formally
challenged the presidential and
vice presidential candidates from
both Forward Party and United-
First Party to public debates.
The challenge was issued Sun Sunday
day Sunday by Rich Houk and Mick Cal Callahan,
lahan, Callahan, presidential and vice
presidential candidates of Con Contrived
trived Contrived Party, to facilitate the
discussion of the issues and pre presentation
sentation presentation of the candidates to the
students of this campus.
The party slate of candidates
lists 28 candidates for office
Houk, Callahan, and 26 persons
running for Legislative Council
seats.
The party treasury is made up
from contributions from inter interested
ested interested students. According to Cal Callahan
lahan Callahan and Houk, the smallest
contribution was one dollar, while
the largest sum contributed by
a student was $lO.
We're not supported by sor sororities
orities sororities and fraternities that can
give as much as S2OO to a cam campaign,
paign, campaign, said Houk,
Posters and literature will be
admittedly funny, say the candi candidates,
dates, candidates, but will have a serious
point to them as well.
We plan to run our cam campaign
paign campaign to emphasize the absurd absurdity
ity absurdity of political campaigns on the
UF campus, Houk said. Our
real motivation is that we are
totally dissatisfied with the po political
litical political structure of Student Gov Government.
ernment. Government.
Both parties are stressing a
get-tough* policy,*' Houk contin continued.
ued. continued. But how tough can you get
with the administration?
It*s like a small child going
to his mother and saying, Okay,
if you don't do this, I*ll throw
a tantrum.*
The only way you can ap approach
proach approach them (the administra administration
tion administration and the Board of Regents)
is on a mature basis.

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WHERE YOU GET THE BEST SERVICE TO
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TUMBLEWEEDS
! -0
\ The Uniat'
YOU LOOK \
W RRIEP ) CLAUDE "CLAY"!
UNDERTAKER

No Room For Gradualism
In March Says Powell
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) Adam Clayton Powell, who has ten tentatively
tatively tentatively accepted an invitation to speak at the UF, said Sunday there
is no more room for gradualism in the forward march of the black
people.
The breaking point has come, the deposed New York congress-?
man said. Black people are dying in Vietnam. Why shouldn't they
die in the streets, too, if necessary?
The 59-year-old Powell said he does not advocate violence. But,
he said, you have to go ahead and do what you can by other methods
when you have been slapped twice without achieving objectives.
Theres no more room for gradualism in the forward march,
he said.
Powell made his comments in a television program CBS's Face
The Nation. The 30-minute show was filmed Saturday in San Fran Francisco.
cisco. Francisco.
The outspoken Negro, denied his seat in the House of Represen Representatives
tatives Representatives on grounds he misused public funds, was critical of the anti antipoverty
poverty antipoverty program, U.S. involvement in Vietnam and present inequality
for Negroes.
jvr HCHUCK WAGON MEALS jj
? OPEN 11 AM-9PM^i|
! Casual Western Dining !
PpEROSA
In Gainesville at the Westgate Shopping Ctr.
3321 W. University Ave. at 34th St. ![
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ISN Jk ln
VTERRIBLY RUNPOWNIAg^*

Latin American Club
0 0 .. :
To Meet Tonight In Union

The Latin American Club will
elect a new slate of officers
at 7:30 tonight in rooms36l-62
of the Reitz Union.
Students interested in joining
the club may do so at tonight's
meeting, according to Recording
Secretary Maria del Carmen
Lavernia.
The Latin American Club
offers an opportunity for Latin

God dog, Barney, The
[SUBTE BEANE AN CIRCUS 1
I got em in five dozen Light f
I My Fire posters, a whole
I slew of incense burners, II Boy, howdy! j
I ten million beads and a fl
I full-time custom leather I \
I man from J. B, Starkers I
lin Sarasota! M y
Get'Em WhileTheyLast
10 SW 7th Street
(Around The Corner From Santa Fe J. C.)

by TOM K. RYAN

American and American students
to socialize and learn the cul cultural
tural cultural background and
of Caribbean, Central and South
American countries, said Miss
Lavernia. She added that the club
provides an ideal opportunity
for students majoring in Spanish,
Latin American studies, or re related
lated related fields to acquire practical,
useable experience.



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1
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H 'll
He
fl -, J li' ** *_.- C ';^ l> ~"V B A -I* Ji; v- SS s ; tvVS :^
w i J^fl
f.
"LES PATINEURS
>v
At The Florida Gym Sunday
EAT FREE
v
FOR ONE WEEK
iHr
Drop Entry A j Winner
Blank In Box \l| Announced
1802 W. Univ. n
Location ONLY Mon, Jan. 22
*
Lost Weeks Winner
Lorry Burke
Murphree Hall
i
** 2 Meals per day SI.OO Limit per meal
One Entry Per Person
fName. eoot*>*t**><
AddreSS o*eoo**o.0 o I
Phone ooooooo#oo*oooo
FOR STUDENTS ONLY
Phone 372-6820 or 378-1658
. s t; w

AFT Head Says Profs
Need Union As Employes

By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Staff Writer
College professors are em employed
ployed employed professionals and there therefore
fore therefore need a union, Richard Hix Hixson,
son, Hixson, of the American Federation
of Teachers (AFT) told state
educators Saturday during a panel
discussion sponsored by the
Florida State Conference of the
American Association of Univer University
sity University Professors (AAUP).

Tower A Incomplete

Hopefully the male section
of the ultra-modern Twin Towers
dormitory will be completed by
third quarter, according to Dr.
Harold C. Riker, director of
housing.
Both sections of the Towers
were scheduled to be completed
by last Aug. 15; however, lack
of construction materials delayed

p:
> v ; j*~ y =- y
Bk :^nH
n
' Clyde Taylor
A STAND
' .. -e
1/FOR FAIR BLOC SEATING
' a.
/ FOR STUDENT RIGHTS
- -.: -';- ;
l/ FOR REDUCTION OF UTILITY RATES
- \i*£.
' .' 1
1/ FOR PUBLICATIONS AUTONOMY
l/ FOR VOLUNTARY R.O.T.C.
V AGAINST TUITION HIKE
I a -'
ea ....
(and not just before election time)
L,'' )
then
CLYDE TAYLOR
is YOUR man
UNITED FIRST
* : - f~ 7 ; -i; ' . ~~ j
(Paid Political Advertisement)

Monday, January 15, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Hixson has been in Gainesville
since last Monday discussing with
UF professors the possibility of
an AFT union local on campus.
He said that while college pro professors
fessors professors may be experts in their
own fields, as employes they are
deprived of any power.
The AFT*s position is not
one of antagonism or hostility
to college administrations,Nix administrations,Nixson
son administrations,Nixson said, noting that administra administrators
tors administrators who seek to prevent the

the opening. Tower B, the wo womens
mens womens section was completed and
occupied in late September.
We have been exerting every
effort to get the contractor to
finish the building, Riker said,
and he is making progress.
An accumulation of a num number
ber number of things, such as sheet metal
delayed in shipment, have delayed
completion, Riker explained.

establishment of unions or dis discriminate
criminate discriminate against its members
are infringing on the teachers*
rights."
The AFT believes in freedom
to organize, in protection of its
members, in the right to strike,
and in protecting its members
in their academic freedom,** Hix Hixson
son Hixson stated.
Unlike the AAUP; the AFT
emphasizes strong autonomous
local units,** Hixson said, point pointing
ing pointing out that union funds remain
in local hands and are used in
obtaining local legal advice,
among other things.
Following the panel discussion,
Hixson told the Alligator he had
spoken to about 60** UF faculty
representatives and had received
the kind of response expected
from intellectual people, who
wanted to hear what I had to
say.**
He summarized his statement
by saying he had received a
good response** here.

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 15, 1968

All
AvMiaui.

The Florida Alligator's official position on Issues is expressed
only in the columns below. Other material in this issue may
reflect the opinion of the writer or cartoonist and not necessarily
that of the Florida Alligator unless specifically indicated.

Let Powell Speak

Adam Clayton Powell,
the former U.S. Congress Congressman
man Congressman from Harlem, has ten tentatively
tatively tentatively accepted an invi invitation
tation invitation to speak at the Accent
*6B symposium here next
April,
Speculation has already
started that Powell, who
has repeatedly voiced out outspoken
spoken outspoken views on black
power, will not be allowed
to speak here. In some
subtle way, it is widely
believed, his acceptance
will be rejected.
We think such a move
would be wrong.
Accent is a concept which
is founded on the belief that
mefi should be allowed to
voice their opinions be they
right or wrong. The concept
of black power merits de debate.
bate. debate.
there is con considerable
siderable considerable precedent at this :
university for having
speakers whose views are
less than popular.
Last year Robert Shel-

The Rape Attempts

The Alligator reported
last week the sttempted
rapes of three UF coeds.
The news was startling to
many girls who walk the
campus at night.
But more startling was
the fact that the assaults
occurred within two days of
each other, in almost the
same location and at tlse
same time in the evening.
Where were the campus
police when the second rape
attempt occurred? No they
werent staked out at the
scene of the crime as they
should have been.
One wonders how crimes
of this nature could occur
in areas, as Lt. V. K. Hol Holliman
liman Holliman described as well welllighted
lighted welllighted and almost in the
plain sight of people.

Don Your Helmets

Gainesville and campus
police will begin enforcing
a state law today requir requiring
ing requiring motorcycle rid§rs?to
wear crash helmets and
safety goggles.
Since motorcycle riding
is admittedly dangerous,
and since the law is in intended
tended intended to force citizens to

The
Florida Alligator
. The Florida Alligator Is A Student Newspaper*'
Steve Hull
Editor

Harvey Alper
Managin^Editor
Harold Aldrich
News Editor

Harold Kennedy
Executive Editor
Bob Padecky
Sports Editor

ton, imperial wizard of the
Ku Klux Klan, spoke to an
overflow crowd of UF stu students
dents students in Walker Aud Auditorium.
itorium. Auditorium. This year George
Wallace, whose opinions
are -far from the main mainstream
stream mainstream of American pol political
itical political thought, is also ex expected
pected expected to speak here.
If these representatives
of the radical right can
come.here and speak there
is no justification for stop stopping
ping stopping a member of the Negro
race, who represents a
rising tide of Negro sen sentiment,
timent, sentiment, from speaking here
too.
Freedom of speech and
freedom of thought are
basic to the American sys system
tem system of government. Adam
Clayton Powell is not a
criminal in our state, he
is entitled to the same free freedom
dom freedom of speech as men such
as Robert Shelton and we
are entitled to hear what
he has to say, if we wish
to do so.

Are the campus police
doing the job they should?
They do write tickets, di direct
rect direct traffic ( only during
peak periods), and trans transport
port transport students to the infir infirmary.
mary. infirmary.
But do they act as true
policemen who attempt to
stop a crime before it
happens. We dont think so.
Reportedly plain clothes
police were patrolling the
area when one of the
attempts occured last
Thursday but did not hear
the coeds scream.
The campus police de department
partment department is not at fault
for the recent assaults on
campus but they can act
as a preventive force more
efficently in stopping such
assaults.

act for their own self pro protection,
tection, protection, we heartily en endorse
dorse endorse it.
In doing so we urge our
readers to comply with the
laws provisions and don
helmet and goggles today,
and every day from nowon,
when they ride their cycles.

ITS THE RAGE FOR SPOCK BABIES
GUEST COLUMNIST ==^^=^^=
**
Everglades Solitude

Loneliness can be bad. To be alone,
a different thing entirely, can be good.
Sometimes the need to be alone becomes
a driving thing, a powerful desire, a want.
Too often the lust is frustrated. Today's
world is so busy desperately creating
shiny new plastic loneliness it has less
and less time to remember alone.
And has left damn few places for alone aloneness.
ness. aloneness. Everglades National Park is a sur survivor,
vivor, survivor, and marks its 20th
anniversary as a park.
Happy .Birthday, Everglades National
Park. place to be alone in.
The world was pretty smart to keep
this one silent ripples preserved on
deep black water by Act of Congress,
white birds gracefully skywriting thanks
for a place left, horizons you can actually
see from one end to the other.
I was standing up on a scenic platform
in the Everglades one day, being alone
and looking at the unbroken horizon out
there where it stays and I was thinking
you very seldom see a horizon like that
any more. Great fat clouds lay on their
back, legs crossed. A snake-doctor was
flying against the breeze, said to heck
with it and went the other way. A gator
grunted. The kind of mosquito that doesn't
hurt finished his lunch on my wrist and
lumbered off for a nap.
Even with all this activity, aloneness
was there. Then a man and a woman
climbed up. I resented them, but I could
tell they wouldn't stay long. They were
obviously tourists seeking action.
Suddenly she shrilled, Is this all there
is to it?"
She stared across the waving grass.
Wetly it reflected slivered sunlight. Way
off, buzzards wheeled in their monotonous
act. Old mysteries lay like interwoven
puzzles, a thick carpet of wall-to-wall
time. The earth curved down out there
and came all the way up behind us again.
She and her husband stuck it out man manfully
fully manfully for a few minutes.
0.K.," he snapped. So youve seen
the Everglades. Satisfied?"
Not everyone is totally delighted with
the Everglades and this is as it should
be: Most great themes draw mixed re reviews,
views, reviews, and living has always fraught with
controversy.
Lots of descriptions call the Glades
serene; tranquil. Maybe. But not entirely.

by BY JOHN KEASLER

Roseate Spoonbills always get rung in
on the brochure layouts, but I'll bet being
a Roseate Spoonbill is a demanding job
they work hard for their supper.
And nowhere more than the Everglades
does a mans contemplation more fully
grasp the fact that the big fish eat the
little fish. They really do. Bushleaguers
don't last long in sawgrass country
and there are no tie games. Only survi survivors.
vors. survivors. Sometimes in the bush you hear the
losers squeak their cut-short commentary
on the way it really is.
But, withal, the peace you can never
quite figure.
You stand up there on a platform, soak soaking
ing soaking up time and feeling the right kind of
alone and the quivering you live with in
the city has away of quieting after a while;
it's like getting rid of an eyestrain head headache
ache headache you weren't actually aware was both bothering
ering bothering you..
I walked back down the trail and found
Margery. I had known she wanted to roam
by herself. This is due to my almost
eerie perception, plus the fact she had
told me to beat it; she didn't want to
have to talk for a while.
She was sitting on a log staring at the
tallest palm tree I've ever seen. Boy,
what it must know about wind.
We walked down to a lake and Jiad a
great time smoking and not talking. A
fish flopped; music to wait for dusk by.
We were all alone. .
The Glades as twilight starts can leave
a feeling which makes speech foolish. Its
the sort of feeling you get after the theater
or music has been so complete and right
that there is nothing to say. It also leaves
a feeling that if you don't get out
it gets darker, the mosquitoes will eat
you up.
We got back to normal after nightfall.
Martinis in a lounge with a loud jook
organ and Red Skelton on the color TV.
The inside quiet you get from an injec injection
tion injection of Glades solitude a peace fix
wears off hourly, until only a little re remains.
mains. remains. It's nice to know where you can
go back to get more when you need it.
It's nice that some men fight to leave
some places alone. After all, that's all
there is to it.
Happy Birthday, Everglades. Many happy
returns of the eon.



THE RATIONAL OBSERVER

Ah, The Rigors Os A Style Haircut

Well, I must tell you, there is nothing as embar embarrassing
rassing embarrassing in this world as getting a style haircut here
at UF. Now, mind you, the hair cut came out beautiful. *
Never have I received such a fine cut. But it is an
experience getting a cut.
It all started with this ad in a magazine showing
a picture of Carl Yazstremski, looking extremely
tough (which is hard enough), and underneath in big
letters it said: *CSrf has just had his hair styled:
Anyone want to argue about him with it?
Well, I look at the picture, and it looks real good:
not necessarily Carl, but the haircut. So I say to
myself, Lew, you need a haircut, why don't you try
this style bit just for fun? It's not sissyish, see,
Carl Yazstremski says it isn't.
So I go to the barber shop in the Union. It is a
particularly busy morning, all the chairs are filled
and there are about 700 people waiting to get haircuts.
I should have walked out then, but no, I'd gone that
far, I might as well go all the way. I go to the head
barber (no pun intended) and whisper:
Sir, do you give style cuts?'*
Style cuts? You want a style cut? Hey' Frank!
This kid here wants a style cut! Yea, honest to god.
This IS for real, sonny, you aren't putting me on?*'
Uh, no sir.
Wow, I've always heard of people wanting style

OPEN FORUM:
r
There is no hope for the complacent man.**

Bowlegs No Bar To True Love

MR. EDITOR:
Michael Abrams The La Lamentable
mentable Lamentable Coedipus in Fridays
Alligator was the biggest bunch
of rubbish I ever heard in my
life.) Obviously, Mr. Abrams has
neither the time to think nor the
sense to open his eyes and see
what is around him.
Does he think that every fe female
male female who treads a university
campus should be Ursula An Andress,
dress, Andress, Ayn Rand, Dan Gurney
and Betty Crocker all rolled into
one super sapien? I certainly
hope not. I believe that most men
arent really searching for that
kind of perfection.

Have We Run Out Os Nobility?

MR. EDITOR:
It seems to me the fad today
is to deny birthright, speak trea treason,
son, treason, and knock the very foun foundation
dation foundation of the Constitution itself
which allows such dissent when
done properly. All we can hear
is rejection of military service,
a preference for indolence and
sloppiness, and somebody give
me something for nothing.
Now I believe this is wrong.
We live in a democracy which
is based on opportunity and com competitiveness.
petitiveness. competitiveness. We are supposed to
feel like all we want is a chance
to prove what we are worth.
We should realize that the good
things of life are in proportion
to the effort we put into our
lifes work. Our economy is sti stimulated
mulated stimulated by those who get out and
do things. Those who sit down
in a large group and cry for
somebody else to do it, are flat
tires on the wheel of progress.
I find it hard to believe that
our youth are as afraid of mili military
tary military service as is protrayed in
our news media today. Have we
run out of nobility? What is noble
about burning a draft card? They
say they dont like our foreign
policy or that they are pawns in
the hands of capitalists, or that
they are unwilling to kill an enemy
in defense of their country. Well,

When a man truly falls in love
with a girl and I'm not talk talking
ing talking about infatuation with a good
face or body -- his foremost
requirement of her is that she
LOVE him for what he is. Ten
years from now they can both
sit in their own house, he in
his torn tee-shirt with a beer
in hand watching the telly, whe
in her curlers and housecoat
screaming at the kids to shut shutup.
up. shutup. Will either he or she CARE
about bowed legs or hay fever?
Chances are if one loves some somebody
body somebody for what he is and not
for what he could be or should
be, all those problems can
she cook, sew, intellectualize,or
drive well are secondary.

it's been my experience that the
enemies of our nation are willing,
ready, and able to kill us. If
it is the foreign policy that seems
wrong, then it would seem to me
that the people who make our
laws and create our policies must
be made responsible to us at the
polls.
Most true capitalists are work working
ing working under great duress from
government and labor and are
fighting to keep the economy going
so there will be jobs. They are
more the good guys instead of
the bad guys as so often pro protrayed.
trayed. protrayed. No most of those among
us who will not defend our country
willingly are weak, effeminate
and without courage. The thing
that is supposed to lift us above
the animals is that we can go
through life giving of ourselves,
or to a cause, without expecting
gain. An idealist can love his
country, believe in what it stands
for, and takes pride that those
,before him have done the same.
These things have come about
because of a lack of discipline
in the home and in schools. Easy
going parents and teachers must
face this someday. When little
Willie threw a fit and got what
he wanted as a child, then little
Willie can easily grow up and
grow some long hair and sit on
bis back side and say "down

cuts but never thought I'd meet one! I thought you kind
of guys went to beauticians! Please sit down. Would
you sign my comb?''
Well, by this time I am getting a bit upset.
Well, sir, uh, I was just kidding. I dont really ...
Oh, no. You said you wanted one, You got it. You're
not getting out of it now.'*
So, resignedly, I sit down. Now, all this time, all
900 men in the shop have been curiously watching me,
wondering if I was for real, and thinking me snobbish
for getting a high class haircut.
Hey Rockefeller, one called, can you give me
a dime for a cup of coffee?
One of the barbers wanted my footprint in the soil
outside of the shop.
So he begins the haircut. And it starts out pretty
regular. In fact, I like it. Hey, I think to myself,
maybe Yazstremski wasn't wrong. And I'm really
starting to feel good when the barbers asks me, to
please shut my eyes while he gives me the shampoo.
The shampoo.* I say.
The shampoo. He says.
You're kidding, I say.
No," he replies.
And the murmers begin. Hey, super-pro over there
is getting a shampoo. The fingers start to point.

I also believe that Mr. Abrams
research was very narrow narrowminded.
minded. narrowminded. Although I have only been
on this campus for two weeks,
I wish that someday I could take
him on a walk around this place
and show him many, many lovely
bowlegged, dropping chinned, be bespectacled
spectacled bespectacled coeds with fog-horn
voices who can't cook but are
loved and are loving many, many
handsomely bowlegged drooping
chinned, bespectacled male stu students
dents students with frog or hummingbird
voices. These, Dr. Abrams, are
the Beautiful People because they
know what it means to SEE and
LOVE.
LINDA TRAVERS, 3AS

with authority. Little Willie
doesn't want to work and little
Willie doesnt want to fight. All
little Willie wants to do is make
love and let somebody else pick
up the tab.
Military service is a good thing
for everyone that has been ex exposed
posed exposed to it. Every man who has
been in the service is better
because of it. I know you'll say,
"What about death and injury?
I don't negate this, but the risks
are no greater than non-military
living, when you consider what
people to do each other in cars
and accidents and crime. Because
of military service a boy is
taught discipline, respect for
authority, orderliness, cleanli cleanliness,
ness, cleanliness, enhancement of his mind
and body, and above all else he
bevelops a backbone.
There will still be draft card
burners, unshaven protestors,
rioters, walkouters who believe
this is the way to make laws,
and drug escapers who'll go on
burning, growing hair, carrying
placards, sitting down, and snif sniffing
fing sniffing and injecting themselves but
1 just had to express myself as
they have been expressing them themselves.
selves. themselves.
GENE ELLENSON
ASSISTANT HEAD FOOTBALL
COACH

Monday, January 15, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Don't Judge Jones By Article

MR. EDITOR:
Mrs. Benninger's letter (Alli (Alligator
gator (Alligator 1/10/68) makes some co cogent
gent cogent criticisms of Dr. Jones
views as expressed in his arti article
cle article in Educational Forum.
However, her conclusion in the
final paragraph seems to me a
prime example of a gross non
sequitur.
It does not follow that because
a professor produces an inept,
contumacious, or even asinine
article, that he should be denied
tenure. On that basis, we might
lose seven eighths of our faculty
in one fell swoop.
It has been held for some time
now that to insure freedom, qua quality,
lity, quality, and order in a great univer university
sity university the faculty must be para paramount
mount paramount in determining its own
membership. As a recently com completed
pleted completed report by the AAHE as asserts:
serts: asserts:
. .academic freedom is

Why 10,000 Students Dont Vote

MR. EDITOR:
What Is wrong with the poli politicos
ticos politicos on this campus? Can they
actually be as foolish as they
appear every year? Each winter
they arrive from the third floor
of the Union and tell the students
how they really care so much
for their welfare.
'i
They promise us parking lots,
water fountains, street lights and
other inane projects. They spent
500,000 dollars of student tui tuition
tion tuition money on projects for the
physical plant of the University.
These things are nice, but should
the students pay for the needs
of the campus which should be
covered by state tax money?
For some unfathomable rea reason,
son, reason, the politicos feel the stu students
dents students are impressed by this
nonsense. Quite obviously they
are not, as evidenced by the
fact that last year, 10,000 stu-

Get Hippies Out Os America

MR. EDITOR:
I enjoyed Steve Hull's article,
Hippie Haven in Denver.* Rea Realizing
lizing Realizing that it*s not polite to empty
our garbage on our neighbor*#
yard, I think that instead ot tel-

BY LEWIS ROTHLEIN

The eyes begin to stare. Someone chuckles. Boy,
my mother never gave it to me that good. Hey stud!
You got a dime lor a cup of coffee?
All this gets disheartening. He takes the shampoo
and puts it in my hair. But he puts so much in mv
entire head turns white. All this time, more and
more people enter the shop. I found out later this
was the busiest day of the year. Even the other
barbers stop their work to watch the shampoo.
Hi, Lew," someone says. Hey, it's Lewis Rothlein"
screams another! Soon the entire world knows who is
getting the shampoo at the shop. People start coming
in from the cafeteria, Say, I heard theres some kid
getting a shampoo here...
Soon my barber started getting somewhat em embarrassed.
barrassed. embarrassed. Hey, kid. Just stay still and smile and
I'll do the same and this will all blow over."
Well, forty minutes later. One shampoo rinse, one
styling job, one drying of the hair with a special
gadget, and one drying of the hair with a HAIR NET.
It was all over.
As I walked out of the shop, people came to pat
me on the back, wanted my autograph, and all day
loiig people were pointing at me and that barber still
wanted that footprint.
Never again. I liked the haircut, but not the haircut.

a requirement for high-level
Mntellectual performance;
traditional management con concepts
cepts concepts of employer-employee
relationships are inade inadequate;
quate; inadequate; and the faculty should
have wide discretion in the
conduct of its scholarly ac activities.
tivities. activities. .Faculty members
must bear the main respon responsibility
sibility responsibility for determining their
own standards of perform performance."
ance." performance."
Dr. Jones views as to how so social
cial social change comes about seems
to me both Inadequate and in incredibly
credibly incredibly naive. Yet the admin administrations
istrations administrations attempt to deal with
these views somehow transmutes
Dr. Jones' opinions into sophis sophisticated
ticated sophisticated ones, and does nothing
to enhance the reputation of a
great university.
ROBERT PRIMACK
ASST. PROF.
FOUNDATIONS OF EDUCATION

dents were too disgusted to vote.
The parties seem to be under
the impression that if they have
the money to flood the campus
with their stereotyped posters,
they don't need any ideas. I know
personally, that unless I see a
candidate with a new approach
r will not vote this year either.
Please, no more candidates
who want to spend money on
parking lots; no more candi candidates
dates candidates who want to get tough"
with the administration.
Can you reall y accomplish any anything
thing anything by being tough? If you
think so, you're as foolish as
the politicos who say they can.
This university deserves
something better than that. For
once, just once,we deserve some someone
one someone who can think and stop play playing
ing playing games with our money.
FRED CONGDON

ling them to go to Denver he
should have told them to go to
hell!
Help keep America beautiful!
C. E. TRICE 3EG
* 1

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| for sole |
1966 HONDA 450, 14 inch handle
bars, extended exhaust pipes,
condition, $695.00 or
best offer. Call 372-5976. (A (A---57-st-p)
--57-st-p) (A---57-st-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-
cellent condition. S3O. 378-8427.
(A-58-st-p)
66 VESPA SCOOTER, 150 cc.
Like new, $250.00. Call R. Mc-
Aloon. 372-1451 betwee 8-5. (A (A-afcZHfl
afcZHfl (A-afcZHfl
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)
FOR SALE: G.E. TV (with cable
hookup) and set of stereo
speakers. Reasonable, call 378-
7813 after 5:00. (A-60-2t-p)
1965 YAMAHA 125 cc. Good con condition.
dition. condition. Helmet included. $250.00.
376-0476 after 5:00. (A-60-3t-p)
GOLF CLUBS McGregor Tour Tourney.
ney. Tourney. Full set of Pro Clubs. SIOO
Mr. Baldwin, 376-5757 or 376-
4201. (A-60-st-c)
USED FRIGIDAIR washing mach machine,
ine, machine, heavy duty, perfect condition,
$45. 378-2741. (A-59-3t-p)
1965 HONDA 50. Good condition.
Must sell at sacrifice price. SIOO.
Call 376-0942. (A-59-st-p)
4 m r~i
Suzuki Hustler, 1966, beautiful
shape, Knobbie tires, set up for
scrambling. Low price for quick"
sale $395. Call 378-3595. (A (A---3t-59-p)
--3t-59-p) (A---3t-59-p)
1951 MG TD Classic Perfect
mechanical condition. Call 372-
5147 Between 5:00 and 6:30 p.m.
(A-58-st-p)
FOR SALE: Television, portable
17 Philco; good reception. Will
take best offer. Call Bren, 376-
8668, evenings. (A-61-3t-p)
Trailer for students with child children,
ren, children, reasonable enough for any
budget. Small equity and monthly
payments of $46.00 a month 3
years. Phone Mrs. Morris 372-
3727. (A-61-st-p)
Honda 305, 1965, New Trans Transmission,
mission, Transmission, Rebuilt Engine. First
$400.00 Takes. Joel Bridges 3114
NW 14th St. 372-5995 (A-61-3t-p)
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-
--58-- (B---58- 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)
FURNISHED efficiency apart apartment;
ment; apartment; S7O per month. NW
Bth Avenue; Call after
six. (B-60-2t-p)

[ for rent [
OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT. At Attention
tention Attention faculty and students: have
private office units 2 blocks east
of campus in the Security Build Building,
ing, Building, 1105 W. University Ave.
Modern and AC, Only $60.00 per
month including utilities. Call for
appointment. Ernest Tew Realty,
Inc. 2906 NW 13th St. 376-6461.
(B-60- st-c)
TO SUBLET: French Quarter.
Two Bedroom, 1 1/2 bath apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Call anytime, 376-8183
apt. 97. (B-60- 3t-p)
SUBLEASE: One bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished AC apartment. University
Gardens. Lease through finals
week in June. Call 378-8302.
(B-60-2t-p)
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)
FRENCH QUARTER: 1 Bedroom
Furnished or unfurnished Apt. 30.
378-3771 or After 5:00 call 475-
4638 (B-61-ts-c).
wanted
MALE ROOMMATE, Apt. 74,
Fredericks, 378-1160, $40.00
per mo. (C-60-3t-p)
MALE STUDENT vacancy in
double room. AC, 3 blocks from
campus, S7O rest of quarter,
327 NW 15th Terrace. 372-8929
afternoons. (C-60-10t-p)
WANYEf): one roommate to
share huge 3-bedroom apt.
Separate bedrooms, cable TV,
radio, stereo, no restrictions.
S3O per month. 378-8742. (C (C---60-3t-p)
--60-3t-p) (C---60-3t-p)
TP-
WANTED: Female roommate to
share one bedroom, furnished AC
apartment. University Gardens.
Call 378-8302. (C-60-2t-p)
EMERGENCY: coed roommate
wanted for Landmark Apt.
$70.00 a month. 378-2703. (C-57-
st-p)
WANTED: Male roommate to
share 2 bedroom apartment. Vil Village
lage Village Park Apartments. 372-5283.
(C-57-st-p)

M MimmSlttK
MSMINsQUINN
k IS§ l-MBW-a- ssd
"THE CRITIC THE INTERVIEW" "THE VIOLINIST"
1:00-3:10-5:20-7:30-9:40
\ W CUIV/J I TBtoph. 378-2434
smof the Dolls
mml HBMIk PARKINS PAIIY DUKE PAUL BURKE
WOK W[ MIME Mil [SMlIffM]
; IMUw COLOR b DELUXE
I 6:30 J
Mill* PLUS
way
y I
iIE> */Sl*<*
i?de
m I
2EN -I
gSfr-= AT 9:18 J
t T
'/ -.--a: t*

Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 15, 1968

| wanted |
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)
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: 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: Female roommate to
share 2 BR apt. within walking
distance to campus. $45 per mo.
til Sept. 1325 NW 6th Ave. up upstairs.
stairs. upstairs. (C-58-st-p) r
1 Female Roommate for French
Quarter need Immediately Call
378-5114 or 372-3016 (C (C---
--- (C--- 3t-p)
WANTED: 1, preferably 2, female
roommates for FRENCH QUAR QUARTER,
TER, QUARTER, Apt. 72 (on the pool). Call
Peggy or Sue at 378-7858. (C (C---61-10t-p)
--61-10t-p) (C---61-10t-p)
Female Roommate Wanted: One
Bedroom apartment 3 blocks
from Campus. $172-50 per quar quarter,
ter, quarter, willing to talk terms. 378-
7995 (C-61-4t-p)
help wanted
The University of Florida has
challenging positions available
for inexperienced and experi experienced
enced experienced Clerk-Typists and Secre Secretaries.
taries. Secretaries. Starting salaries depen dependent
dent dependent on experience. Fringe
benefits include the opportunity
to attend one (1) college course
each quarter tuition free. Want
to work and learn more? Come
to the Central Employment Of Office,
fice, Office, 2nd floor of the Hub,
(E-61-ts-c)
#>
autos
1965 TR-4. Excellent condition,
new paint, generator. Includes
soft top, tonneau, racing mirrors,
luggage rack. Trade considered
or best offer over $1,400. Joe,
378-6171. (G-60-st-p)

autos
1966 CORVAIR MONZA for sale.
2 door, radio heater, Excellent
condition, $1295, or best offer.
Call 372-5976. (G- y 57-st-p)
1965 PORSCHE SC Cabriolet,
Dark Brown, Beige top. Absolu Absolutely
tely Absolutely mint. Asking $3,600.00. Call
Dr. Penneypacker, Ext. 2661 or
376-8603. (G-58-st-c)
65 AUSTIN-HEALY. 3,000 Im Immaculate
maculate Immaculate new radial pirellis,
discs adj. steering wheel
overdrive S3OO equity & take
over payments or SI,BOO cash.
378-4390 after 5:00 p.m. (G (G---
--- (G---
1953 MERCURY, Good engine,
standard transmission, brakes
and clutch, 372-9352. Ask for
Collins Room 107. (G-55-10t-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) t
1959 Austin Healy, 3000 series.
Owner drafted. In good condi condition.
tion. condition. 378-5247 or 1022 NW 40th
Dr. (G-61-3t-p)
Buick 4-dr. hardtop 1963 Le-
Sabre, power steering-brakes,
radio, heater, air, SI2OO, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, 378-2735, 2
to 7 p.m. (G-61-10t-p)
1960 Buick LeSabre 4-door, air
conditioned and full power. Ex Extra
tra Extra clean. Terms arranged. Tel
372-3778. After 5:30 p.m. (G (G---
--- (G--- st-p)
lost-found
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)_
Reward for return of Asian wood
sculpture, about three feet tall,
taken from 410 Little Hall. Con Contact
tact Contact Prof. Funk, Ext. 2783. (L (L---61-3t-pK
--61-3t-pK (L---61-3t-pK '
LOST Grey rimmed glasses near
Phi Delt House or Law Building
on 1/10/68 Phone 378-7733.
(L-61-3t-p) o __
L*l|]]| | JTTaVi^I
TJjJiybv^ryJ
aw. IM ST. 37%9S2s|M|tf
ETMEMWk.
bn
STMAN COLOR
D BY ALLIED ARTISTS
\ at 8:40 H
isents. W
IS
dling color H

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---
--- (L--- 3t-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---
--- (L---
LOST my glasses near Peabody
Friday 1-5. Call Skaggs 376-
9138. (L-59-3t-oTI
personal
G. Harold Barnett: Congratula Congratulations
tions Congratulations on your up-coming mar marriage.
riage. marriage. Your friends and neigh neighbors.
bors. neighbors. (J-61-lt-p)
MIKE: Thanks for a wonderful
year. Love, Moo, (J-61-lt-p)
WANTED Party interested in
commuting between Palatka and
Gainesville. If interested call
684-2398 after 6:30 p.m. (J (J---
--- (J--- 3t- p)
services|
TENNIS RACKET RESTRING RESTRINGING,
ING, RESTRINGING, satisfaction guaranteed.
Free pick up and delivery on and
near campus. Call M and R Ten Teni
i Teni nis Services. 378-2489. (M-59-
18t-p)
Get acquainted special. Edner
Lee will give free style cut with
price of shampoo and set. 372-
' 5549. (M-61-st-c)
SPECIAL: Dear Estes will give
$18.50 frosting for $12.50 for
limited time. Call 372-5549.
(M-61-10t-c)
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
iSTARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric
Service 603 SE Second Street.
378-7330. (M-54-ts-c)
APPLICATION photo special,
portraits, photographs for all
coeds and occasions. SNEERIN SNEERINGER
GER SNEERINGER PHOTOGRAPHY. 1013 1/2
W. University. 378-1170. (M-59-
3t-c)
~*Pownfow Gainesville |
* Mm pi 1 fcW
W. Umversfty^yc^l
ENDS
THURS.
htttth
nth s',
ENDS THURS.
ELIZABETH TAYLOR
MARLON BRANDO
| SU6GESTED FOR MATURE AUDIENCES
REFLECTIONS
INAGOIOENEYE
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I Mall to: Seminole, 330 Reitz Union
1 Name: __ |
| Address:
I
| Enclosed is a check for $
$5 per copy |
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Monday, January 15, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

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Page 9



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 15. 1968

Orange ad

ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
OFFICE, FLORIDA UNION

CAMPUS CALENDAR
Monday, January 15
Program Office: dancing lessons,
245 Union, 7 p.m.
Food Science Club meeting:
Roger Nelson, New Pack Packaging
aging Packaging for and the Sur Surmounting
mounting Surmounting Problems Created by
the New Labeling Law/* McC
Provost Conference Rm.,
7 p.m.
IEEE: William R. Cherry,
Technical Changes in Solar
Array Research and Develop Development,
ment, Development, 310 Electrical Eng.
Bldg. South, 7:15 p.m.
Student Physical Therapy Assn.:
meeting, A-91 MSB, 7:30 p.m.
All interested students urged
to attend. Elections to be held.
Latin American Club: general
assembly and elections, 361
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Society of Automotive Engineers:
annual racing program, 211
MEB, 7:30 p.m.
Dairy Science Club: meeting, 201
Dy. Sci. Bldg., 7:30 p.m. All
interested persons invited.
Student Fla. Education Assn.:
Dr. Eugene A. Todd, Inquiry
Into Change, Norman Aud.,
7:30 p.m.
Gator Amateur Radio Club: meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 525 E&I Bldg., 8 p.m.
All persons interested in
amateur radio invited.
Packard Instrument Co.: lectures
on Liquid Scintillation Count Counting,
ing, Counting, Ramada Inn, all day
Tuesday, January 16
Program Office: bridge
lessons, Union 400, 7:00 p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi: rush, 122 Union,
7 p.m.
Hillel Foundation Banquet: guest
speaker, Honorable Zeev
Boneh, Gainesville Country
Club, 7:30 p.m.
Painting for Fun: art lessons,
118 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Gator Ski Club: meeting, 355
Union, 8 p.m. Election of of officers,
ficers, officers, tournament preparation
Packard Instrument Co.: lectures
on Current Chromatography
Methodology, Ramada Inn, all
day
Wednesday, January 17
" =s== "~ -r-W-T--1,,. ; c..
Union Board: interviews for
Committee Chairmen, 310
Union, 3 p.m.
Young Democrats: Dr. Stanley
Laughlin, Law and Politics,
347 Union, 7:30 p.m.
A.I.Ch.E.: meeting, 237 Chem.
Eng. Bldg., 7:30 p.m. Election
of new officers, opening dis discussion
cussion discussion with Dr. Fahien
Newman Club: Rev. Donald Pare,
Is Love the Answer? The
Answer to What? Catholic
Student _Center, 8 p.m.

Cl Visit Us At Our New Home r- T iP
Law
GAINESVILIE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNlONa^lr^Kav.

CAMPUS CALENDAR
REITZ UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets go on sale today for
Peter, Paul and Mary, Lyceum
Councils presentation of the
New York Pro Musica, and
the Mens Interhall Dance fea featuring
turing featuring the Lovelites.
ADMINISTRATIVE
, NOTICES
GRE: The Graduate Record
Examination is to be given at
8:45 a.m. on Saturday, Jan. 20,
in Walker Auditorium. r
STUDENTS INTERESTED IN
LAW: Asst. Dean Michael W.
Gordon, University of Connecti Connecticut
cut Connecticut Law School, will be in Room
271 of the Graduate Research
Library from 10 a.m. 12 noon,
Friday, Jan. 19, to talk with any
student interested in studying
law at the University of Con Connecticut.
necticut. Connecticut.
PRE-MEDICAL and PRE PREDENTAL
DENTAL PREDENTAL STUDENTS: Pleasere Pleaseregister
gister Pleaseregister with the Pre-Professional
Counseling Office, Room 103,
Anderson, starting Monday, Jan.
15-Jan. Be sure to bring the
full names of all instructors,
course and section numbers.
GRE DEADLINE: Tuesday,
Jan. 30, or with a $3 penalty
fee Feb. 6, is the deadline date
for receipt in Princeton, N.J.
of application for the GRE ex examination
amination examination to be given Feb. 24.
SATURDAY CLASSES: The Uni University
versity University calendar for the Winter
1968 Quarter, provides for three
Saturdays to be normal class
days. Classes which normally
meet on Wednesdays will be held
Jan. 20.
U.S. GOVERNMENTAL EDU EDUCATIONAL
CATIONAL EDUCATIONAL EXCHANGE PRO PROGRAM:
GRAM: PROGRAM: Approximately 80 lec lectureships
tureships lectureships are still available to
American faculty members for
1968-69 at institutions of higher
learning in Europe, Asia, Africa,
the Middle East and Latin Am America.
erica. America. The bulletin may be con consulted
sulted consulted at the office of the Faculty
Fulbright Advisor, G. A. Farris,
International Center, Ext. 2838.
PEACE CORPS RECRUITERS
will be outside the Games Room
of the Reitz Union and in the

BLUB BULLETIN

ADMINISTRATIVE
NOTICES
Service Booth across from the
Hub from Jan. 15-19. Volunteer
services information and tests
will be given. UJS. citizens over
18 years of age are eligible.
t
GENERAL NOTICES
ORANGE & BLUE DEAD DEADLINES:
LINES: DEADLINES: Allnotices for the Orange
and Blue Bulletin must be re received
ceived received by 9 a.m. of the day prior
to publication. Deadlines are Fri Friday
day Friday for Monday publication,
Tuesday for Wednesday publica publication
tion publication and Thursday for Friday
publication. Notices should be
typed and signed by the person
submitting the notice and sent
to the Division of Information
Services, Bldg. H, Campus. Items
for the Campus Calendar should
be sent to the Public Functions
Office, Reitz Union.
EXTRA CURRICULAR ACTIVI ACTIVITIES:
TIES: ACTIVITIES: To participate or hold
office in an extracurricular ac activity,
tivity, activity, a student must be in sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory academic standing and
free of disciplinary or scholas scholastic
tic scholastic probation. He also must be
classified as a full-time student
enrolled fojr a minimum of 12
hours.

PLACEMENT NOTICES
Students must be registered with
the Placement Service to inter interview.
view. interview. Sign-up sheets are posted
two weeks in advance of the in interview
terview interview date at the J. WAYNE
REITZ UNION, ROOM 22. All
companies will be recruiting for
Mar., June and Aug. graduates
unless indicated otherwise.
JAN. 16: BUREAU OF FEDERAL
CREDIT UNIONS. Acctg. Must
be U.S. citizen.
JAN. 16: XEROX CORP. Mktg.
Must be UJS. citizen.
JAN. 16: NASA GODDARDSPACE
FLIGHT CENTER. EE, ME, AE,
Math, Physics, Astronomy. Must
be UjS. citizen.
JAN. 16: HALLMARK CARDS,
INC. Art. ; v
JAN. 16: COTTON PRODUCERS
ASSOCIATION. Ag., Bus. Must
be UjS. citizen.
JAN. 16: PROCTER & GAMBLE.
Any major. Must be UjS. citizen.
JAN. 16; CONNECTICUT MU MUTUAL
TUAL MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO.
JAN. 16: MERCK, SHARPE &
DOME.
JAN. 16, 17: MANUFACTURERS
LIFE INSURANCE CO., U.S.
DIVISION. Insurance Mktg., Bus.
Ad., Mngt. Must be UJS. citizen.

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

PLACEMENT NOTICES
JAN. 16, 17: MISENER MARINE
CONSTRUCTION, INC. CE,Bldg.
Eng., Const.Eng.
JAN. 16, 17, 18; U.S. CENTRAL
INTELLIGENCE AGENCY. All
majors. Must be U.S. citizen.
JAN. 17: GIRL SCOUTS OF THE
UJS.A. Lib. Arts.

.13
\ Hik.
wTJIL** -In'll 9
BP* 'lllfff' mm*-
Em IB m jLJJB 1 IU I If A
WulV m

PLACEMENT NOTICES
JAN. 17: VANDERBILT MED MEDICAL
ICAL MEDICAL CENTER. Nursing.
JAN. 17: DEPT. OF HEALTH,
EDUCATION & WELFARE. CE,
ChE., Science, PHS Com Commissioned
missioned Commissioned Corps, Civil Service.
Must be UjS. citizen.
JAN. 17: SEARS, ROEBUCK &
CO.



In Defense Os Femininity

By JANICE SIZEMORE
Alligator Campus Living Editor
Oh ye who have so little
patience with imperfection take
a good look in the mirror,
Charlie?
Im not sure who said that
but the phrase was surely coined
after reading such an article as
The Lamentable Coedipus.
After reading said article in
Fridays edition of the voice of
the student (that includes females
as well as males) I somehow
gritted my teeth through the rest
of the day. With great effort I
threw out all leanings toward ar argumentum
gumentum argumentum ad hominem, but I do
feel compelled as a member of
the feminine species to retort
with a defense.
Men have faced the problems
of bringing home the bacon since
the first cave man went out in
search of dinosaur steak. How However,
ever, However, the twentieth century is an
age of transition for Womankind.
Today we are not only wives,
mothers, cooks, housekeepers,
husband-soothers, etc., etc. but
career seekers as well.
As my first point, let us con consider
sider consider why the coed might be
considered an intellectual pea peasant.
sant. peasant.
Atmosphere Helps
Its extremely hard to intel intellectualize
lectualize intellectualize when your two-hundred
pound date is trying to pin you
down in the back seat. It's not
easy to spout forth limitless
knowledge when you have to

GOOD NEWS FOR MODERN MAN
I Jesus cried out
f irTsJ n a ,ouc voice
X3?[ A "Z Father in your hands
I place my spirit!
, Luke 23:46
Tnir J]_-
The one who thinks \_y v>
hes standing up bet better
ter better be careful that he "Which one of you can
doesn t fall. live a few more years
I Corinthians 10:12 by worrying about it?
Luke 12:25
DISTRIBUTED FREE-5,000 COPES
, OF THE AMERICAN BIBLE SOCIETY'S
Good News for Modern Man", the New
Testament in Today's English Version* ___
Ground Floor J. Wayne Reitz Union
Jan 15, 16, 17 By Campus Advance 1:00 9:00 p.m.

scream to be heard over a seven
piece band. (For some reason
thats the sort of environment
presented us on the first date.)
When youre invited out to
dinner thats one frame of mind.
When it turns out to be the
Waffle Shop -that's another.
As for imagination, how many
males ever have to face this
typical female dilemma: What
do you want to do tonight, honey?
Ive got a dollar and thirteen
cents.
And how many girls do you
know who have to ask a fellow
over to help decorate her apart apartment,
ment, apartment, proof read her term paper,
or cook her supper?
About lending us your car keys
- keep em boys. Your driving
is keeping down our insurance
rates.
Mans paradoxical reasoning
absolutely floors me. He expects
his wife or girlfriend to be
beautifully dressed, dewy-eyed,
every hair in place fine? But
24 hours a day?

Perfect Girl Rare
If you will agree that the end
justifies the means, youll have
to agree that curlers, make-up,
etc. are necessary. On the other
hand, if you do find the girl
who looks perfect without any
such accoutrements, let me know
her whereabouts Id like an
exclusive interview.
Paints, powders, sprays,

creams and pills galore are
available to keep us young look looking.
ing. looking. And why do we do it? Be Because
cause Because its expected.
The importance of physical
beauty is drilled into our little
heads from the first beautiful
little girl contest our mothers
hear about. Not to mention those
101 hometown beauty contests.
Acceptance, popularity, even a
successful love life and eventual
marriage weigh heavily on how
we look.
Lets face it, world. 99.9 per
cent of us need a little help to
live up to this high ideal.
It Isnt Fun
Wed gladly give up the ex expensive,
pensive, expensive, time consuming chore
of camouflaging as you call
it. It's not that much fun. But
believe me, you men would be the
first to complain if we did. As
a matter of fact, a total lack
of beauty aids could do more to
remedy the population explosion
that A1 Capp's Shmoos.
True, some females overdo the
make-up bit. Give them time. The
application is a fine art. It isn't
learned overnight.
In conclusion, let me para paraphrase
phrase paraphrase a contemporary perfume
advertisement want her to be
more of a woman, try being more
of a man.

For Your*
Listening Enjoyment
Tune-in to Great Symphonies on WRUF-AM from 8:00
10:00 p.m. on Sundays or WRUF-FM stereo from 7:30
9:30 p.m. on Mondays. Spend a few leisure moments enjoy enjoying
ing enjoying the beautiful, dynamic sounds of such orchestras as the
Pittsburg Symphony, with guest conductors including Steinberg,
Mazer and others.
Relax to compositions by Mozart, Beethoven, and many
more composers from all over the world. Tune-in to two
hours of all the soft, moving, forceful, quiet sounds heard
only on Great Symphonies, brought to you by. .
\/jainesvjHe

Monday, January 15, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

WHATS
HAPPENING

IN ALKA-SELTZER AND THE
SCIENTIFIC METHOD: The Food
Science Club will meet tonight
at 7 in the Provost Conference
Room in McCarty Hall. Roger
Nelson will speak on New Pack Packaging
aging Packaging for Foods and the Sur Surmounting
mounting Surmounting Problems Created by
the New Labeling Law.*'
IN SCREAMING RUBBER AND
POUNDING PISTONS: No, not
Radio Road on a week-end. The
Society of Automotive Engineers
will meet in room 211 of the
Mechanical Engineering Building
tonight at 7:30. The Society's
Annual Racing program will be
presented, with Bill France the
featured speaker.
IN MAKING THE VOL VOLUNTEERS
UNTEERS VOLUNTEERS FEEL LIKE DRAF DRAFTEES:
TEES: DRAFTEES: Florida's B-ball boys sink
Gator teeth into the Vols of
Tennessee tonight in the Vols
own homeland.
AND SPEAKING OF THE
DRAFT: It isnt omnipotent. The
Peace Corps will be recruiting
in room 347 of the Reitz Union
from 8 a,m. till 7 p.m. today
through Friday.
IN AMATEURS AND AIR AIRWAVES:
WAVES: AIRWAVES: The Gator Amateur
Radio Club meets tonight in room
525 of E and I Building at 8
o'clock.
IN (WOULD YOU BELIEVE IT)
SOMETHING FREE: Campus Ad Advance
vance Advance will distribute copies of
the New Testament (of the Bible)
from 1 till 9 p.m. (you know
the BIBLE!) in the games area
lobby of the Union today.

IN THOSE EVEN FARTHER
SOUTH THAN FLORIDA: The
Latin American Club meets in
room 361 and 362 of the Union
tonight at 7:30.
OF FLORIDA'S FEMALES:
The University Womens Club
will congregate in Ballrooms B
and H tonight at 6 oclock.
IN RECEIVING MORE INFOR INFORMATION
MATION INFORMATION FORWHATs HAPPEN HAPPENING
ING HAPPENING COLUMN: If youve got news
of an upcoming social or business
event, club meeting or service
announcement bring typed copy
to Room 333 of the Union and
deposit it on the Campus Living
desk. Try to get it here two
days before publication.
UWC Holds
Tea In Union
The University Womens Club
members will entertain the
Gainesville Women's Club today
in the ballroom of the J. Wayne
Reitz Union from 3:30 to 5:30.
The honored guest will be Mrs.
Stephen C. OConnell.
Due %Lthe construction of the
parking/facilities at the Reitz
Union, buses will transport
guests from the University
Womens Club on Newberry Road
to and from the Union starting
at 3:15. Parking space is plenti plentiful
ful plentiful at the clubhouse; so guests
are urged to use the buses.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 15, 1968

LEADERSHIP PROFILE
IFC Head Reveals Plans

By DEE DEE HORN
Alligator Staff Writer
Following any election the in inevitable
evitable inevitable questions are who is the
man, what are his qualifications,
and what will he do for the voters?
Jim deVaney Jr., 4AS, was in installed
stalled installed Tuesday as Inter Interfraternity
fraternity Interfraternity Council president, but
who is he?
He* is the president of Kappa
Sigma fraternity (two years run running),
ning), running), the first IFC President
to major in psychology, and the
man for whom 26 other fraternity
presidents voted.
The office of IFC President
is not campaigned for like polit political
ical political elections, such as student
government, said deVaney.
* The candidate m ust have the re respect
spect respect and trust of the other fra fraternity
ternity fraternity presidents in order to
win.
But who is Jim deVaney? Is
he a man who has served as an
officer to his fraternity for four
years, who was treasurer for
IFC last year, or is he the man
who placed fourth in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference broadjump
as a freshman? Jim deVaney is
all of these and more.
At UF he is the man who gets
things done. He served as trea treasurer
surer treasurer of the Florida Conservative
Magazine in *64 and *65. As a
junior he was awarded a leader leadership
ship leadership scholarship provided by the
Kappa Sigma National office.
During his junior and senior
years, deVaney acted as a major
promotor in remodeling the
Kappa Sigma house.
On Wall Street he might qualify
for financial wizardy.
As a freshman he invested in
several collections of stamps. He
learned a profit could be gained
by selling these same stamps,
or by trading them for more
valuable ones. DeVaney became
percentage partners with Cole Coleman
man Coleman Yeattes, a stamp and coin
dealer. The profits mounted from
their partnership rapidly.
Yeattes store, Sunshine Stamps
and Coin Co., is now one of the
most prominent in Gainesville.
For two years deVaney worked
on Wall Street and became in interested
terested interested in the brokerage
business. After his brief advent
into the world of money and risk,
he settled down to working on a
full-time basis for all frater fraternities,
nities, fraternities, as well as his own.
More emphasis should be
given to the positive aspects of
the fraternity system which I
feel have been neglected by
various news media, commen commented
ted commented deVaney.
I will work for a better un understanding
derstanding understanding of the fraternity
system and the principle for
which it stands among both the
students as well as the com community.
munity. community.
I want to see that services
to fraternity men as well as to
the houses are expanded, he
added.
One point deVaney is trying to
set up is guaranteed bail for
fraternity brothers in jail for
minor offenses. Another is to
extend the now short term loans
to long term loans. The loans
should be available to help pay
expenses for school and the fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity.
Telephone deposits for fra fraternity
ternity fraternity houses are exorbitant, and
a hoped-for co-operation with the
telephone company to decrease
the rates is being sought,
DeVaney would like to start
a black list on town merchants
who have been unnecessarily rude
or who have provided unsatis unsatisfactory
factory unsatisfactory service to fraternities.

Another black list should include
the names of apartment owners
who display a hostile nature.
A fifth idea is to initiate a
booklet on all the fraternities,
telling of their service projects,
awards, and a small feature on
each house, which will be sent
to alumni and to persons con connected
nected connected in some way with the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity system.

\ "'r-'-'K o
i
o '

DeVaney said, I would like to
have professors come to the
houses, talk to the pledge classes,
and supplement the University
College courses.
In conclusion, deVaney said,
In February the IFC is host hosting
ing hosting an IFC convention on the UF
campus which is hoped to
strengthen all the IFCs in the
state.*

As long as you're looking into career opportunities, see what they're like with
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icals, chemicals, plastics, cryogenics and minerals.
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you become known as an individual.
We'll give you individual challenges, individual recognition and help you grow
fast. Because we'll be staking more money on your success than almost any other
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Make an appointment with your college placement officer now to see our U.S. affil affiliate
iate affiliate representatives on campus:
Would you like to be with No. 1? Humble Oil <£ Refining Company supplies more
petroleum energy than any bther U.S. oil company. We're literally No. I" America's
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mk Ik
.he p
SiaiP,
MUM
fHi -t w< jPf
-
' fe
MMHMt x^flHr
JIM DE VANEY, JR.

CAMPUS
LIVING



Hiii/iii/fi,
MyName
Is
By JOHN PARKER
Alligator Staff Writer
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Have you
been bothered by magazine sales salesgirls
girls salesgirls lately? So have we. Here's
Feature Writer John Parkers
brief glimpse at one.)
Hiiiiiii! My name is Stepha Stephanie
nie Stephanie Hbrogronskiwith. ,,
Pm sorry to hear that, I
said to the smiling young girl
standing in the doorway.
I represent the International
Institute for the Promulgation
of the Various Facets of the
Mass Media.
What are you selling?
Magazines.
Whats your pitch?
Well, if you buy theSaturday
Evening Post for the next 284
years, you can save $55,045.67.
Put that in a bank and at4l/2%
interest, compounded quarterly,
you will be a millionare by the
time your subscription runs out.
I dont want to be rich. Just
well-liked.
Oh, youll be well-liked, by
me if no one else. If I sell you
that subscription, Ill win a mil million
lion million dollars myself, a trip to
Pt. Barrow, Alaska, 400 movie
projectors, my own supermarket,
and a partridge in. .
Dont say it. It wont do you
any good. I cant stand the
Post.
Oh, we also carry Popular
Dog.
Sorry.
Palm Tree Therapy*? The
Modern Entomologist*? How
about Readers Digest in Sans Sanskrit?
krit? Sanskrit?
Nope.
What is the matter with you.
Cant you be pleased?
Its not that. Its just that
I still have three crates of Clo Cloverine
verine Cloverine Brand Salve Ive been
trying to sell since I was eight
years old, and now Im too big
for a Shetland Pony.

tiiinnVTH
I HIINJI . I
1,47129' I
Other American : |K
W 1 Sighltly Higher
W/, A A HERE'S WHAT WE DO |H|.

./- 'i I'- Lhm' 2. Rebuild Wheel Cvl.
T 3. Turn All 4 Drums
Repoc < ron Wheel
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) 8. 2s"oo0 Mile Cuarontee HHB
K'V* No Payment 'Till Feb. 26
h^r^'

FOR ADVANCEMENT OF ARTS
Group Needs Student Help

By FRED MCNEESE
Alligator Staff Writer
A new group for the advance advancement
ment advancement of the arts and humanities
among school-age children is
now being formed in the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville area and it needs the help
of UF students.
Unlike many other groups
which band together for the ad advancement
vancement advancement of the arts, this
group is actually developing spe specific
cific specific programs for the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville child.
The Gainesville Association
for the Creative Arts will con conduct
duct conduct a workshop for children 5-
14 beginning Saturday morning,
Jan. 20 at the Unitarian Fel Fellowship
lowship Fellowship building on Millhopper
Road. The workshop will run for
three hours each Saturday until
March 9.
Mrs. Robert Lantos, a member
of the board of directors, said
the association was formed to
fill a desperate need in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville for creative education.
The group has already consi-
UF Near Top
In Service
Os the nations 2,500 colleges
and universities, UF is now the
44th largest contributer of Peace
Corps volunteers, according to
reports released by the
agency.
As of Oct. 16, 1967, at least
122 volunteers including 38
now serving overseas had been
selected for Peace Corps ser service.
vice. service.
UF is the only school in the
state to fall into the top 50
Peace Corps suppliers.
Sixty-nine UF students offered
applications to the Peace Corps
during a fall visit by its repre representatives
sentatives representatives here.
I Free~Blbies-
The American Bible Society
will be distributing 5000 free
paperback bibles from Monday
through Wednesday on the ground
floor of the Reitz Union.
The new testament in todays
English version will be given
away each day from 1 to 9 p.m.

dered plans for more interdis interdisciplinary
ciplinary interdisciplinary workshops, a special
summer art program and pro programs
grams programs involving the talent found
in Gainesville.
Mrs. Lantos, discussing the
difference between the new as association
sociation association and other attempts at
art education, said we will at attempt
tempt attempt to have a child-directed
group dynamic plan, channelling
and directing childrens self
promptings to rich and creative
activities involving the arts.
In the Gainesville area, there
are many children who are de deprived
prived deprived of exposure to the crea creative
tive creative arts, she commented.
Unless these situations are
remedied, these young people will
fail to develop their potential and
as a consequence will deprive
the community and the country
of the significant contributions
they could make, Mrs. Lantos
said.
All the classes in the upcom upcoming
ing upcoming workshop will be instructed
by persons respected in their
fields, but the workshop also
needs college students that can
communicate experience and
meaning of the arts with child children,
ren, children, she said.
Liberal arts students at the
UF are invited to visit the work workshops
shops workshops and observe and talk with
the children and instructors.
Mrs. Lantos stressed that the
workshop will not become just
school on Saturday for the child children.
ren. children. They will meet in small
groups with the instructor to
discuss the various areas of
study.

So youll be 1-A.
Youre still A-1
with
Armstrong.

Let's be realisticyou may be serving in
the military later on. But why just mark
time until something happens? Facing
the draft is no reason to be unemployed.
65% of the college graduates who joined
us last year were eligible for military
service. You can begin your career with
Armstrong now. Then, after you fulfill
your military obligation, you pick up
right where you left off. Why this consid consideration?
eration? consideration? Because at Armstrong we need

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Monday, January 15, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Besides teaching the child the
arts and humanities, the group
also hopes to provide guidance
and cultural experience which
would equip the participant to
observe and participate in so society,
ciety, society, Mrs. Lantos commented.
Areas of special emphasis dur during
ing during the upcoming workshop will
include reading, communication,
music and dance.
The association hopes to help
the child develop a flexible rate
of reading varying with the back background
ground background and complexity of mater material.
ial. material. Emphasis will also be given
to critical reading and the joy
of reading.
wJn the area of music and dance,
the student will be made aware
of the aesthetic values in var various
ious various music forms, the rudiments

OT AK n SHAKti
- 9
UJL CL JR ma£ I
FEATURING QUICK, COURTEOUS CURB SERVICE!
DINING ROOM 1
COUNTER I
CARRY OUT I
Open Til 1 AM I

capable, imaginative college graduates
who are looking for a place where they
can grow and contribute. We're building
for the future with each person we em employ.
ploy. employ. And we stick by our people. Maybe
thats why they stick with us. See our
man when he is on your campus soon.
For more information about Armstrong
now, see your placement officer or write
the College Relations Department, Arm Armstrong
strong Armstrong Cork Co., Lancaster, Pa. 17604.

of music, and will be encouraged
in vocal participation.
The tuition for the workshop
is $32 per child. Any student
interested in visiting the work workshop
shop workshop or taking part in the edu educational
cational educational programs should con contact
tact contact Mrs. Robert Lantos.
MAULDINS
AUTO
GLASS
>-
Fast attention to insurance
claims for cars, trucks and
Mil ESTIMATES
623 N.W. 6H SI.
East Side ACL Depot

Page 13



LEATHERWOOD, WALK STAR f
Gators Rock UK, 96 -78

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Eat your heart out, Adolph Rupp.
After the Florida-Kentucky basketball game, Rupp
went to Neal Walk's father and asked the senior
Walk if he had another son like Neal.
Nope, I think you'll have to settle for Neal,"
punned the proud papa.
Rupp settled for young Walk Saturday afternoon
in Florida gym, in All-America proportions.
Walks 28 points and 23 rebounds played a All-Am All-America
erica All-America part in Floridas bouncing of Kentucky, 96-
78. The Wildcats, coming in front of a regional
television audience with a No. 4 national ranking,
left the game with its first Southeastern Conference
loss.
The Gators, 5-2 in the SEC and 8-5 overall,
now get another chance as a spoiler tonight by
taking on Tennessee in Knoxville. UT, the nations
No. 5 basketball power, is now the SECs leader
with a 3-0 mark.
The game will be aired on radio WRUF (850)
at 7:55 p.m.
The Florida freshmen whipped Broward Junior
College after the varsity match, 103-89. ToddLalich
again led the Baby Gators scoring with 27 points.
Lalichs average is 27.6.
Four other Gators joined Lalich in double figures:

Wildcats Couldnt Hold Walk
Even With Two Men On Him

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Neal Walk Is too tough for
anyone I got.
So said Kentucky basketball
coach Adolph Rupp after the
Walk-led Gators demolished his
Wildcats, 96-78, before a
regional television audience.
I played two centers on Walk
all game (Dan Issell, Cliff Ber Berger)/
ger)/ Berger)/ said Rupp, and they
couldnt hold him.
Walk made the bucket when
Florida needed it, added Rupp,
and got that crucial rebound.
Walk made another strong bid
for All-America honors as the
6-10 junior scored 28 points and
grabbed 23 rebounds.
But Rupps words for his Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky team were not as kind.
Not a single man on my team
played basketball tonight, said
Rupp. They were just clowning
around before the game. "*
**But Tom my (coach Bartlett of
Florida) had them ready to play,

IF mrm
By- ygl M
Iff
' Jr f'. Ha |g| jHv_\

ADOLPH RUPP
said Rupp. They were peppy and
ready to go.
We started off very flat,
said Rupp. And when we had to
get going we couldnt because of
all those complimentary time timeouts
outs timeouts for television.
There were four of those
timeouts in the first half.
Rupp stated shooting played a
big part in the Gators win, UF

TKE
" NEITHER WEALTH, NOR RANK,
NOR HONOR... BUT PERSONAL
WEALTH AND CHARACTER.

Jeff Miller (25), Skip Lewis (24\ Vernon Chewning
(13) and Jerry Hoover (10).
UFs freshmen now have a 5-1 record and average
96.6 points a game. BJCs record is 12-5.
In the varsity match, Kentucky and Florida traded
baskets in the early going. But with 12 minutes
left and the score 14-13 Florida, the Gators made
a scoring move that was to put them in the drivers
seat the rest of the game.
In the next three minutes of play, the Gators
scored 13 of the next 15 points. The score was now
27-15. Except for one period in the second half
when Kentucky whittled the lead to seven points,
the Gators held that 12-point spread.
?
The reason was the Gators shooters. Florida shot
56 per cent of their field goals compared to UKs
44. UF also snared 19 more rebounds than the
'Cats, 49-30.
And as usual, Walk paced the Gators. Walk made
66 per cent of his field goals, 12 of 13, and his 23
rebounds compared to Kentuckys team total of 30.
But Walk got unexpected help from guard Mike
Leatherwood. For the first time this season, UF
coach Tommy Bartlett went all the way with one
guard. And Leatherwood responded, scoring a season
high of 18 points. Leatherwoods four assists were
almost as much as UKs total of five.
Leather and Walk received ample support from
captain Dave Miller, with 11 points and forward
Andy Owens 16 points and 12 rebounds.

shot 56 per cent of its field
goals compared to UKs 44. But
Rupp emphasized it wasnt
Floridas shooters that won the
game but the Kentucky guards that
lost it.
I told my guards time after
time move the ball towards the
basket, said Rupp. But no,
they didnt. They just stood
around with it and let Floridas
defense crawl all over them.
My guards had their feet in
concrete, they never did move my
offense, added Rupp.
And those sophomores I have
been calling magnificent were
anything but, said Rupp. But
Im not going to sell them down downstream,
stream, downstream, Ill take em back with
me to Lexington.
This one Im not going to cry
about, concluded Rupp, we
were just beat by a better team.
Im just sorry we dis disappointed
appointed disappointed all those fans on tele television,
vision, television, we REALLY do have a
better ball club.

SPORTS

Page 14

l, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 15, 1968

Leatherwood,
Lead Big Win
By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Alligator Sports Writer
We put things together today
that we havent put together be before.
fore. before.
With this one sentence, Gator
head basketball coach Tommy
Bartlett summed up his feelings
after directing his team to a
96-78 trouncing of Kentucky.
We did just about everything
we were supposed to, said Bart Bartlett.
lett. Bartlett. We shot well from the out outside,
side, outside, rebounded well and main maintained
tained maintained a tough defense.
Bartlett had words of praise
for guard Mike Leatherwood who
tallied 18 points.
Weve been trying to get Mike

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Aggressive expansion plans provide unusual op opportunities
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Rebounding
Over UK
to shoot more from the outside.
Today he took advantage of shoot shooting
ing shooting opportunities and did a great
job. This boy hasnt been getting
the credit he deserves.
I thought we did a good job
of keeping Kentucky off the of offensive
fensive offensive and defensive boards,
stated Bartlett. We didnt let
them bunch up under the boards
as they did in Lexington.
Bartlett described his defense
as a combination zone with man manto-man
to-man manto-man principles.
We didnt use our regular
1-3-1 zone because Kentucky beat
us in that defense up in Lexing Lexington
ton Lexington this season. Why should we
stick with a loser?



McPHERSONUEADS THIRD WIN
.-\'* f ..
Swimmers Drown Bulldogs, 70-42

By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Sports Writer
Floridas swimming Gators
pushed their record to3-oSatur to3-oSaturday
day to3-oSaturday as they scored an easy vic victory
tory victory over Georgia, 70-42. This
meet marked the first varsity
participation of a new name to
the squad, Mark McKee, as he
shattered a Florida record in his
first effort for the team.
Meet records werent the only
things falling as the tempera temperature
ture temperature plunged into the low thir thirties
ties thirties by the open-air pool. Light
rain fell throughout the second
part of the meet, and at first
it was mistaken for snow.
Despite the adverse weather,
five new UF-Georgia meet rec records
ords records were set. In the 400 Medley

Indianas Pont Coach Os Year
Brought Hoosiers From Cellar

(UPI) John Pont, who gave
up job security at an Ivy League
school for an uncertain future
at Indiana was named Thursday
as major college coach of the
year for 1967 by the American
Football Coaches Association.
Cecil Scrappy Moore, who
spent 42 years at the University
of Chattanooga, was honored as
the small college coach of the
year.
The two coaches were hon honored
ored honored -at a dinner where they
received trophies. They were
accorded the honors by 2,000
fellow coaches who participated
in the balloting.
Pont, who went to Indiana in
1965 after seven years as head
coach at Yale, rebuilt the
perennial doormat Hoosiers into
a club that gained a share of
the Big 10 title and made its
first Rose Bowl trip in history.
The 1967 Indiana team com compiled
piled compiled a 9-1 record and dropped
a 14-3 decision to national cham champion
pion champion Southern California in the
Rose Bowl. The Hoosier rise
followed a dismal 1966 cam campaign
paign campaign in which Indiana won only
one game.
Moore, who retired from
coaching at the close of the 1967

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Relay, the team of Bob Bridges,
Jim Perkins, Steve Macri, and
Paul Ackerman combined to win
the event with a time of 3:44.5,
bettering the old time by a tenth
of a second.
Jamie Murphy won the 200
Individual Medley, and in doing
so, set a new meet record of
2:05.4. In the 500 Freestyle, Bob
Applegate bettered the old meet
record by nearly ten seconds with
a time of 5:17.5.
Georgia set one new record,
this one by David Harrison, in
the 200 Butterfly.
But the top swim of the day
came from freshman Mark Mc-
Kee, recruited from Newington
Square, Pa. Mark, a high school
All-American, nosed out Geor Georgias
gias Georgias Lee Bradford in the 200
Freestyle.

season to devote sole duties to
the schools athletic director directorship,
ship, directorship, led his Moccasin team to a
7-3 campaign.
Serving under six of the R ll
presidents at Chattanooga dur during
ing during his 42 years, Moore had a
career record of 149-48-13 and
was considered the dean of the
nations small college coaches.
Ponts 1967 Indiana team was
known for its ability to win the
close ones and its coolness un under
der under pressure.
The Indiana coach put it best
when he said, This was a loose
team. In their own way they
would say dont worry coach,
then proceed to get the job done.
This was a very disciplined
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Florida has got themselves
a real top swimmer in McKee.
A lot of schools, including us,
were after him. Hes got a real
future in swimming.
In the race, both McKee and
Bradford, also a freshman, broke
both the UF-Georgia meet rec record,
ord, record, and the long standing Florida
Pool record. McKee posted a
1:47.6, topping the old record
of 1:54.0.
Georgia Coach Alan Gentry
had nothing but praise for Mc-
Kee.
UFs next meet will be on
the road against Florida State
next Saturday. The next home
meet will be against Tulane on
January 29th.
The summaries:
1-meter dive l, Chalbeck

group and the offense was geared
to improvision. We were finely
conditioned and were fortunate
in having a minimum of injur injuries,
ies, injuries, said Pont in describing
bis teams rise.

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Monday, January 15, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

(F); 2, Jones (G); 3, Montgomery
(F), 230.20 points.
400-medley relay Florida
(Bridges, Perkins, Macri, Ack Ackerman),
erman), Ackerman), 3:44.5 (record, old rec record
ord record 3:44.6)
1,000-freestyle l, Page(F);
2, Applegate (F); 3, Martin (G),
11:00.3
200-freestyle l, McKee (F);
2,Bradford (G); 3, Hough (F);
1:47.6 (record, old, 1:49.1, both
pool and varsity mark)
50-freestyle l, McPherson
(F); 2, Walderman (G); 3, Blan Blanton
ton Blanton (F); 22.0
200-individual medley l,
Murphy (F); 2, Harrison (G); 3,
French (F); 2:05.4 (record, old
record 2:06.2)
3-meter dive l. Hoffman

N>
FOR DOGGONE GREAT VALUES!!

(F) 2, Link (F); 3, Jones (G);
246.55 points.
200-butterfly l, Harrison
(G) 2, Ahrens (F); 3, Klein (G);
2:06.1 (record, old record 2:07.7)
100-freestyle l, McPherson
(F) 2, Bradford (G); 3, Kirk
(G) 48.4
200-backstroke l, Cooper
(F); 2, Calender (G); 3, Har Harrison
rison Harrison (G), 2:15.0
500-freestyle l, Applegate
(F) 2, Martin (G); 3, Rambo
(G) 5:17.5 (record, old record
5:26.8)
200-breaststroke l, Scafuti
(F); 2, Wyatt (G); 2:28.8
400-freestyle relay
gia (Bradford, Walderman, Kirk,
Miller), 3:26.1

Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 15, 1968

Chandler Led'Pack
Rip Oakland, 33-14
In Super Bowl Tilt

By JOHN G. GRIFFIN
Executive Sports Editor
(UPI) The old pro Green
Bay Packers, led by four field
goals by 33-year-old Don Chand Chandler,
ler, Chandler, methodically chopped down
the Oakland Raiders 33-14 Sun Sunday
day Sunday in the second Super Bowl
game to remain the kings of
pro football.
Just as they did in historys
first super game a year ago,
the precise Packer legions of
Coach Vince Lombardi broke
open a fairly close battle with a
Second-half surge which sub submerged
merged submerged the two-touchdown un underdog
derdog underdog Raiders.
The Raiders, champs of the
American Football League, got
on the scoreboard with two touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns both on passes tossed
by Daryle Lamonica to former
Miami star Bill Miller to the
delight of 75,546 fans in the
Orange Bowl.
But except for those two
heaves, the Packers marched
steadily to victory on their
aging legs.
Chandler booted three of his
field goals in the first half,
from 39, 20 and 23 yards, and
added a 31-yarder in the third
period.
The Packers also had a sec second
ond second period touchdown on a 63-
yard bomb pass from Bart
Starr to Boyd Dowler, a two twoyard
yard twoyard TD run by Donnie
Anderson in the third period,
and Herb Adderlys 66-yard
scamper with a pass intercep interception
tion interception for a fourth quarter score.
Chandler, with extra point
boots after each TD, chalked up
a total of 15 points for the day.
Starr, who did his usual su superb
perb superb signal-calling and pass passing
ing passing as the Packers quarter quarterback,
back, quarterback, left the game with a jammed
thumb midway in the fourth per period,
iod, period, but by that time the con contest
test contest was no longer in doubt.
He was voted the games most
valuable player and received an

UF Golfers Top JU
As Darr Shoots 70

John Darr shot an outstanding
two under par 70 Saturday, and
led the Gator golf team to 54-31
win over Jacksonville University
in the Gators first match of the
season.
Darr won a battle with cold
weather and strong winds to lead
golfers in the medal-play match.
This match was more of a
warm-up than anything else,
said Coach Buster Bishop. The
boys did a good job considering
the poor weather.
Other top scores for the Gators
were Mike Toale, 73, Steve Mel Melnyk,
nyk, Melnyk, 74, Wendell Coffee, 74, Rich Richard
ard Richard Spears, 77, and Kemp
Goalson, 77.
Freshman Kim Schweinke shot
a fine 76, as he topped several
more experienced golfers.
This team will be stronger
than last years, Bishop added.
The main thing is that we are
going to have a lot of depth.
.x ,*... i .. .
Every boy on the team knows
that if he doesnt play well, there
are several boys capable of taking
over for him; thats a great in in?ntive.
?ntive. in?ntive.

automobile as his prize.
Starr completed 13 of 24 pas passes
ses passes for 203 yards and one touch touchdown
down touchdown without an interception.
The victory was worth $15,000
to each of the money-minded
Packers, running their total of
post-seasoni. cash to $30,000 per
man for division, league and
Super Victories. Each Raider
received $7,500 for his work.
Only the scene, the palm
drenched Orange Bowl in 60-
degree weather, and the rivals
were different from the 1967
Super Bowl in which Green Bay
crushed the Kansas City Chiefs
35-10.
Chandler, who gave up punt punting
ing punting to specialize in field goals
in his declining football years,
put his first three-points through
the uprights after only 5:07 of
the first period and the Packers
never trailed.
The black shirted Raiders, of officially
ficially officially the home team and
apparently the crowds sentimen sentimental
tal sentimental favorite with four ex-Miami
players on the squad, won the
opening coin-flip and thats all.
The Packers kicked off,
stopped Oaklands first series
cold, and then received a punt
on their own 33 yard line. Starr,
alternating Ben Wilson and
Anderson on line slants and mix mixing
ing mixing in two completed passes,
moved the Packers to the Oak Oakland
land Oakland 32 before stalling. Chand Chandler
ler Chandler came in and boomed his first
field goal from the 39.
Oakland mounted a brief drive
which sputtered out on the Packer
seven and Starr then led Green
Bay in an 84-yard drive in 16
plays which ended with Chand Chandlers
lers Chandlers second field goal for the
6-0 lead.
Starr really lowered the boom
at 4:10 of the second period with
his bomb toss to the 30-year
old Dowler. Dowler, taking the
ball over his head on the Raider
30, apparently broke loose with
the help of a mixup in the Oak Oakland
land Oakland secondary.

iMttk 41 *7*
fl ;
mm
HikJauiL Xv.*XR9
JOHN DARE
Darr, Melnyk and Spears are
the veterans of the Gator squad.
Bishop expects big things from all
three of them, as they each played
well enough to qualify for the
National Amatuers Meet in
Colorado Springs, Colorado, last
season.
r By the time the SEC and NCAA
championships roll around the
team should be pretty well set
up, Bishop concluded. But
right now were trying to find the
best five or six players on the
team.

we care
1859-1867...108 YEARS YOUN6

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