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
Clear And Warmer
High In The 60s
Low In The 30s

Vol. 60, No. 63

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Photo By Nick Arroyo
Bruce Haas and Jeannie Uffelman Protest CIA

Protest Fizzles,
Wheres CIA?

By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
A protest against recruitment
by the
Agency (CIA) tyzzled Tuesday
when the protestors could not
identify the CIA recruiter.
Approximately 20 members of
Attorney
To Appeal
Rivers Case
The defense attorney for the
convicted killer of co-ed Carol
Persons plans to file for a re retrial.
trial. retrial.
The convicted killer, Willie
Samuel Rivers* was found guilty
of first degree murder Friday.
"R.A. Green, Jr., Rivers At Attorney
torney Attorney said he will use all avail available
able available timefifteen days from the
convictionto formulate the pre precise
cise precise motions for which the re retrial
trial retrial will be asked.
The appeal will include objec objection
tion objection to the manner in which
a 22-page confession was obtain obtained
ed obtained from Rivers on Sept. 15 while
he was in a Georgia jail. It
will also question the validity of
the search of the defend defendants
ants defendants home in Gainesville, Green
said.
He added that several procedu procedural
ral procedural errors will also be ques questioned
tioned questioned as well as some assump assumptions
tions assumptions made by Rivers grand grandfather
father grandfather who gave law enforcement
officers a 7-shot revolver found
in Rivers* room. * ^
Rivers, a 19-year old Negro,
was convicted by an all-white jury
for the slaying of Mrs. Persons
on July 27, 1967.

The
Florida Alligator

Students for a Democratic
Society Southern Student Or Organizing
ganizing Organizing Committee (SDS-SSOC)
gathered on the ground floor
of the J. Wayne Reitz Union Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday morning.
Members of the group said they
wanted to know all about the CIA
and challenge its representative
to a debate. But neither Ed Free Freeman,
man, Freeman, chairman of SDS-SSOC, nor
any of the Other protestors knew
where to find Jack Mangham,
the recruiter.
Meanwhile, Mangham as
scheduled was conducting his
interviews.
One member of the group, a
Santa Fe Jr. College student who
would only identify himself as
Lee stood by the door of
Placement Services and took pic pictures
tures pictures of anyone who might be the
agent.
A UF police officer, instructed
to remain at the site of the so socalled
called socalled protest said:
Im here to make sure that
other peoples rights have not
been violated.
After an hour, the group dis disbanded
banded disbanded and planned to meet and
demonstrate today at 1 p.m.
Leg Council
Meets Tonight
Charles Shepherd will deliver
his state of the campus address
to Legislative Council when it
meets tonight at 7:30. The coun council
cil council will meet in rooms 361, 362,
andJj63 of the Reitz Union.
_ Also on the agenda is the third
reading of the Student Publican
tions Autonomy Bill, in a move
to override the veto of the bill
by the treasurer.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

Mcride Says 'Gator
Editorial Derogatory

Bv JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
Leveling charges of yellow
journalism, Forward party
presidential candidate Bill Mc-
Bride angrily accused the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator of slandering his char character
acter character and integrity in an edi editorial
torial editorial in Tuesdays issue.
He was referring to the edi editorial
torial editorial entitled Debate: The
True Test, written by Editor
Steve Hull. In essence, the
editorial said Mcride is the only
candidate who doesnt want to
debate publicly with the other
candidates. The editorial also
calls Mcride a puppet of
politico John Rltch. The ed editorial
itorial editorial was printed on yellow ink.
Mcride met with Alligator
editors in an emotion-charged
conference Tuesday afternoon in
Alligator offices.
That editorial is the most
derogatory I have ever seen,
said Mcride. You are not
living dp to the responsibility
of journalism.
Hull said he got his information
from two sources close to Mc-
Bride.
Making an issue of debates
is ridiculous, Mcride said,
We want to debate, but all the
planning was done by the other
party. We had absolutely nothing
to say about it. Ill debate
him (Clyde Taylor) from now un until
til until the election.
Secretary of Interior Joe Hil Hilliard,
liard, Hilliard, who was in charge of set setting
ting setting up the debates, told the
Alligator the three party chair chairmen
men chairmen threshed out the issue Mon Monday
day Monday and finally came up with a
compromise.
Forward was against debates

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Photo T v Mike Huddleston
NOW OPEN

Lanatte Laar, lUC, and Allan
Richardson, 2UC, walk across the
newly completed bridge in Ravine

because the candidates wanted to
use more time for dorm stomp stomping,
ing, stomping, he said. Since the de debates
bates debates start at 10 p.m., they al allow
low allow more time for stomping.
His (Mcrides) charge of
partisan politics, Hilliard con continued,
tinued, continued, is untrue. Im not even
in a party.
United-First Candidate Clyde
Taylor said he knows of no deal
in which his party is control controlling
ling controlling the debates. Any debates
have to come through Student
Government though, he said,
so, naturally theyre the re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility of the party in po power.
wer. power.
As to the charge that he is
a puppet controlled by John Ritch,
Mcride said, Nobody has ever
spoken for me; I am not a pup puppet.
pet. puppet.
Nobody has ever said these
kinds of things about me, Mc-
Bride said, again referring to

EDITORIAL
Pass Autonomy
Legislative Council members have the op oportunity
ortunity oportunity again tonight to vote FOR temporary
autonomy for student publications.
We believe it is the responsibility of Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council members to be at the meeting
so they can vote their minds.
In addition, we believe council members
should remember that their highest concern
should be the welfare of UF students.
In the interests of these students we urge
Legislative Council members to vote for
a better Florida Alligator -- written and
produced by students in the interest of stud students.
ents. students.

Wednesday, January 17, 1968

Park. Lo c ate d was tof the Reitz?
Union and was refurbished by the
Student Government.

Inside
'I Knew She
Was Dead'
See Page 3

the editorial. If were going
to have to run against the Al Alligator,
ligator, Alligator, well do it.
Ill defend John Ritch uncon unconditionally,
ditionally, unconditionally, Mcride said. He
has the interests of the students
at heart. If you want to find
people buzzing candidates ears,
check the other party.
Mcride also charged the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator with breach of trust.
When I talked to you two weeks
ago, he said, you swore you
wouldnt elect a candidate, he
said.
He also accused United-First
of circulating lies about his vot voting
ing voting on bloc seating revisions, his
handling of Dollars for Scholars
drives, and his view on frater fraternities
nities fraternities pulling out of Homecoming.
Taylor said the only rumors
hes heard have been directed
against United-First, and started
by Forward. I wish hed stick
to the issues and not resort
to crying tactics, he said.

4



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, January 17, 1968

Bulletin News

St atm, National, Intmrnational Nows
VC Deaths Rise
SAIGON (UPI) Government officials reported Tuesday that
2,216 Viet Cong and North Vietnamese troops were killed in fighting
last week, pushing the Communist death tocal to more than 5,000 in
the first two weeks of 1968. The U.S. spokesmen also reported 121
air missions over North Vietnam Monday, the heaviest daily total
in 10 days. The days major strike was against the Thai Nguyen steel
fabrication plant, 38 miles north of Hanoi.
U.S. Attaches Killed
GUATEMALA CITY (UPI) Unidentified terrorists Tuesday as assassinated
sassinated assassinated two military attaches of the United States embassy and
wounded two other military men on a suburban street shortly before
high noon. The killers, who sprayed machine gun bullets at a car in
which the four Americans were riding, killed Col. John D. Webber Jr.,
47, of Houston, Tex., and Lt. Cmdr. Ernest A. Munro, 40, of Rockland,
Maine.
Army Sgt. Maj. John R. Forrester of Salem, Ore. was wounded,
but the U.S. Embassy said his condition was not serious.
The assassins, who fired from a speeding car, carried out their
attack while the four men were going to their homes for lunch.
England Cancels Contract
LONDON (UPI) Prime Minister Harold Wilson Tuesday announced
drastic cutbacks in Britains global military expenditures, including
cancellation of $1 billion worth of U.S. made fighter bombers, with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal of Far East defense forces and phasing out of the Royal
Navy air carrier force.
Kirk Charges 'Plot Dodd
WASHINGTON (UPI) Florida Republican Gov. Claude Kirk said
Tuesday hell act as a one man truth squad to expose a plot by
President Johnson to encourage the third party race of George Wallace
in order to split the 1968 GOP vote.
I will meet George Wallace on street corners, in television studios,
at rallies . wherever he will meet me, said Kirk.
Without George Wallace in the race, Kirk told an audience of
newsmen at the National Press Club, Lyndon Johnson does not have
a remote chance of getting reelected. Kirk, in a broadside attack
on Wallace, derided and mimicked the former Alabama governor but
warned he is sharp. He said Mr. Backlash may be a serious
political threat to the Republicans.
I Candidates To Debate
The first debate of this elec- We wanted to meet the men
tion will be at the Main Case- who might chair Leg Council,
teria tonight at ten. Murphree Our men deal more directly with
Area Council has invited the three the Council than any other area
Vice Presidential candidates to of Student Government, Ric
appear. Katz, area president said.
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Question Os The Day
FOR PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES

TODAYS QUESTION:
Would you violate the
Student Body Con Constitution
stitution Constitution if you felt it
conflicted with what
you considered moral
obligations?
Clyde Taylor
United-First party
One of the primary duties of
the president of this student body,
and indeed the president of any
organization, is to uphold the
constitution and laws of such or organization
ganization organization (Art. 11, Sec. 4-B UF
SG Constitution). Therefore, I
would not violate our constitution
in regards to a conflicting moral
obligation as president, to act
within my legal channels.
However, I would actively sup support
port support any move for constitutional
changes by my fellow students,
if they felt these moral obli obligations
gations obligations had to be provided for.
Thus, the conflicts could hope hopefully
fully hopefully be settled through serious
and orderly legal changes in the
constitution, if the majority of
students supported such changes.
Rich Houk
Contrived party
I find nothing in the present
or proposed constitutions that
could conflict with moral ob obligation.
ligation. obligation. If a conflict should
arise, I would exhaust the pro processes
cesses processes of amendment or any other
legal method available to bring
about a necessary change, but
if those means failed, and I felt
my moral obligations to the stu students
dents students of the university, or to
myself/ would be impeded by the
constitution, I would most cer certainly
tainly certainly violate that document.
The system under which S.G.
operates could be revised to suit
the needs of an academically or oriented
iented oriented university rather than the
self-centered needs of the cam campus
pus campus politicians.

HORNER
The MIY nullified
Jack Horner
* Board of Masters of Honor Court
* Assistant Chief of Defense Council
7 Attorney General Staff
* Honor Court Bar Association
* John Marshall Bar Association
* First Lieutenant in Army Reserves
- University of Florida Law Review
UNITED FIRST
(Paid Political Announcement)

Bill Mcride
Forward party
I as student body president
would be required to take an oath
to uphold the student body con constitution.
stitution. constitution. It would breech my
duty to violate this constitution.
I would attempt by constitutional
amendment to change \ any
provisions of the constitution that
I found morally repugnant. Other Otherwise,
wise, Otherwise, I would be required to
remain true to my oath.
Ira Brukner
Individuals party
An individual representative
has certain obligations to his
constituency, his constitution,
and himself. Certain dilemmas
present themselves which may
challenge the emphasis accorded
each one of these facets of gov government

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ernment government and character.
Inherent in some constitutions
are traditional stabilities that
don't absorb violations of its
contents. However, inherent in
me is a stong sense of obli obligation
gation obligation which doesn't absorb vio violations
lations violations of my moral balance.
Therefore, trying to project the
best interests of all concerned,
if the constitution conflicted with
my moral obligations, I would
violate it.
TOMORROWS QUES QUESION
ION QUESION OF THE DAY:
What action will you
take in the event
Floridas Legislature,
meeting in special
session at the end of
this month, moves to
raise university tu tuition?
ition? tuition?



... I Knew She Was

By BILL DUNN
Alligator Staff Writer
(This is the last part of a ser series
ies series of in-depth articles concern concerning
ing concerning the death of UF coed Carol
Persons in July. Part Two deals
with the arrest and trial of Wil Willie
lie Willie Samuel Rivers, who was con convicted
victed convicted Friday for first degree
murder.)
When the officials of the Cit Citizens
izens Citizens Bank in Gainesville showed
police the very last check that
Mrs. Carol Persons wrote in her
lifetimea sl2 check payable to
Calvin Smith, 1331 S.E. 13
Placepolice felt sure they
were close to solving the mys mysterious
terious mysterious disappearance of the at attractive
tractive attractive UF coed.
Calvin, a student at Lincoln
High School in southeast Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, denied any knowledge of
Carol Persons, who had now been
missing since July 27. He did re remember
member remember the day more thanayear
ago when his wallet was stolen
from the high school auditorium.
His story was confirmed. Some Someone
one Someone with Calvin Smiths identifi identification
cation identification cards was on the loose.
That someone was probably the
last known person to see Carol
Persons.
Then on Aug. 29, law enforce enforcement
ment enforcement officers got a break. Post Postman
man Postman James Lynn Moore was shot
while delivering mail in a rural
area near Donaldsonville, Ga.
A suspect was held and charged
with the shooting. His name was
Willie Samuel Rivers and he list listed
ed listed his home as Gainesville.

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9 S.
BILL McBRIDE KNOWS
Bill Mcride is the only candidate living in the dorms.
As a Resident Assistant he deals daily with student problems.
He knows what the problems are and he will get something done.
t Initiate a campus-wide social program
responsible to Student Government. Pre- ,
sently there is no attempt to co-ordinate
campus social events.
Get air-conditioning and carpeting for ..
the dorm to cut down on noise and pro promote
mote promote cleanliness.
Revoke the five-dollar activity fee le levied
vied levied by the dorm councils.-
BILL McBRIDE knows the student problems. BILL McBRIDE FORWARD m
~ MEANS BUSINESS.
(Paid Political Advertisement) ~7" witll BILL McBRIDE

RIVERS ARRESTED > CONVICTED

Officers questioned fivers
from his Georgia jail cell. He
denied any involvement in
the Persons case. He asked
only to see his mother, Mrs.
Bertha Mills.
On Aug. 29, the search for Car Carol
ol Carol Persons continued. Police
visited Rivers mother. They
told her of her sons arrest.
When officers returned the fol following
lowing following day, Rivers grandfather
sadly gave police a 7-shot, .32-
caliber revolver that he found
in Willies room.
A thorough search of the boys
bedroom at that time uncovered
a set of car keys found lying
on the windowsill.
The keys were immediately
taken to the residence of Roy
and Carol Persons on Lake Ge Geneva
neva Geneva near Gainesville. One key
fit the side door, another fit the
lake-side door of the home.
Sheriffs officers began to
search a dense wooded area two
blocks from Rivers' home on Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Sept. 10. Information gain gained
ed gained in some 400 interviews made
police suspect of the area near
Lincoln High School, the same
area to which a girl was abduct abducted
ed abducted from the Alachua County Hos Hospital
pital Hospital parking lot and raped last
March 22.
Within twenty minutes, depu deputies
ties deputies found the body. Mrs. Per Persons
sons Persons corpse was found in a make makeshift
shift makeshift grave; the pink and white
striped dress she was wearing
when last seen was lying beside
the body.

On Sept. 15, Rivers called
sheriffs deputies to his cell
and announced I killed her herthat
that herthat Persons girl. A 22-page
gruesomely-detailed confession
ensued that told how Rivers for forced
ced forced Carol Persons from the
Fields parking lot to drive to
the wooded area near his home.
Rivers had been attending sum summer
mer summer school at Gainesville High.
She offered me money, said
Rivers. But when he took a
sl2 checkall that she had in
the bank--Rivers admitted that he
ordered her to undress. She
started running. He fired a shot.
She fell down and I told her
to get up, said Rivers. She
was kicking and thrashing and
then I knew she was done dead.
Willie ran to his house for a
shovel. He returned to the body,
dug a crude grave and covered
the corpse. His shovel broke
in half on the roots in the soil.
He threw the pieces into his back
yard and drove Mrs. Persons
car back to Fields. He came
home on a bus and presented
his mother with a watch he had
taken from the body.
On the night of the confession
Willies mother, Mrs. Bertha
Mills, gave officers a wrist watch
her son had given her more than
a month before. Roy Persons
identified it as one he had given
his wife as on her last birthday.
Willie Samuel Rivers, 19,
pleaded innocent to the murder
of Carol Persons. Innocentby
reason of insanity. Willie strut strutted
ted strutted cockily into the courtroom
last week. His mother prayed

Wednesday, January 17. 1968. The Florida Alligator.

Done Dead

silently and read from a tatter tattered
ed tattered Bible.

FBI ballistics experts said the
bullet that killed Carol came from
Willies gun. The check endorse endorsement
ment endorsement was also expertly identified
as Willies. Another young mar married
ried married girl, Mrs. Carl Bussard,

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said Willie abducted her at an
intersection only two days after
the murder of Mrs. Persons.
She identified Rivers gun by fil filing
ing filing marks on the barrel. Even
Calvin Smith remembered his
stolen wallet.

Rivers was convicted Friday
of first degree murder.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, January 17, 1968

Taylor Calls
For Lobby
Clyde Taylor, United-First
party candidate for president, has
called upon student leaders of
the state universities to lobby
against a possible tuition in increase
crease increase during the state legis legislature's
lature's legislature's upcoming special ses session
sion session on education.
Taylor said the purpose of the
lobby would be to show that most
students cannot afford an in increase
crease increase in tuition.
Taylor's lobbying proposal
calls for about five leaders from
each of the state-supported
schools to travel to Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee to talk with each legis legislator
lator legislator on a personal basis and
present arguments against a tu tuition
ition tuition hike.
If an increase does go into
effect, Taylor said in a state statement,
ment, statement, he would request that part
of any increase be set aside
to bond a coliseum for the UF
campus, to be used for basket basketball
ball basketball and cultural events.
A referendum question on the
ballot of the fall election had
asked students to indicate
whether they would accept a pro-'
posal that would earmark $5
out of the tuition of each student
for bonding a coliseum.
The question received a large
vote of approval at that time.
In another statement Taylor
requested temporary bus service,,;,
to run at night until lighting can
be installed on campus. Money
for the service, which would
travel from the women's dorms
to the library and other points
on campus, said Taylor, could
come out of executive funds.
The approximate cost of the
temporary bus service would be
$l5O.

Brain Expert To Speak
Dr. James Sprague, a prominent brain expert, will speak Thursday
at 8 p.m. at the J. Hillis Miller Health Center.
Dr. Sprague is a professor and chairman of the Institute Os Neu Neurological
rological Neurological Sciences at the University of Pennsylvanias School of
Medicine.
His lecture, open to the public, will be on The Role of the Superior
Colliculus in Visually Guided Behavior and Its Interaction with the
Cerebral Cortex.

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and romance. It is regarded by many as one of the demiclassics Larcjest Zenith
of suspense. Cast includes: Robert Stack, George Sanders, Arlene . Deale Since 1933
1 Francis, Farley Granger, Lee Bouvier and Eithne Dunne.

TUMBLEWEEDS
OFAU.THE6ALL. 1 ..

High Court Assures
Speedy Decision
In Dawkins Case

The Florida Supreme Court
indicated yesterday that it would
make a speedy decision in the
case of Negro Irvin (Jack) Daw Dawkins
kins Dawkins and Mrs. Carole Thomas,
who are in jail here on con contempt
tempt contempt of court charges.
Both claimed they were en entitled
titled entitled to be freed on bail after
they were found guilty for cir circulating
culating circulating the publication, Black
Voices, after the Alachua
County Grand Jury convened last
month to investigate charges of
police misconduct toward Negro
female prisoners.
Circuit Court Judge J.C. Ad Adkins
kins Adkins Jr. refused to allow bond for
the pair, ruling that the publi publication
cation publication was calculated and in intended
tended intended to interfere with the ad administration
ministration administration of justice and did
create a clear and present danger
to the administration of justice.

YOU PARE 1b OFFER ME A
#SO BRIBE TO LET YOU
WALK OUT OF COURT A FREE

The two Gainesville civil rights
workers have been in jail for
20 days. Orlando attorney James
Rust claimed the pair was en entitled
titled entitled to be freed on bail pend pending
ing pending disposition of the appeal of
their contempt conviction.
Dawkins was sentenced to six
months in jail, and Mrs. Thomas,
to four months.

THE
Neither Wealth, Nor Rank, Nor
- >
. o
N
Honor . But Personal Worth And
Character.
latoradssellgatoradssellgatoradssellgatoradssellgatoradssell

ROBBIES
For The Best In Steak
COLOR T.V. & BILLIARDS'"
1718 W. University Ave.
*oxl The Gold Coast L

by TOM K. RYAN
I I*"*. The Reenter 7
I -*d Tribune Syndicate
SAJ
1



Sun Sets On Britain

By PHIL NEWSOM
United Press International
Britain today abandoned her role as a world
power.
Henceforth her future will lie in Europe.
British Prime Minister Harold Wilsons announce announcement
ment announcement before the House of Commons came after
more than 31 hours of agonizing soul-searching by
the British cabinet and contained little that had not
been expected.
It simply was the official seal on the end of an
empire, upon which the sun long ago had set.
But even though the harsh steps by which Wilson
hoped to restore his nations staggering economy
had anticipated, many of the repercussions
still were to be felt.
For Wilson it was both a final admission of
defeat and the issuance' of a new challenge.
It was at 9:45 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 18, 1967
that Wilson took the step he said he would never
take. He reduced the value of the pound sterling
from $2.80 to $2.40.
A number of reasons have been advanced for
the situation in which Britain now finds herself.
One is that Britain herself realized too late
her own decline as a world power.
Another is that she placed too much faith in

Scholarship
Dance Set
At FSU
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
Gov. Claude Kirk announced Mon Monday
day Monday that the first in a series
of governors scholarship balls
would be held here on the Flor Florida
ida Florida State University campus Jan.
29.
Kirk said the ball, which coin coincides
cides coincides with the opening of the
special session of the legislature
on education, will begin at 9p.m.
in Tully Gymnasium and will
feature recording star Roger
Miller.
The balls were begun under the
administration of former Gov.
Hayden Burns to raise money for
scholarships for deserving Flor Florida
ida Florida college and university stud students.
ents. students.

B Student Government
mmmm
ik STUDENT GOVERNMENT, with the leadership of Allan Casey,
HHI has started 3 new programs:
Hi o student Loan Program
A I I All /*AOr\/ Development Fund
ALLAN CASIY o Camp Wauberg Development Funds
As Interim Treasurer of the Student Body, Allan is
working on three more important projects:
. L .V' ; .. 7
Funding a program to eliminate deposits of Off-campus
Utilities
Dont take a chance. More funds for lighting around Womens Dorms
More funds for increased bus service on campus
Return Allan Casey
Vote UNITED FIRST. ALLAN CASEY
UNITED FIRST
, QPald Political Advertisement)

The Sound Shop
Gainesvilles Complete Stereo Shop
with 14 different pairs of speakers
hooked up for comparison test by you.
Comsumer Rated Best Buy
All Transistor, 90 watt FM Stereo ~z.
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her economic ties to the commonwealth.
And still another is that both British labor and
management failed to move with the times.
i
Whatever the reasons, the facts are that as
members of the European Common Market advanced
their Gross National .Product by more than 5 per
cent, the British ecnomy was advancing by only a
little more than 1 per cent.
Through the centuries she had eliminated every
challenger x to arise in Europe and after World
War II she continued to believe in her own invin invincibility,
cibility, invincibility, refusing to join Eurpoes first bid for unity
in the European coal and steel community and later
the European Common Market.
Historians place the beginning of Britains de de>
> de> cline at the end of the 19th century.
Even as Queen Victoria ruled an empire upon
which the sun never set and Britannia ruled the
waves, Prime Minister Benjamin Disraeli com complained
plained complained of these wretched colonies as a mill millstone
stone millstone round our necks.
Today, Wilson assesses Britains new role:
At home it means a cutback of excessive demand,
both as individuals and as a community. Abroad
it means reassessing our role in the world and
realistically limiting our commitments and out outgoings
goings outgoings to our true capacities.

Wednesday, January 17, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Young Democrats Meet
v
Expressing his views on Law and Politics in the Last niird of
the Twentieth Century, Associate Law Professor Stanley K. Laugh Laughlin
lin Laughlin will speak before the Young Democrats Club Wednesday at 7:30
p.m. in Room 347 of the Reitz Union.
Laughlin will speak on the changes in legal and social problems
between 1968 and the year 2000.
- v Liggett Remit DRUG STORES \
r
1605 S.W. 13th St. #l2 W. Univ. Ave.
Phone 3776-2568 Ph. 372-2558
# 1522 N.W. 13th St.
(13th Pharmacy) Phone 376-2668
Contac Cold I
Capsules 80£ I
I I
Alka Seltzer II
reg 69< I I
[Bayer Aspirin 100s 11
reg 98$ 89*
Scottie Tissue lQjk I
reg 21$ lOy I
*8 S
I Style Hair Spray r 11
reg 99$ 65( ||
s' H
_
Toilet Tissue 10 Rolls I
reg 88c 67 i
Aluminum Foil I
reg 27$ 23^1
Gillettee Foamyo4 I
14 3/4 02. reg $1.29 X I
6 1/4 oz. reg 79$ I
Xerox Copies I
Registered Pharmacist I
Greeting Cards 7- I
__ School Suppliesl

. o ; *. /
1605 S.W. 13th Street I

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, January 17, 1968

\ /
"Rollut
All
Amvuim.

Tht Florida AUifafe>r*e official poattloa on Uism la aapraaaad
only la tfae column* Mow. Other material la tMa laaw may
reflect the opinion of the writer or oartooalet and not no oca narlly
that of the Florida Alligator onleoa specifically Indicated.
' -__ ....
Accent Fails UF

They pulled the doormat
out from under him. They
told him, but not in so many
words, that he wasnt wel welcome.
come. welcome.
Yes, southern hospitality
fell by the wayside late*
Monday night when the AC ACCENT
CENT ACCENT Executive Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, composed of students,
voted 5-3 to recall their
invitation to Adam Clayton
Powell, the former Harlem
congressman and present
day black power advocate.
Beyond doubt it is plain
ordinary bad taste to with withdraw
draw withdraw an invitation. But,
there are more pressing
considerations in the ac actions
tions actions ACCENT took.
We think ACCENT failed

Free Press Preserved

UF President Stephen C.
OConnell must be congra congratulated
tulated congratulated for his decision
Monday allowing the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator to report on the
'missing final exam examination
ination examination which it had located.
The president, acting
with the assistance of
Frank Adams, dean of men,
and Lester Hale, vice-pre vice-president
sident vice-president for student affairs,
made a decision in the best
traditions of constitutional
law and, we think, in the
best interests of the stu student
dent student body.
Though the Honor Court
attempted to bar the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator from printing any anything
thing anything about the comprehen comprehensive
sive comprehensive final examination, the
president ruled that this
newspaper had a right and a
responsibility to do other otherwise.
wise. otherwise.

Alligator Staff

DAVE DOUCETTE
Aulstant Nawa Editor
JANICE SIZEMORE
Compile Urine Editor

STAFF WRITERS James Aim and, Arlene Caplan, James Cook, Jeff
Denkewalter, Anne Friedman, Brenda Gevetz, Janie Gould, Margie Gross,
Sam Hansard, Steve Hulsey, Kathy Keim, Leslie Lepene, Roy Mays, Fred
McNeese, Raul Ramirez, Dave Reddick, Neal Sanders, Barbara Schalter,
Jeff Scurran, Lori Steele, Jerry Silberberg.
STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS Nick Arroyo, Mike Huddleston.

The
Florida Alligator
"To Let The People Know
Steve Hull
Editor

. -a
Harvey Alper
Managing Editor
Harold Aldrich
Nsws Editor

Harold Kennedy
Executive Editor
Bob Padecky
Sports Editor

the UF by not allowing
Powell to speak here.
We think this because
white power advocates
have been allowed to speak
here and because there
were no repercussions.
If Robert Shelton, of Ku
Klux Klan fame, could
speak here there is no rea reason
son reason why Adam Clayton
Powell should not do like likewise.
wise. likewise.
We think ACCENT failed
the UF because just as
Powell has a right to speak
we all have a right to hear
him if we wish to do so.
ACCENT let us down by
not being big enough to
stick with a really contro controversial
versial controversial speaker.
Were disappointed.

We appreciate this action
allowing us to enjoy the
freedom of the press to
which we think we are en entitled.
titled. entitled.
In addition, we are happy
with the mature actions of
Honor Court Chancellor
Bob Hughes, who accepted
the decision and who in indicated
dicated indicated that a re-newed ef effort
fort effort will be made to work
both in the interests of the
student body a.nd with the
Alligator in the future
under similar circum circumstances.
stances. circumstances.
The concern is a cam campus-wide
pus-wide campus-wide one. We must all
do our part to resolve the
pressing questions of the
legality of files and with
this the associated problem
of stolen restricted exam examinations.
inations. examinations.

MICHAEL ABRAMS
Editorial AaaUtant
JOB TORCHA
Entertainment Editor

I k|
' 4

, CATBIRD SEAT
CAMPUS COMMENTARY
As They See 1t...
THE DAILY TEXAN
A NEGRO 'HITLER

You have the ability to make a
wholesome contribution to ameliorate
existing tensions . Instead we find
that you are in the vanguard of a group
of extreme radicals who advocate the
destruction of our democratic way of
life.
If the philosopher can make his own
law, so can the fool."
With these words, Essex County Judge
Leon Kapp of New Jersey passed sentence
on Leoi Jones for the unlawful possession
of two revolvers a charge that grew
out of the Newark riots. The sentence: con confinement
finement confinement in the New Jersey State Prison
serving a term of not less than two years
and six months and not more than three
years. He was also fined SI,OOO. This was
the stiffest sentence to be handed out thus
far in the riot trials.
Just who is this Leoi Jones, this man
that such a fuss is being made over?
He is a poet-playwright-philosopher with
away with words but a block on themes.
His philosophy is simply the need for
the destruction of all white people and,
therefore, the supremacy of all black people.
He is a bearded man who plays for
attention even in the clothes he wears. For
his trial, he was dressed iri a striped
tunic apparently styled after that of
some African tribes.
His works are penetrated with bitterness,
hatred, obscenity. He is a sob story writer,
calling for Negro revolt in no uncertain
terms and in no restricted manner. He is
a Negro Hitler seeking racial supremacy
and feeling that the means are justified by
the ends he seeks.
He would be the other extreme of George
Wallace and every bit as much a racist.

It is possible that Jones' sentence
as many claim was too severe
whether this be because of the reported
smart aleckedness he showed in being the
central actor on the stage during his
trial or because he wrote poems and plays
advocating a revolution against the white
people.
But the real question is: when will we
whether black or white learn to judge
a man by his works, his actions, his per personality
sonality personality and not by his race. True, many
whites judge on this basis, as many Negroes
claim. And just as true, there is a new
trend among Negro reactionary leaders who
want to judge on the same basis.
How sad that one never seems to learn.
The United States is a big land big
enough to hold both the whites and the
blacks, big enough .to embrace a hundred
religions, a thousand heritages, and as many
individuals as there are citizens.
But though the US is becoming a truly
integrated nation, the new cry is not for
equality and integration but for a new kind
of separateness and for a complete turnabout
in supremacy.
We cannot work for a better future
unless we learn to work together, white
and black as individuals, as men.
Certain individuals and Leoi Jones
can probably be counted among these
have the power of persuasion, the art and
the talent for promoting progress.
Why, instead of using these talents to toward
ward toward building a better America, do so many
potential leaders promote disunity and seek
dissension?
When will we learn that the philosopher,
the fool, the underdog, or whatever, cannot
rebelliously question without having a posi positive/creative
tive/creative positive/creative answer or at least without
seeking such an answer?



IMPRESSIONS

'Next Time They
Wont Be So Lucky
BY ALLEN PIERLEONI
The Negro man was about 25. His fierce eyes had a yellowish
tinge about them; his fine white teeth contrasted sharply with his
black face.
Yeah, we want trouble," he growled lowly. Man, there gonna
be plenty of trouble if this city dont do somethin to help the black
man stead of walkin on him.
A bar in the central Negro district. Soul" music screaming
from a juke box. The smell of cheap wine. Informed sources had
said this was the bang-out for the bad ones, the ones who want
to burn this lousy white town to the ground.
A second man, half drunk and staggering; a leering man full
of too much beer and too much hate.
You think them fires down here was accidents. They was just
the start of somethin big. We gonna bust this town wide open to
get what we want. We want a say, man, a voice talking for us. We

want more money.
He leaned foreward and began
talking lowly. You think them
white girls who was almost raped
down at the college was some somethink?
think? somethink? Next time they wont be
so lucky. Next time. .
A third man, quiet, sober,
watching the women dance and
writhe to the music.
Trouble? Plenty of that gonna
come if the police dont do some somethin.
thin. somethin. I got a wife and kids to
worry about, mister. These here
ones are crazy like hell. They
the ones who want to burn the
stores down and loot, ifie police
better do somethin.
Who were the leaders and ori originators
ginators originators of the potential trouble?
Heads shook no and silence
met the question.
The bartender walked over.
You best get outa here if you
dont want no trouble. They talk talking
ing talking about you, boy. You leave
'fore they have to carry you
out."
The night air was clean and
cold. The bar was across the
street now, squatting there, look looking
ing looking ugly, looking sinister. The
customers inside continued their
drinking, their music. Trouble
was brewing inside that building,
inside those men. At the time
the central Negro district seemed
in a fever of anxiety and im impatience
patience impatience a place where people
are waiting for something to
happen, and where a few are
plotting for it to happen.

Jones- Honest, Hardworking

MR. EDITOR:
We are moved to respond to
the letter appearing in The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator of Tuesday, January 9,
from an unnamed faculty member
with regard to Dr. Marshall Jones
and his bid for tenure.
We infer from that letter that
its author believes that Dr. Jones
has in some way been academi academically
cally academically irresponsible. If we can

DOW AND AMERICAS WAY OF LIFE
MR. EDITOR:

Joel M. Starkey bases his Dow article on the fact that the War is
as he says unjust and immoral. There are those of us who believe
the conflict is just and moral.
Mr. Starkey contradicts himself in the fact that he says Dow Chemical
is no different from the Nazi-German industrialists who just followed
Hitlers orders," and then on the other hand, he says Dow Chemical
further states that rather than just follow orders from above, it
has made a moral judgement on the long range goals of our govern government
ment government and supports them." Seeing as how Dow Chemical has made
their own decision and did not follow orders from above, is a clear
contradiction of Mr. Starkey's profound statements.
I suggest if Mr. Starkey has any beef about the morality question
of the War, or any hard feelings toward Dow Chemical, that he search
his/own soul and possibly get a better understanding of the American
Way of Life, and then after he has reached a decision do what thou
will, but within the limits of the law. Yes, this too, Mr. Starkey is
part of the American Way of Life.
TIMOTHY M. LENNON, 3EG

urwflJt \ A

believe the Dean of the College
of Medicine and the Chairman
of the Department of Psychiatry,
Dr. Jones, like the author of
Tuesdays letter, is and has been
busy, active, and occupied in
doing that which he was employed
to do. Unlike the letters author,
Dr. Jones is and has been vocal
in the support of certain causes
which are unpopular with many
in the community. We fail to see

'Haircut Sheer Nonsense

MR. EDITOR:
As a representative of Alligator adver advertisers,
tisers, advertisers, I feel it necessary to complain about
the treatment given to one of our ad advertisers.
vertisers. advertisers.
Sarcasm is a well-recognized means of
bringing about reform, of pointing up weak
points by carrying them to absurdity. In
the guise of humor, this would seem to
be the object of Ah, The Rigors Os A
Style Haircut. Identification was made:
the object of the article was the Florida
Union Shop. Two obvious inferences are to
be drawn: The shop is always overcrowded,
and anyone who wishes any special styling
will get laughed right out of the shop.
If this was the purpose of the article,
it succeeded.
But the article is wrong on all counts.
It is never crowded, and they indeed do
give style haircuts, but without the suggested
ridicule.

how these activities on the part
of Dr. Jones are irreconcilable
with academic responsibility, and
we wish to address these com comments
ments comments to the author of the letter
in question.
If Dr. Jones is honest, hard hardworking,
working, hardworking, and effective in his
academic endeavors, and his stu students
dents students and the members of his
department will tell you that he
is, then we believe him to be
academically responsible. If he
chooses to involve himself in
activities outside of the academic
sphere, we believe he should be
free to do so as long as he
does not harm anyone and as
long as such Involvement does
not interfere with his academic
duties.
We submit that it is the pri privilege,
vilege, privilege, and perhaps the duty, of
all citizens, even university pro professors,
fessors, professors, to Involve themselves in
issues which concern them. If
Dr. Jones is more vocal than
most citizens, you are free not
to listen, but there are those
who would like to hear what he
has to say.
STEVEN KXLLISON, 2MD
JONATHAN S. KRAUSS, 2MD
M. F. MASS, 2MD

WoHnocrfov Tannarv 17 1968 The Florida Alligator,

OPEN FORUM:
*AA)kI Oml ViA&Mt
Thun is no hops for ths complacent man.

'I WAS A PEBBLE
MR. EDITOR:
I promised myself at the beginning of the quarter that I wouldnt
read the editorial page because I found myself getting very up
tigat about what I felt to be insipid editorials. However, I found
myself reading it anyway and have experienced some grief over
Steve Hulls rampage on Hippies.
Im not a hippy; I dont think such an animal exists, but I have
written this poem which says something about the way I feel.

HIKE TUITION
MR. EDITOR:
Oar university faces a serious
financial crisis as does the whole
state educational system. It ap appears
pears appears that relief must come from
increased state revenues of some
form or another, but who
would bear this burden naturally
balk at such a suggestion.
Yet how can I as one who
cares about this university and
wants an education here expect
the tax payer to listen to my
pleas for support when Im not
willing to make sacrifices as
well?
a
It is very easy for a college
newspaper to appeal for sym sympathy
pathy sympathy for the poor college stu student
dent student when a tuition hike is pro proposed;
posed; proposed; no one really wants to
give away 25 dollars more per
quarter.
But we will be the ones who
will suffer in the long run if the
State does not provide more
money. Let our student body,
through its elected officials, say
to King Claude et al., We re request
quest request a tuition hike to pay our
share of the money the univer university
sity university needs. Will you make an
equal sacrifice?
/ TOM WADDELL, 7AS

COEDS ARE GULLIBLE

MR. EDITOR:
Re: Lamentable Coedipus
It seems to us that Mr. Abrams,
In his article Friday, omitted
a most basic aspect of the LC.
We remind those who retaliated
in Mondays Alligator of an an ancient
cient ancient literary form commonly

Os course, 1 nave carried this to ab absurdity
surdity absurdity also, but I do think there is some
merit in the assertion that the inferences
I made above can easily be drawn from
reading the column. No one could complain
about an identical article that did not have
the identification of an existing business
at the butt of the humor.
This shows total disregard for the well wellbeing
being wellbeing of a business that is vital to the
men who draw their livelihood from its
profits. The Alligator has no business what whatsoever
soever whatsoever casting aspersions on this business,
whether it be for a chuckle or in malice.
There should be safeguards in the ad administration
ministration administration of the Alligator to prevent
false accusations from being printed. I
think this column borders on just this:
false inferences are to be made to put
this business in a bad light. There is no
justification for such an article.
BILL DOUBEFLEY

A pebble
stationary
upon the bank
of a rapidly running
stream
currents rushing by you
never losing your place
you are set
watching . Stirred
perhaps by this or that
current
as it flows quickly down downstream
stream downstream
I am that current
and every second I flow
over and about
a thousand pebbles like
you. ..
I too was a stationary
pebble once
but now dislodged by the
stream
disintegrated by the
stream
I flow through narrows
rapids
I drift through the peace
of quiet pools
I see rivers valleys
mountains oceans
I evaporate over a desert
I rise again from the
depths of the earth
into an oasis
I, a dew drop
riding a fallen leaf
desolving into the stream
whose walls you form
a bed for which to rush
upon
as once again
as always
you sense me rushing by
in the stream ....
Yours in Peace and Love .
STEPHEN HOROWITZ

known as the satire.
It must have been a gross over oversight
sight oversight on Mr. Abrams part to
leave out GULLIBILITY. In fact,
we remember a satire on the
girls of Brow . Nuff said!
BEN AYRES, 3JM
ALAIN CHARDAIN, 3AS

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, January 17, 1968

K.JI : y, / jji|jjm>*k %
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W^jlfm^
W m ~W fK I^KKn
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fauip 9
Sandy Stallings, Chi Omega, embellishes this new arrival
for Spring at Silverman's. It's a lime green, hopsack
slack set with a white embroidered voile insert by Mr.
Vito. Silverman's is showing their spring collection of
fantastically feminine fashions like the one shown here.
Get a head start on the warm weather with a visit to
Silverman's.
G A
s 4> < Hp& ?'
N o C. ** >
Head to toe, the total look is whats happening in fashion.
While once you could get away with a pretty face and
a new dress, today style means head-to-toe. Mr. Mit Mitchells
chells Mitchells offers you this solution to the total look. Missie
Hollyday, DG, models these patent pumps by Nina,
featuring little girl tea straps and cut outs. They're
available in Fried Banana, Orange, and Black Patent,
at either of the two Mr. Mitchell's stores, either
the Mall or University Avenue.

photos ny Dusty Hopkins

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Alan's presents the super sub.
The mile long snadwich. If you
have that lean and hungry look
try this super conglomeration
of miscellaneous sandwich foods,
all rolled into one super sub
sandwich. Alan's Cubans, an
order out delight. P.S. We deliver
tool

UF SCI



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A cafeteria with the atmosphere of an expensive res restaurant
taurant restaurant ... Think it's impossible? Not if you've visited
Morrison's, Gainesvilles latest addition to good eating.
Becky Spencer, A D Pi, knows where she can dine with
pleasure at prices she can afford to pay. If you haven t
already visited Morrisons, at the Gainesville Mall, see
for yourself. We thjnk it'll become a habit.

Leslie Perry, A Chi O, sure
has her hands full. Shes mak making
ing making a deposit at the Univer University
sity University City Bank, and she's giv giving
ing giving it all up gladly, cause
she knows it couldnt be in a
safer place. At UCB you too
can be confident. UCB .
the bank that has the students
interests at heart.

Wednesday, January 17, 1968, The Florida Alligator, :

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wSs
Hey you! Wondering what to wear tor your Saturday
night date? You've waited since September for him to
ask you out, and it seems you just don't have anything
special enough. Donigan's has just what you're looking
for. Tliis is a traditional long sleeve blouse by John
Meyer of Norwich i with button doyn styljng. The slacks
are by Norman Davidson, the scarf la $4 Liberty Print
Silk, the belt is by Etienne j&nd the sweater,
a Villager cable knit cardigan. Ther re waiting for you
at Donigan's.
4.. ..

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| lor sale |
*66 VESPA SCOOTER, 150 cc.
Like new, $250.00. Call R. Mc-
Aloon. 372*1451 be twee 8-5. (A (A---58-7t-p)
--58-7t-p) (A---58-7t-p) f
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)
GOLF CLUBS McGregor Tour Tourney.
ney. Tourney. Full set of Pro Clubs. SIOO
Mr. Baldwin, 376-5757 or 376-
4201. (A-60-st-c)
mam '" i.
Suzuki Hustler, 1966, beautiful
shape, Knobble 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)
1965 HONDA 50. Good condition.
Must sell at sacrifice price. SIOO.
Call 376-0942. (A-59-st-p)
Trailer for students with child child
- child ren, 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)

Ip Do-It-Yourself
H Classifieds 1
I To order classifieds, use the form below. Mail it with
remittance to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330 Reitz Igj
Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601.
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE §|
ELASSIFICATIONI IDAYS TO RU~n| i
for sale (consecutive) <||
for rent 1 day
wanted 2 days
help wanted 3 days (*lO% discount) JgJ
autos 4 days ei'
personal 5 days (*20% discount) Ss
lost-found
services IDE ADLIJ^gj
CSK I Orders Dost bs RECEIVED
gr IWORPING | 3 days prior to pdaucsttoo.
lldetermine costl !i
Count tbs words, omitting a, an a the. Addresses and phone numbers count
as one word. Minimum charge Is SI.OO tor 20 words. For each additional
word add 3s. Multiply the total by number of days the ad la to run. Sub- 3j|
tract the discount Qf applicable) and enclose a check for the remainder.
Por example, a 32-word ad to run 4 days costs $4.90 ($8.44 less 54Q.
jf| Student # bb(bbi|(b Phone If
|j| c State Zl P ft
Money cannot be refunds iis cancelled.

j for sale |
FOR SALE: Television, portable
17 Philco; good reception. Will
take best offer. Call Bren, 376-
8668, evenings. (A-61-3t-p)
FOR SALE: YashicaD camera
plus extras, 1958 Cushman Eagle
Motorscooter, 7 x 50 Binoculars,
coin collections. Call 378-6582
after 9:00 p.m. (A-63-st-p)
HONDA 50 Excellent Condition
$120.00. Call 372-8420. (A*63-
3t -p)

-i
1951 MG TD Classic Perfect
mechanical condition. Call 372-
5147 Between 5:00 and 6:30 p.m.
(A-58-st-p)
[
(or rent
12 ROOMS FOR RENT: Senior
Men and grad Student. 3blksfrom
campus, AC, and central heat.
Phone 376-6652 after 6 on week
ends, groups considered. (B-54-
lOt-c)
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY. One
bedroom apt. Upper level in Vil Village
lage Village Park Apts. Call 372-7806.
(B-62- st-p)

Page 10

l, The Florida Alligator. Wednesday, January 17. 1968

J for rent
UPPERCLASSMEN AND GRAD GRADUATES.
UATES. GRADUATES. Rooms for the man with
privacy in mind. Central beating,
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)
dMeempm i
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) , ''
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)
BRAND NEW one bedroom apt.
Fursnihed, unusual design, very
private, CH and AC, many extras
real bargain at $105.00. 376-
3619 or 376-3211 Ext. 5235. (B (B---63-st-c)
--63-st-c) (B---63-st-c)
CAMPUS APTS. 1 bedroom fur furnished,
nished, furnished, incl. washer. 3 blocks
from campus. Sublet. Contact
#39, 1824 NW 3rd Place, or call
372-5239. Ask for George. (B (B---63-3t-p)
--63-3t-p) (B---63-3t-p)
MALE STUDENT vacancy la
double room. AC, 3 blocks from
campus; S7O rest of quarter;
327 NW 15th Terrace. 372-8929
afternoons. (B-60-10t-p)

[oF 5 m S&urence Olivier ffa
Kl HAMLET f^
PLUS "The Critic"" The Interview ""The Violinist"
|6j3oJ ^jpppjWww'ffffflWr
pAS^BONN(^^IVO£ ,,
I PAY "THE NAKED RUNNER" I
I STARTING TOMORROW I
mwit sam I
In i PBX /w (MEN I
lIRWi%MlVli!yBi l .JUjABESQUE I
I \^illey-i
of the
bb. Dolls o
- l ephone 378-2434
t^Tj|p jCqSfe \
r - j
V- i ; ,4

| wanted
ROOMMATES WANTED. Male or
Female. Check with office of
University Gardens. 376-6702,
708 SW 16th Ave. (C-61^2f-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)
WANTED: Male roommate to
share quiet apartment on S Main
Street. $40.00 per month plus
1/2 phone, no utilities, AC, Call
Bruce, 378-8537. (C-62-st-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)
LISTENERS WANTED: will pay
$2.00 for 1 hr. listening session.
Must be native English speaking
and have normal hearing. Please
call Ext. 2307. Mrs. Pam Deloach
for appo. (C-63-st-c)
1 MALE ROOMMATE Land Landmark
mark Landmark Apartments. $43.75/mo.
plus utilities. Call 378-3939 after
3:30 p.m. (C-63-3t-p)
WANTED: One female roommate
to share 2 bedrm. apartment
close to campus. $40./per month
plus utilities. Come by 605 NW
13th Terrace after 5 p.m. (C (C---
--- (C--- 3t-p)
1 Female Roommate for French
Quarter need Immediately Call
378-5114 or 372-3016 (C-
Cl-3t-p)

wanted |
DESPERATE for 1 or 2 female
roommates. University Gardens
Apartment. Call 378-3902 any
time. If no answer between 8-5
call 376-3261 Ext. 2005. (C (C---63-st-p)
--63-st-p) (C---63-st-p)
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED:
Apartment, 803 NW 40th Ave.
Quiet, neatly furnished, S4O. a
month. (C-63-2t-p)
DESPERATE: 1 or 2 male room roommates
mates roommates for 2 bedroom University
Gardens Apts. 378-7069. (C-63-
3t-p)
ggggjgggpa
II
I show starts 7:00 I
eqhires at 7:07 and IO:QSj
KINDS I
IASTMAN OOkjOK
B co-feature at 8:40 ft
PICTURES presents YUS
E IS I
f|^]blood^curdnng~coioirf
|M
i ENDS
y THURS.
EBS i | B
ITHTITi
ENDS THURS.
ELIZABETH TAYLOR
MARLOW BRANDO
fWMOTBfNNTNHNI
REFLECTIONS
_
- x 1/ n



CLASSIFIEDS

autos
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---61-st-p)
--61-st-p) (G---61-st-p) __
1965 VW, radio, white wall tires,
top condition. Approx. 30,000
miles, brand new battery, main maintenance
tenance maintenance record, $l,lOO. Call 376-
2916. (G-63-3t-p)
FOR SALE: 65 MUSTANG V 8
Pale Blue. $1,450.00. Call Mrs.
Hinton, Campus Credit Union,
Ext. 2973. (G-63-st-c)
'65 IMP ALA, 327 cu. in. Full
Power Loaded. 31,000 miles.
$1,950. Call 372-2407, Terry.
Mercedes Benz, excellent con condition,
dition, condition, $2,100. (G-63-3t-p)
FORD 1964 Galaxie 500. Conver Convertible
tible Convertible coupe Redw/white top;
28,000 miles. Northern car, gar garage-kept,
age-kept, garage-kept, perfect condition
throughout. $1175. George Glass,
376-9420. (G-63-lt-p)
'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---60-7t-p)
--60-7t-p) (G---60-7t-p)
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)
1953 MERCURY, Good engine,
standard transmission, brakes
and clutch, 372-9352. Ask for
Collins Room 107. (G-55-10t-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)
1959 Austin Healy, 3000 series.
Owner drafted. In good condi condition.
tion. condition. 378-5247 or 1022 NW 40th
Dr t (G-61-3t-p)
services
ALTERNATORS -GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric
Service 603. SE Second Street.
378-7330. (M-54-ts-c)
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)

lost youp Contact?
' V.
* *T r .' . \ -'*' . ";.~ T ' l ;'
.
Cjatop AC)s mAke Contacts!

| 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)
WANTED: Girl to cook for 3
students in college of medicine
4 days per week. 376-3211 Ext.
5453. Dave or Harry. (E-63-
st-p) ;
WANTED Poll Workers for Jan.
25 Elections. Apply Student Gov Government
ernment Government by noon, January 22,
SI.OO per hour. (E-63-lt-c)
personal
KAREN Happy Anniversary
Friday, LoveGeroge. (J-63-3t-p)
FLY to Fort Lauderdale. Cher Cherokee
okee Cherokee 180, 2 hours flying, 3 pass passengers,
engers, passengers, roundtrlp only, leave
1/26, return 1/29, Don Kozlch,
378-1863. (M-63-3t-p)
QUALITY CHILD CARE For Former
mer Former Fla. elementary teacher and
present mother of 2 preschool
age children Offer'S play group
care in her home. $14.50 wk.
includes lunches. SW section,
Call 376-0046. (M-63-3t-p)
PHOTOGRAPHS for the Seminole
senior and Greeks are being
taken this week through Friday.
Hours are 9 a.m. to noon, 1-
4:30 p.m. and 6-9 p.m. Dress
for males, coat and ties; women,
dark sweater. Friday hours are
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. If any questions,
please call Student Publications,
Ext. 2832. (J-62-4t-nc)
lost-found
LOST in vicinity of Ponderosa
Steak house Gray and Black strip striped
ed striped cat with oversized tail. Re Reward,
ward, Reward, call 372-5061. (L-62-3t-p)
FOUND: A blue windbreaker left
in Student Publications office last
week. Please claim. (L-62-3t-nc)
LOST Grey rimmed glasses near
Phi Delt House or Law Building
on 1/10/68 Phone 378-7733.
(L-61-3t-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---
--- (L--- 3t-p)

Group Discussions
Held This Week

Religion-in-Life Week got its
start last night as two residence
hall areas held group discussions
centered on religious themes.
Tolbert Area residents met at
8:30 in the South Hall Recrea Recreation
tion Recreation Room. The discussion topic
was Can Waj Be Moral? --
Napalm and the Atomic Bomb.
The New Morality was ex examined
amined examined by the students of Graham
Area in the Graham Rec Room,
also at 8:30.
Religion-in-Life Week gets
under way formally Sunda], Jan January
uary January 21, when Dr. Huston Smith
will deliver the keynote address
in Reitz Union Ballroom at 7:30
p.m.
These three days of pre-week
discussions are an attempt to
warm up student interest in
the following week's programs.
Fraternities and sororities as
WHATS
HAPPENING
By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
c 1
IN THE VETERANS AND THE
VIETS: Major George Finley will
speak on the Vietnamese Army
tonight at the meeting of the UF
Veterans Club in room 349 of
the Reitz Union at 7:30 p.m.
IN (WOULD YOU BELIEVE
IT?) STILL ANOTHER PO POLITICAL
LITICAL POLITICAL PARTY ON CAMPUS:
The Young Democrats has Dr.
Stanley Laughlin discuss Law
and Politics at their 7:30 meet meeting
ing meeting tonight in room 347 of the
Union.
IN PROVING THAT RATIONAL
PEOPLE TALK ABOUT LOVE,
TOO: Is Love the Answer? The
Answer to What? will be the
topic of a speech given by Rev.
Donald Pare at the Catholic Stu Student
dent Student Center at 8 o'clock tonight.
IN JOB-TALK: The Reitz Union
Board will be interviewing pro prospective
spective prospective committee chairmen to today
day today at 3 p.m. in room 310 of the
Union.
IN SAYING MAY WE SERVE
YOU? OUTSIDE THE CAFE-"
TERIAS: Circle K, a UF com community
munity community service club, will meet
In room 150 C of the Union to tonight
night tonight at 7.
IN THOSE WHO SAY ROT-C
AND MEAN IT: The Student Peace
Union marches into rooms 355
and 356 of the Union tonight at
8 oclock.
IN UFS UNICAMERAL COME COMETOGETHER:
TOGETHER: COMETOGETHER: Politicos from all
walks of life will walk into room
349 of the Union tonight at 8:30
for a Leg Council meeting.
English Prof
To Speak
Tonight
Dr. Melvyn New of the English
Department will speak tonight on
18th century English leterature.
The topic will be Sterne and
Swift: Sermons and Satire.
The public is invited to attend
the talk which will beginatSp.m.
in Room 103 B of the Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture and Fine Arts Building.
A question and answer period
will follow Dr. New's address.

Wednesday, January 17, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

well as dorm areas are con conducting
ducting conducting religion-oriented meet meetings
ings meetings this week. Faculty members
and local ministers will be on
hand to dead the pros and cons.
On-campus residents should
consult their area counselors
for discussion tfme and place
information.
Tonight's schedule in the Hume
Hall Rec Room questions the
morality of war. Time 8 p.m.
Broward and Yulee coeds will
convene in the Broward Rec Room
at 8 to discuss Secular City.
The same topic will be hashed
over by the girls of Rawlings
Thursday night at 8. The Jen Jennings
nings Jennings Rec Room will feature a
coed discussion of the New
Morality at 8 also. Students
from Jennings, the Towers, Mur Murphree
phree Murphree and Buckman will partici participate.
pate. participate.

Gainesvilles Newest Night Gub
Dancing Nightly Till 2 A. M.
This is not a teen club . You must be 21, and you must prove
it, Our live entertainment features some of the swinglngest
groups available on Tues., Thur., Fri., and Sat. nights. Admis Admission
sion Admission is SI.OO on Tues. and Thur. and $1.50 on Fri. and Sat.
For reservations, call 376-4792 of 378-7586. We specialize
in barbeque and catering to private parties, clubs, etc.
N.W. 39(h Ave.-2mi. West Os of 1-75
WHAI IS
BULGE & WHITE
[color too] MB
HEAD ALL 07EH?
A NEWSPAPER? V
" Well, yes but so is the SEMINOLE.
And with over 400 pages of beautiful
photographs many in exciting color J
and bound in an attractive cover, it
will last you a bit longer than the
average newspaper.
All for only $5.
Order yours today by contacting
Room 330 REITZ UNION or clipping
the coupon below.
Now.. .what is green with purple and
red stripes and goes "Cluck"?
ft
AT""
, Mail to SEMINOLE, 330 REITZ UNION
Name:
Address: :
Enclosed is a check for $ f_at $5 per copy.
_

WBK
JANUARY 21-25

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, January 17, 1968

...
and

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

CAMPUS CALENDAR
Wednesday, January 17
Mensa Members: daily lunch luncheons,
eons, luncheons, South wing of Main Cafe Cafeteria,
teria, Cafeteria, 11 a. m.
Union Board: interviews for com committee
mittee committee chairmen, 310 Union,
3 p.m.
Institute of Judaic Studies: be beginning
ginning beginning and intermediate He Hebrew,
brew, Hebrew, Jewish history, intro introduction
duction introduction to Jewish thought,
Hillel Foundation, 7:30 p.m.
Young Democrats: Dr. ianley
Laughlin, Law and Politics/'
347 Union, 7:30 p.m.
U of F Veterans Club: Major
George A. Finley, The Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese Army," 349 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.
Language and Literature Club:
Dr. Melvyn New, Sterne And
Swift: Sermons and Satire,"
103 B AFA, 8 p.m.
Engineering Dames: meeting,
Univ. Women's Club, 8 p.m.
Thursday, January 18
Union Board: interviews for com committee
mittee committee chairmen, 310 Union,
3 p.m.
Baptist Student Center: fellow fellowship
ship fellowship supper, 1604 W. Univ.
Ave., 5:30 p.m. Everyone wel welcome
come welcome
Gamma Beta Phi: executive
meeting, Union 150 G, 7:30p.m.
Painting for Fun: art lessons,
118 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Social Sciences Lecture and
Forum: Dr. JohnSpanier, The
Limited Role of the U.N. in
Contemporary World Po Politics,"
litics," Politics," McC Aud., 8 p.m.
- S
* tg,
Friday, January 19
Mensa Members: daily lunch luncheons,
eons, luncheons, South wing of Main Cafe Cafeteria,
teria, Cafeteria, 11 a.m.
Afro-American Student Assn.;
meeting, 361 Union, 7 p.m.
Union Movie: Taming of the
Shrew," Union Aud., 7 & 9:15
p.m.
REITZ UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for Peter
Paul and Mary, the New York
Pro Musica, and the Men's
Interhall Dance featuring the
Lovelites.

f! Visit Us At Pur New Home
Low Interest Rates On Loans n^r^mTTfHillMS&i 1 1 teflfW*
Auto Loans Our Specialty
"Serving U F Employees Smce 1935"
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNlQN^^^'k

ADMINISTRATIVE
NOTICES
NEW LEAVE REGULATIONS:
The University has been
instructed that new leave regul regulations
ations regulations for all state employees
covered under the State-Wide
Classification System have been
adopted. These new regulations
became effective Jan. 1. Two
training meetings covering these
policies will be held in the Reitz
Union Auditorium on Thursday,
Jan. 18, beginning at 9 a.m.
and 2 p.m. It is very important
that a representative from each
college, department or division
attend one of these meetings. A
handout will be given regarding
the new regulations.
- V .; t
GRE: The Graduate Record
Examination is to be given 7 at
8:45 a.m. on Saturday, Jan. 20,
\ in Gainesville High School Teach Teaching
ing Teaching Auditorium rather than Wal Walker
ker Walker Auditorium as was previously
stated.
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.
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.
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.
PEACE CORPS RECRUITERS
will be outside the Games Room
of the Reitz Union and in the
Service Booth across from the
, Hub from Jan. 15-19. Volunteer
services information and tests
will be given. U.S. citizens over
18 years of age are eligible.
SATURDAY CLASSES: The Urtr
versity 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.

BLUB BULLETIN

GENERAL NOTICES
ENGINEERING DAMES will
meet Wednesday, Jan. 17, at
8 p.m. at the University Women's
Club. Election of Mrs. U of F
contestant and plans for the En Engineering
gineering Engineering Fair will be the busi business
ness business of the evening. Guest
speakers will be Mr. and Mrs.
Clyde Brannon, who will talk on
handwriting analysis.
PLACEMENT NOTICES
Students must be registered with
the Placement Service to inter-


* /*
itch
B ;VV
GATOR
...

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

PLACEMENT NOTICES
view. 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. 18: SANGAMO ELECTRIC
CO. EE, ME, IE, Research &
Design, Physics, Chem., Radio
Eng.
JAN. 18: MALCOLM PIRNIE EN ENGINEERS.
GINEERS. ENGINEERS. CE and Sanitary Eng.
JAN. 18; U.S. NAVY MINE DE DEFENSE
FENSE DEFENSE LABORATORY. ME, EE,
Physics. Must be UJS. citizen.
JAN. 18: THE NATIONAL CASH

PLACEMENT NOTICES
REGISTER COMPANY. EE, ME,
IE, Chem., Physics.
JAN. 18: UJS. BUREAU OF PUB PUBLIC
LIC PUBLIC ROADS. CE. Must be U.S.
citizen.
JAN. 18: CITY OF PHILADEL PHILADELPHIA.
PHIA. PHILADELPHIA. Graduate Eng., Sanitary
Eng. Public Health Eng. Must be
U.S. citizen.
JAN. 18: FLUOR CORP. Bldg.
Constr., Eng.
JAN. 18, 19: GENERAL MOTORS
CORP. EE, ME, Math, Physics,
Computer Sci. Must be U.S.
citizen.
JAN. 18, 19: AMPEX CORP.



By 808 MORAN
Alligator Correspondent
What seems to be the pro problem?*
blem?* problem?* Frank turned back to the
three kings who were astonished.
The first king cleared his throat.
His shoes were too big and
his crown was wet and lopsided
but nevertheless, be began to
speak in the most meaningful
way, Frank,* he began, Mr.
Dylan has come out with a new
record. This record of course
features none but his own songs
and we understand that you* re the
key.
Thats right, said Frank,
I am.*
Well then,* said the king
in a bit of excitement, could you
please open it up for us?*
Frank, whom all this time
had been reclining with his eyes
closed, suddenly opened them
both as wide as a tiger. And
just how far would you like to
go in?* *
And that is it. From the liner
notes of John Wesley Harding,*
Bob Dylans newest, comes the
curse of all reviewers who care,
. . how far would you like
to go in?*
The album is a collection of
Sad Eyed Ladies of the Low
Lands;* which is a beautiful dying
till you get into it. The its a
painting as Dylan suspends you

| % jg
MEET PETE ZINOBER
The QUALIFIED and EXPERIENCED
CANDIDATE
FOR
CHANCELLOR of the HONOR COURT
Pete has served as Assistant Attorney General and Chief Investigator for the Student Body.

Petes honors include:
Whos Who in American Colleges and Universities.
#Florida Blue Key.
Kappa Kappa Psi (Music Honorary).
PETE ZINOBER

CHANCELLOR = FORWARD >

After 2 Years Dylans Back!

and unfolds the death of the West
Village.
Now he stabs us with twelve
Ladies.*
Changes is the only descript description.
ion. description. Remember the Restless
Farewell** on The Times They
Are A-Changing album? You get
the same message. ~ Another
Black Pages is to follow.
And the kings are about to
halt. Dylans got a new direction.
Even the cover is a kick in the
rump its black and white
surrounded by gray.
Now the moral of this story
The moral of this song
Is simply that one should not be
where one does not belong.*
Dylan sings the words and
youve got to admire his guts.
What do ya mean?* theyve
screamed at his last three al albums.
bums. albums. Now they have it.
To you who cryed at Its All
Over Now, Baby Blue, join as
I point to the moral and tell
them, that*s where its at.*
(You, with the funny clothes,
youre snickering.)
The most important song on the
religiously infested album is I
dreamed I saw St. Augustine.**
He sings about the two years lost
to us.
To compare the album to the
past is impossible. Like Bob
Dylan the orginality is there
with the infections of death. But
now religion is there. Not
preached but interwinded, as

MUSIC REVIEW

though pre-occupied.
- N
But like Another Side,* hes
venturing. Hes not going where
everybodys trampled the ground.
You and I have been through
life
And we know this is not our
fate
... he says in Along the
Watchtower.
The sound itself is like nothing
of before. Sort of the combining
of Woody Guthrie and Hank Wil Williams
liams Williams with neither being able to
claim a part, but with a million
seeing a mirror. And theres the
harmonica. It digs in your mind.
No longer is Dylan using it to
back. Now it is the mood and a
part of the lyrics.
Then theres the instruments.
Only a bass and drums back him
except on two cuts where a steel
guitar keeps a little rhythm.
Dylan may not have been re recording
cording recording in two years, but ob obviously
viously obviously hes been listening.
Others took up his lead and
brought it through dementional dementionalless
less dementionalless line.
But Dylan wasnt on a line. He
was riding a road that turns and
he*s found another bend and hes
taking it; leaving a lot of people
looking for directions.
Dylan must have taken voice
lessons. Its still not beautiful
(thank God) but it does what he
wants it to.

In his seven years of ACTIVE campus service
at the U of F, he has demonstrated leadership:
In Student Government as Secretary of Labor.
In Cultural Affairs as General Chairman of the
Fine Arts Festival.
In his fraternity as president.
In academics as a Deans List Student.
.' '~\ -i

Wednesday, January 17, 1968, Tbe Florida Alligator,

And for the old set, rejoice.
He sounds like hes off drugs.
Since 1961 hes been on top of
societys rejects. If hes off drugs
and is going another direction,
look for his followers. Theyre
always there.

k class ring
\ Now Available off-campus
1 A college degree is an earned asset
worthy of pride. Wear your achieve-
I ment proudly with the University of
I Florida class ring from Gainesville's
/ leading jeweler.
/ GAINESVILLES QUALITY JEWELER
i^tkjnlonfljx
103 Wo Univ. Ave
Phone 376-2655 New Gainesvi ,, e Mall

Maturity has taken Bob Dylans
little genius lost bit. He knows
his head.
If you buy but one album a year,
make it this one. Dylan is en entering
tering entering his forth period.
What comes after late?

Page 13



Page 14

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, January 17, 1968

Negro Views UF Life

By JOHN PARKER
Alligator Correspondent
Lee Brown sits perched atop
a tall stool in a small house
hung generously with prints rang ranging
ing ranging anywhere between psy psychedelic
chedelic psychedelic patterns to DaVincis
Mona Lisa. He talks clearly
and intelligently, sudden thoughts
occasionally hitting him, causing
hin/t.o smile while he explains
them. Lee Brown is a Negro
student at the UF.
When I first came here in
1963 there was a different sit situation
uation situation entirely. Back then, finding
a Negro in school here was a
rarity. We were among the first.
We encountered some strange
things. People you knew in the
dorm didn't recognize you walk walking
ing walking down the street. The only
real incident* I had was one
night getting chased all over
campus by a mob of guys.
t
Charges have been made re recently
cently recently that the Negro is denied
de facto admittance into social
organizations.
I think it's stupid for a Negro
Judo Here
Friday Night
Friday night in the Florida Gym
you can have the unique
experience of watching the Judo
team in action (more like hand handto-hand
to-hand handto-hand combat) in a tournament
with Miami-Dade J.C.
Also scheduled for the program
is a wrestling and gymnastic
exhibition. All activities Are
sponsored through intra-mural
and club activities.

' d ra
THAT GIRL
Down at the station early in the momin'
or late in the evenin', this seersucker suit
is timely and practical. An always ready
outfit you'll be glad to have in your ward wardrobe.
robe. wardrobe. Junior sizes
franklins
" Bourn t College Stop
btamhw ina
Open Monday Through Saturday 9 To 5:30
f 2401 SW 13 th St. Village Square
1

PERSONALITY PROFILE

to want to join Kappa Alpha fra fraternity,
ternity, fraternity, says the 22 year-old
Miamian. It's a matter of or orientation.
ientation. orientation. Most members of fra fraternities
ternities fraternities are oriented towards
different things than the Negroes
here. Even if he got in, what
would he do? I'd feel like a
fool.
Lee says that after four years
here, he is pretty well adjusted
to the situation. Because he says
there is no real outlet for
the joining type, he has pretty
well kept to himself and a small
circle of friends. He is happy
with his situation and claims that
he enjoys a spectator function
here at school.
I like to just sit and watch
the crazy things that people do.
Some people are overly nice to
me because I'm a Negro. I don't
resent it or like it, I just think
it's funny.
There has been talk recently
of violence in Gainesville from
some factions of the civil rights
movement. Is Lee connected with
this feeling in any way?
First I ought to say Jack
Dawkins hates my guts. I guess
because I don't yell loud. While
Im not a participant in this thing,
I can easily see it. When a person
is not allowed recourse, or if
he feels that going through
channels is not getting him any anywhere,
where, anywhere, then that leads to frus frustration,
tration, frustration, and frustration leads to
violence.
If he can see the logic in this
type of argument, why is he not
active in the movement?
I think most of the intel intellectual,
lectual, intellectual, educated segment of the
Negro movement have gotten
pretty much what they wanted
and have dropped off. I think the

frustration now is primarily an
economic thing.
Lee enjoys a variety of activ activities.
ities. activities. He likes to ride his motor motorcycle,
cycle, motorcycle, he is a judo enthusiast
and while he is classified as
4JM, he is taking a year of phil philosophy
osophy philosophy courses. He has to smile
about the opportunities open to
him as a Negro.
You encounter a kind of
strange thing nowadays. A kind
of overcompensation. For ex example,
ample, example, there are a lot of schools
that seem to take students simply
because they are Negro. The
same is true with a lot of jobs.
As a Negro in the South, Lee
is first to acknowledge a con continuous
tinuous continuous undertone of ill-feel ill-feelings
ings ill-feelings towards his race.
I don't know if its my im imagination
agination imagination or what, but when I
came back from visiting in New
York during the break, I kept
feeling as if people were look looking
ing looking at me. They WERE looking
at me. This kind of thing con constantly
stantly constantly reminds one of what he
is. This isnt natural. I'm sure
you don't go around all the time
saying, Hey, I'm white'.
What is Lee's way of handling
the oddity and strain of being a
Negro at the UF?
\ : 1 ;
I just kind of retreat into my
own personal world. I do the
things I like to do, with the people
I like. I dont try to worry about
the rest of it.'*

MEET PHIL BURNETT
The Candidate With ACTUAL
Financial Experience
> Registered Stock Broker For Goodbody
& Company For Two years
> Graduate of the New York Institute
Os Finance
> B.S. In Finance And Econpmics
> Veteran U.S. Coast Guard
v 0
Forward
with Phil Burnett
(Paid Political Advertisement)

*4; x,
U*: ii+.
*~ > "^rf^- 1
isss
Sheer, dingy, seamless
stretch nylons
Sale ms. $2
REG. 87* PR.
Run-resistant mesh or plainperfect gifts
Choice of the seasons most wanted shades
Proportioned sizes: petite, average or tall
Gainesville Shopping Center



Long, Hard Road Ahead
For Paul Browns Squad

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
(UPI) Paul Browns love
for football will be sorely tested
these next few years.
Accepted as one of the great
tacticians of the game, Brown,
is accustomed to winning. His
Cleveland teams of the 1950 s
dominated professional football
much like the Green Bay Pack Packers
ers Packers do today.
It is obvious on its
Browns new Cincinnati Bengals
are a long way from even win winning
ning winning very often least of all
dominating.
But it appears that Browns
desire to return to the game he
was forced out of five years ago
outweights the pain he probably
will feel as he watches his team
lose week after week.
Nobodys kidding Paul Brown.
Hes been around too long for
that. He knows his American
Football League colleagues gave
him only scraps in this weeks
expansion draft and he knows it
will be a slow process trying to
UF Magazine
Made Money
The UF football magazine not
only wins awards, it makes mon-
ey.
According to Asst. Sports Pub Publicity
licity Publicity Director Richard Giannini,
the athletic department sold
roughly 80,000 programs during
the 1967 football season, up some
6000 from 1966. They showed
a profit of 20-25% including ad advertising.
vertising. advertising.
* Prices compare favorably with
other football oriented schools.
The professional Miami Dolphins
sell their program for SI.OO,
and its only half the size.
The price was increased from
50 cents to SI.OO this year due
to increased printing and pro pro?
? pro? duction costs.
Giannini noted that even the
basketball program at 10 cents
will break even this year with
the addition of advertising.
I SEC Notes I
Scoring Leaders
Name G Pts Ave
Maravich, LSU 12 540 45.0
Walk, Florida 13 351 27.0
Nordholz, Ala 12 274 22.8
Hagan, Vandy 14 318 22.7
Justis, Tenn. 1 215 21.5
Lienhard, Georgia 1 194 19.4
Casey, Kentucky H 205 18.6
Epling, Georgia 19 135 18.5
Owens, Florida 13 211 16.2
Elliott, Ala. I 3 209 16.1
SEC Standings
Cons All
Team W L W L
Tennessee 309 1
LSU 5 19 3
Kentucky 3 19 2
Florida 5 2 8 5
Vanderbilt 3 3 ll 3
Georgia 2 2 7 3
Miss. St. 2 3,67
Alabama 2 4 8 5
Auburn 13 5 7
Mississippi 0 7 3 10
Independents
Team W L
Florida St. 9 4
Miami, Fla. 10 6
Virginia Tech 8 6
Georgia Tech 5 5
Tulane 5 -6 ~~-

build on those scraps from the
merged college draft.
AFL officials concede that the
Bengals hardly will be competi competitive
tive competitive with the veterans they
got here in the expansion draft.
But they insist the Bengals are
getting a tremendous advantage
in the college draft which begins
Jan. 30.
Thats as misleading as the
expansion draft itself. Brown
figures a team can get only two
or three blue chip college
players each year. This year,
unfortunately for the Bengals,
the college crop appears to be
below par.
Also, the Bengals already have
given away two of this years
big picks in the college draft
to lure quarterback John Stofa
from the Miami Dolphins. Brown
said this was necessary because
he felt a new team must have
a quarterback with some exper experience
ience experience to get off the ground.
Stofa was the starting Miami
quarterback at the beginning of
last season but was injured early
and never returned to action.
He reportedly is healthv now.
3
The Bengals were to get the
No. 1 pick in this years colleee

r
CLYDE TAYLOR
Florida Students
v WHY
V\ YS
Clyde Stands FOR
YOU When It COUNTS
(and not just before Election Time)
_! __
draft. But the Minnesota Vikings
will beat them to the punch,
thanks to a bonus they got
and put into escrow last year when
they traded Frank Tarkenton to
the New York Giants.
As it now stands, the Bengals
get the 2nd, 28th and 29th se selections.
lections. selections. After that, the pickings
will be pretty slim.
Cincinnati will wind up with
more than 40 rookies from this
years college draft, but few of
those, by the yardstick of pre previous
vious previous years, will be up to pro professional
fessional professional standards.
It had been hoped they would
have set the freeze level for the
expansion draft at lower than
29, Brown said. I expressed
myself ... but the other AFL
teams had a right to give us what
they wanted.
Brown says he will be pa patient;
tient; patient; building the Bengals slowly
and surely rather than bartering
away his draft choices in a des desperate
perate desperate effort to get off to a re respectable
spectable respectable start,
There are some things you
cant hurry in life,* he said.
When you try to buy in cheap
you mortgage the future.

Wednesday, January 17, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

48 HOUR ft WATCH REPAIR
Quality Work If
Factory Parts AH I 1
UNCONDITIONAL I \ lIJJVBAiIB^UUi
Guarantee V* w 1^
376-2655 103 W, Unlv. Ave. & Gainesville Mall JEWBIBK*
Ul II II Mil Ml Hi
r tiSfifit 7>
I HUE Jll I
l FORD CHFV Pit
l. -V 29 I
*hWÂ¥ Higher t|
W 1 i wmm
m. A \ av w7 fS here's WHAT WE 00 B.
I LrM 2. Rebuild Wheel Cvto. ME
Fv 3. Tum All Drums fSSHII,
r /jS / 4. Repack Front Wheel |HB
\1 ;n ST l.)l/ BeaHnae
,L / \ //Jr 5. Add Brake Fluid &#.'
/."< -\\\ 6. Check Crease Seals
:) Wm r Tl VV 7. Precision Grind 'MI
H's /L JL V \ Linings |^B
Mm/ / 8- 25.000 Mile Cuarantee J|B|'
i&m. Ar No Payment 'Till Mar. 4
iQDQEfI
A cr ol, y

Page 15



Page 16

>, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, January 17, 1968

Kappa Sig Leads Bowling
As Orange League Starts

By PAUL KAPLAN
Assistant Sports Editor
The rich are going to get
richer, and the poor will get
poorer as the Orange League
fraternities compete for the
bowling crown, the fourth sport
of the season.
Sigma Nu, Lambda Chi Alpha
and Pi Lambda Phi, the three
top houses in the league thus
far, all won their opening matches
Monday, while the third, fourth
and fifth place teams went down
to defeat.
The Nus, behind Jim Strick Stricklands
lands Stricklands two-game, 385 set, edged
Phi Delta Theta, 1,575-1,530, in
the five-man teams competition.
Orange Leagues second place
team, Lambda Chi Alpha, topped
Pi Kappa Alpha, 1,656-1,630, and
third place Pi Lambda Phi rolled
over Alpha Epsilon Pi, 1,719-
1,673.
But Tau Epsilon Pi, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon and Sigma Chi,
Lauderdale
Diver Breaks
World Record
(UPI) Jacques Mayol Sunday
plunged 231-feet into the warm,
clear Gulfstream off Ft. Lau Lauderdale
derdale Lauderdale for anew worlds breath breathhold
hold breathhold diving record.
The 41-year-old Frenchmans
dive, officially recorded on a
pneumobathometer, lasted 2
minutes, 35 seconds. It sur surpassed
passed surpassed by more than two fathoms
a record 217.5 feet set here
Dec. 19 by Robert Croft, of Mys Mystic,
tic, Mystic, Conn., a Navy commander
who says he smokes three packs
of cigarettes daily.
Mayol, who has been training
since before Crofts dive, said
he had no difficulty reaching the
48.5 fathoms. He admitted being
on the verge of losing con consciousness
sciousness consciousness when he surfaced
about 20 feet from a sea skiff
that was rigged for the dive.
Mayol went down in about 300
feet of water two miles east of
Port Everglades, wearing only
a wet suit and swim fins. Before
Mayol plunged for the record he
made two 30-foot practice dives
and was asked, How does it look
down there?
The debonair French bachelor
shouted back, Theres a pretty
girl waiting for me!
Medical experts have told
Mayol that with his lung capacity
and ratio to residual air, it
was mathematically impossible
for him to dive without breathing
equipment below 115 feet.
Mayol previously held the
record at 198 feet.
Asked about physiological
theories, he commented, I guess
i make another underwater theo theory
ry theory obsolete.
Mayol is a cinematography stu student
dent student at the University of Cali California
fornia California at Los Angeles. He was
born in the Orient where his
father is an architect.
MAULDINS
AIITO
GLASS
Fast attention to insurance
claims for cars, trucks and
Fltil ISTMAT IS
623 N.W. W St.
Kast Side ACL Depot

the fourth, fifth and sixth place
teams respectively, were beaten
in their attempts at gaining bn
the leaders.
TEP ran into the highest team
total for the day, as Kappa Sigma
bowled a 1,786 score behind Phil
Morleys 422 set, the highest of
the afternoon.
SAE was beaten by Sigma Phi
Epsilon, despite a fine 412 set
turned in by Daryl McKinnon.
Sigma Chi lost to Delta Tau
Delta by a 1,642-1,584 score.
The afternoons roughest
match was between the Pi Lams
and the AEPis. TheLammies
rolled the second highest score
of the day with a 1,719 round,
but werent able to nail down the
win until the final frame of the
second set. v
AEPis 1,673 total was the
highest set for any losing team,
and was enough to win over any
team except Pi Lam and Kappa
Sig. Steve Wasserman paced the
losers with a 415 set, second high
for all teams, and Mike Segal
bowled a 383 toJead Pi Lam.
Kappa Sig Lam meet
in todays action, in what could
be the sports biggest match.
In other games Monday, Kappa
Alpha topped Alpha Tau Omega,
and Beta Theta Pi
beat Phi Kappa Tau, 1,413-1,332.
Phi Tau has been a top house
in bowling competiton in recent
years and were expected to give
a strong showing this Season, but
their losing score was surpri surprisingly
singly surprisingly the lowest of any house for
the day.
In Independent basketball
intramurals, seven games were
played in Monday action.

U
STILL LOOKING
For An Apartment
Youll Find...
Large-Roomy Apartments Shuttle Bus
Handball Courts £ 5
Separate Buildings For Students
S,ock#d Lak 708 S. W. 16th Avnu. ,Bdividual H a / Air
Gigantic Swimming Pool 376-6720 Expert Maintainencj
V H H I fl ... B WB ;

The Eagles bumped Entymo Entymology,
logy, Entymology, 40-27; Newman Club edged
the Blue Sea Cows, 35-33; Uni University
versity University Lodge trounced Alpha
Kappa Psi, 57-7; Chemistry beat
the Whites, 33-27; the Jocks
rolled over Browns Raiders, 45-
20; the Spudnuts out-ran Tsi
Stars, 30-16; and Diamond Vil Village
lage Village bounced the Ropes, 27-23.

W ol>op
Its Still Happening
The response to our GRAND OPENING was so
great, we're going to keep opening all week. For
the new look in clothes, and free coffee, come
on in to Jody's It's what's happening 0 f

ItTtflK n tHBKf
WL a TtLmn£
FEATURING-QUICK, COURTEOUS CURB SERVICE
DINING ROOM
COUNTER
CARRY OUT
Open Til 1 AM
\
1610 S.W.'l3th St.