Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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Vol. 60, No. 64

Fraternity
Asks Powell
To Speak
By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Adam Clayton Powell has been
invited again to speak to UF
students this time by Chi Phi
fraternity.
A registered letter was sent
to Powells Bimini address Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon inviting him to
speak on a date that is exactly
the same as the one that was
previously scheduled.
A spokesman from Chi Phi
said the letter was more or
less a formal protest of Accent
Committees of Pow Powell.
ell. Powell.
Accents invitation to Powell
was withdrawn Monday because
Powell openly advocates vio violence
lence violence in the streets, a statement
of Accents Executive Committee
said.
We feel like wed like to hear
what he has to say, Jim Calla Callahan,
han, Callahan, a member' of Chi Phi com commented.
mented. commented.
The letter to Powell is signed
by Terry A. Hershey, Chi Phi's
chairman of a guest speaker
committee.
Addressed to Congressman
Powell, the letter states that
Chi Phi, invites significant
speakers in varied areas of inter interest
est interest to dinner and then to a
post-dinner informal discussion
on any topic that the speaker
feels to be of interest to the
people present.
Not only the members of our
fraternity will be in attendance,
but also the student body has
been invited to the post-dinner
talk, the letter continues.
A member of Chi Phi said if
Powell accepts the invitation,
the student body will be invited
and provisions will be made for
a lecture hall.

Political Flier Prompts Blue Key Investigation

By DAVE DOUCETTE
Assistant News Editor
A Forward party flier which charged collu collusion
sion collusion between the Alligator and United-First
party has been turned over to the Florida
Blue Key Ethics Committee, Blue Key Presi President
dent President Bill McCollum said Wednesday.
McCollum made the announcement in a state statement
ment statement about a portion of the unsigned flier
which alleged coercion in Alligator Editor
Steve Hulls induction into Blue Key.
It was not known at press time what action
the ethics committee planned on the matter.
According to the flier, Hull was tapped as
a member of Blue Key because of Bob Im Imholte,
holte, Imholte, Charlie Shepherds administrative as assistant

The
Florida Alligator

I 'M It ip Kk
1 Il§ m lt|
111 111 i tei
# ; *& < I % I
Wm_ m
H OH IS: 9
Photo by Mike Huddleston
A LITTLE BLOOD-LETTING
JFC President Jim Devaney helps kick off
the IFC Blood Drive by being one of the first
donors to the annual project.
Leg Council Fails
To Override Veto
Legislative Council failed again Wednesday night to override a
veto which would have given Student Publications temporary autonomy
from Student Government.
A lack of quorum forced the council to postpone the vote on the
bill until the next meeting.
To override a veto, two-thirds of the councils membership must
vote for overturning the veto.
After the meeting Greg Johnson, majority floor leader, charged
Forward party with keeping council members in that party away
from the meeting to make sure the bill would be passed. Johnson
is a member of United-First party.
In making his allegation, Johnson noted Forward party presiden presidential
tial presidential candidate Bill Mcride does not favor temporary autonomy for
the Alligator. V
Mcride has publicly stated that the Alligator needs to be free
from supervision or control of the Legislative Council or Student
Government.
However, Mcride has said he favors permanent autonomy but is
firmly against temporary autonomy.
United-First party candidate Clyde Taylor has stated he thinks
the Alligator should be given temporary autonomy as a step towards
a permanent situation.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida Gainesville

BY ETHICS COMMITTEE

sistant assistant and last year's chairman of First
partys dorm organization.
You saw the result in todays (Tuesday)
Alligator, the flier said.
Bill Mcride, Forward party candidate for
president, and John Ritch, a member of the
Forward party steering committee, are also
members of Blue Key.
Approximately 3,000 copies of the flier which
charged that Hull owes his allegiance and
support to the establishment politicos* who
have run student government for the past year,
were distributed in on- and off-campus housing
areas.
Its a shame the Alligator can no longer
be relied on for the truth. No paper should
be a political tool, the flier said.

UF 'People
Bombed Him,
Adkins Says
By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Staff Writer
Circuit Court Judge J. C. Adkins Jr. says he suspects slobs"
from the UF rather than Negroes are responsible for the Tuesday night
bombing of his house.
Even though they fight the law with violence," he said, they will
yell for all the benefits of that same law if they are caught.
They can burn the house down, and I wont change my ruling,"
the judge added.
Adkins had made an appearance at Santa Fe Junior College earlier
Tuesday night to debate with members of one of the groups who advo advocate
cate advocate freeing the rights workers pending their appeal.

There were some fiery
speeches, Adkins said but
there was no trouble.
The house was empty when
two kerosene-filled bottles were
thrown. Adkins and his wife came
home just before midnight and
he threw one of the still-smoul still-smouldering
dering still-smouldering bottles out the window.
Adkins, who has run afoul of
strong civil rights dissenters
in the wake of his refusal to grant
bond for Mrs. Carol Thomas and
Irvin Dawkins, civil rights work workers
ers workers in jail on a contempt of
court charge, said there was
heavy smoke damage to his home
from the bombing.
Adkins said he suspects per persons
sons persons protesting his ruling in the
contempt of court case are re responsible
sponsible responsible for the bombing of
his house.
The Ad Hoc Committee to De Defend
fend Defend Dawkins and Thomas em emphatically
phatically emphatically denied any participa participation
tion participation in the bombing incident.
In a statement released Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, the Committee states
that Judge Adkins irresponsibly
has charged our group with the
bombing of his private residence.
This charge is false. We be believe
lieve believe that the charge emanates
from a mind understandably un under
der under pressure, and that Adkins
is making unfounded charges
against uswho subscribe to
nonviolencesimply because we
are vociferous public opponents
of the action against Dawkins
( SEE ADKINS PAGE 4 )

Under a section labeled These are the facts",
the flier said United-First party is a coalition
of last years two parties, which is based on a
political deal between Clyde Taylor and Gary
Goodrich, a deal which Bill Mcride turned down.
Greg Johnson, a member of the United-First
party steering committee, labeled the flier a
Desperate tactic.*'
If they want to call names they can," he said.
Well discuss issues.*
Johnson said he could refute their statements
point by point, but he wont because theyre too
ridiculous.
Several students said they found the fliers
stuffed between the editorial pages of Wednes Wednesdays
days Wednesdays Alligator.
( SEE'FLIER'PAGE 4)

Thursday, January 18, 1968

Greenboards
May Go Up
-- Sometime
The green boards billboards
for campaign posters original originally
ly originally scheduled to be put up Monday,
still havent appeared, though
the campaign has been in full
swing for several days.
According to Secretary of the
Interior Joe Hilliard, technical
difficulties" in Student Govern Government
ment Government have halted construction
until today or Friday.
Contrived party vice-presi vice-presidential
dential vice-presidential candidate Nick Callahan
is particularly upset about the
delay, and Forward candidate
Bill Mcride has accused Hil Hilliard
liard Hilliard of not taking his job
seriously.
Hilliard told the Alligator the
purchase orders for the boards
were still in SG finance offices
Wednesday night.
We hope the orders will go
through early Thursday," he
said, so construction can start
Thursday or early Friday."
Hilliard blamed the delay on
past campaign procedures.
During previous elections," he
said, purchase orders were not
required until after the- work was
done. Now, written orders have
to go first.

Inside
Political Parties
Announce Budgets
See Page 2



Page 2

5, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 18, 1968

CAMPAIGN '6B

Parties Announce
Campaign Budgets
By JOANN LANGWORTHY
Alligator Staff Writer
Forward party has spent more money in the current campaign,
according to party financial statements released Wednesday, but
they have more friends, says a member of the partys steer steering
ing steering committee.
Unlike United-First, the other major party, a fairly large amount
has been contributed to Forward party by individual supporters,
listed in the budget as friends.
The steering committee member, Manny James, 4LW, added that
friends had not contributed to United-First party because maybe
Mcride is better liked. Maybe Clyde is not liked at all.
A statement issued by the steering committee stated that these
contributions from individuals were not solicited or recruited but
werd given to Bill Mcrides campaign.
Both the parties had about the same amount of revenue and ex expenses.
penses. expenses. Costs of printing and Alligator ads were their major expenses.
Sums donated by fraternities were all the same amount in Forward
party. This was also true of sorority contributions.
In United-First party, donations varied with each house. The
largest donation came from the Sigma Nu house, where Taylor
served as president.
The budget of Contrived party came completely from individual
supporters. The sums donated by each person, however, is less
than the single donations by the friends of Forward party.
Expenditures were very low. According to Mike Callahan, the
partys Vice-Presidential candidate, more money is being spent
this week.
Weve used our money to buy two posters, he said, but we
cant post them until the greenboards are put up.
Individual party operated on the lowest budget.

Forward
CONTRIBUTIONS
SPhiE 5 $ 60
SAE 60
TEP 60
S Chi 60
B Theta Pi 60
Pi K Tau 60
DTD 60
KA 60
A TO 60
Phi D Theta 60
Phi K A 60
DG 15
D Phi E 15
A E Phi 15
Phi M 15
K A Theta 15
K D 15
A D Phi 15
Sub-Total $765
Bill Levens $ 3
Jake Schikel 10
Fred Taylor 5
Graham McKeel 25
Ken Minglegorf 25
Bob Harper 50
Bill Sparkman 3
Donna Berger 10
Larry Nixon 10
Mike McNerney 10
Charles Buresch 5
David Vosloh 5
TOTAL $926
EXPENDITURES
Alligator $272.00
Printing 400.00
Radio 21.00
Photo 77.73
Misc. 25.00
TOTAL $795.73
Individuals
Candidate registration fee SIO.OO
Postage 1.15
Printed Material
Poop Sheets 00.00
Name Cards 00.00
Posters and banners 00.00
Newspaper Advertising 00.00
Total $11.15

THE FLOHIU ALLJQATOR Is Ik* official iWmI mumm o* DtTmtj a t Florida and la p*-
Uahadaa Hbm waakly mt darlag Jaaa.Myaad Aagaat whao Hla pffiUakad aaml-waaMy. mIBIe
atadaat boltffiya affi aaMpartoffi.MHartaUnpraasalaaiytka'alelal ogtidoas of thair authors. Addrasa
eomapoadaooa to the Florida Ratts Uatoa Midlag, Urtvarstty of Florida, Oalaasrtlls, Florida,
aaoi. no tlllgalfir la aalarail aa saeoad ****** nattar at tha OaMad Matas Foot Offloa at Oalnaarllla,
Florida, MtOi.
Sdbscrtpttoa rate to *U.OO par year at >4.00 par quarter.
Tha Florida alligator raaorwas tha right to ragatate Iho typographical tooa at aU adaortlaainoats
asd to ratios or tam away oopy Mdah It noaaldara obJaednaaMa
Tha Florida AMffiter will aat aaaaidar adjaatai aata pay* Mr aay adaartaawat^latol^
(U olo' day' agpaara. no Flarldt Alligator sOl ast ha raamaafldo lor *ora than
oaa laearraat laaortloa aa adtaraat* aahadad to na aatoral tUaaa. Hatlaaa tor aarraettoa aat
bo ghraa badora aaxt laoorboo.

Contrived
Michael Slicker $5.00
Steve Ringer 5.00
Richard Reddig 5.00
H. Jay Stevens 5.00
Terry Bates 4.70
J. Kevin Dowling 2.00
H. Michael Madsen 5.00
H. Jay Stevens 5.00
Jack Farrell 5.00
Robert Miller 5.00
Rick Reynolds 3.00
Bill Carter 1.00
Bernard Smyth 5.00
Wendell Rigby 1.00
Lianne Brown 1.00
$57.70
Expenditures
Alligator classified $2.00
Photography and supplies 10.00
si£oo
United-First
CONTRIBUTIONS
INDEPENDENTS $ 10.00
SIGMA NU 200.0(5
DELTA DELTA DELTA 30.00
PHI EPSILON PI 35.03
CHI PHI 50.00
ALPHA CHI OMEGA 30.00
PHI SIGMA SIGMA 15.00
CHI OMEGA 40.00
TAU KAPPA EPSILON 50.03
SIGMA KAPPA 50.00
Pffl KAPPA TAU 50.00
PI LAMBDA Pffl 50.00
ALPHA EPSILON PI 100.00
TOTAL $710.00
EXPENDITURES
TLIERS $ 45.09
WINDOW SHEETS 128.75
ALLIGATOR ADS 205.10
PHOTOGRAPHY 35.00
POCKET CARDS 156.76
TOTAL $570.70

25
25
50

10
10
10

Question Os The Day
for presidential candidates

TODAY 9 S QUESTION
OF THE DAY: What
action will you take in
the event Florida's
Legislature, meeting
in special session at
the end of this month,
moves to raise univer university
sity university tuition?
Rich Houk
Contrived party
My first duty of office will be
to urge Leg Council to appro appropriate
priate appropriate $5,000 to finance a major
and forceful campaign, to get
students and their parents to
write to all the newspapers of the
state and the legislators in Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee.
I will arrange a joint campaign
among all the universities and
junior colleges of the state to
maintain the present tuition rate,
and to make the voice of the stu student
dent student known until the next session
of the legislature.
I will urge all the student
governments of the universities
in the state to cooperate
financially in this campaign.
Bill Mcride
Forward party
First, we should enlist the
aid of the states mass media.
The newspapers, radio and tele television
vision television stations could show a
people already concerned about
education how the tuition hike
discriminates against students
working their way through school
and causes undue hardship on
those of meager financial means.
We must not deny an opportunity
for higher education to any
student.
I am prepared to fight from the
committee rooms of the legisla legislature
ture legislature to the office of the governor.
We cannot let Florida move be behind
hind behind in education.
Clyde Taylor
United-First party
I propose to take a five to seven
man delegation to Tallahassee to
speak privately with the indi individual

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January 19th and 20th

vidual individual legislators. We would ask
for no tuition hike but instead
new taxes, in the hopes of getting
a compromise in that if a
tuition hike is the only way to
keep the UF operating, we the
students must get a portion of the
hike for our immediate needs. We
must get some money for a short
term loan program and also for
our student activity fees.

The total we are seeking is
about $2-$3 per student. This
would enable any student to get
immediate funds to stay in school
and also permit Student Govern Government
ment Government to provide additional rec recreational
reational recreational facilities, temporary
campus lighting, and other things
now sorely needed.
I feel this is a realistic ap approach
proach approach to the problem and not a
pie in the sky series of campaign
promises.
Ira Brukner
Individual's party
If President Shepherd doesnt
find time out of his schedule of

/SgN Whats NEW at the
BOOKSTORE ?
THE NAKED APE Desmond Morris
THOMAS WOLFE Andrew Turnbull
THE GREATEST ACES Edward Sims
JOY William Shutz
ADVENTURES OF TOM BOMBADIL
J.R.R. Tolkien
INFANT CARE vND CULTURE TODAY
Gessell and llg
THE DOCTORS Martin Gross
HAPPINESS IS Gilbert Hay
SNOOPY'S GOURMET GUIDE
Charles Schulz
365 WAYS TO SAY I LOVE YOU
Jani Gardiner
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. 8:00 RM.
# Saturday 9:00 A.M. 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore

state of the campus addresses to
constructively campaign against
a tuition hike, I may be faced with
an after-the-fact situation.
Considering the representa representational
tional representational power of 19,000 persons
and rather than making crusader
promises for later, I propose to
act now in your interest. There Therefore
fore Therefore I semi-officially put myself
at your will today to either await
my debate with Governor Kirk
or to go to Tallahassee and argue
against the tuition hike. I await
your response.
' v 2
TOMORROW'S QUES QUESTION
TION QUESTION OF THE DAY:
What is yout position
on student publications
autonomy ?
Bands
at
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Thursday, January 18, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 18, 1968

Adkins
and Thomas," the statement
says.
The Committee further re requested
quested requested that Adkins retract his
defamatory remarks," adding
the it hopes the offenders will
be found and brought to justice,"
It stated that its opposition to
Adkins handling of civil rights
matters will remain unflinching,
but also unflinchingly within the
law."
Committee member Mrs. Ju Judith
dith Judith B. Brown, psychiatry resi resident
dent resident assistant, ,said that these
people who went to the meeting,
one of which was my husband,
were merely asking Adkins ques questions.
tions. questions. It, was. not an attack on
him."
She emphasized that her group
was non-violent, and added that
Adkins doesnt hatfe a right
to use his office to make state statements
ments statements which, if made by me,
would be libelous."
I understand that he is very
upset, and I would be too, if
I were in his position," she
added.
Mrs. Brown stated that the
bombing has hurt our chances
of getting Jack (Dawkins) and
Carol (Thomas) out of jail be because
cause because it associates them with
violent actions."
They are not violent. All
they did was hand out leaflets,"
she stated.
Adkins said it was too bad
that the Negroes may get some
of the blame for this.
Police said they had few clues
in finding out who threw the
kerosene-filled milk bottles into
Adkins one-story concrete block
home. v
A police cruiser was keeping
a close watch on the house in
a quiet residential neighborhood.
Police said that whoever threw
the bottles had to go through
a narrow wooded area just off
a side road to get to the bed bedroom
room bedroom window.

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**
Flier Prompts Investigation

The statements constituting
the second paragraph (of the
flier) are a complete fabrica fabrication
tion fabrication and an example of cheap
politics. Steve Hull was tapped
into Florida Blue Key because
of his outstanding leadership and
contribution to the University of
Florida in the field of Student
Publications," McCollum said.
Headlined Who do you think
youre kidding, Alligator," the
flier said Tuesdays Alligator
blatantly attacked Bill Mc-
Bride as a puppet controlled by
politicians."
The Forward party emblem
was left off the flier because

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of a printers mistake, accord according
ing according to Manny James, a member
of the Forward party steering
committee and Florida Blue Key.

James said the flier was
printed by Forward party and no
attempt was made to keep this
from being known.
He would not say who printed
the flier.
Mcride was unavailable for
comment Wednesday afternoon.
All the charges made by Mc-
Bride are completely un unfounded,"
founded," unfounded," Hull said. It sur surprises
prises surprises me that a candidate can cannot
not cannot take a little criticism."
The editorial in Tuesdays Al Alligator
ligator Alligator said It is being said

that Forward party candidate Bill
Mcride is a puppet of behind behindthe-scene-man
the-scene-man behindthe-scene-man John Ritch. Ritch,
it has been said, outlines every
word Mcride says."
Hull said the editorial was
not a condemnation, but merely
a suggestion that the candidates
debate each other because they
are similar.
The Alligator is not interes interested
ted interested in supporting a candidate,"
he said. We just want to let
the students know what the can candidates
didates candidates stand for."

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UF Apathy
Irks Recruiters
By JOANNE LANG WORTHY
Alligator Staff Writer
by the students; thats the main
problem we face, Peace Corps recruiter John I
Wall said. We show films, and no one comes.
We setup discussions and no one comes. Many
students are just disinterested. f
Wall is with a team of four Peace Corps
recruiters who are on campus this week. This
is a return trip for the recruiters who were
here for two weeks in October when 69 students I
were recruited.
I must admit, Wall said, that the UF has f
always given us a pretty good response, es- |
pecially in the Fall. Os the 15 southern states
we tour, the volume of people who fill out
applications at the UF is second only to the j
University of Texas. f
Another member of the team, Sam Hunt said, I
Sometimes, however, we get upset with students i
on campus who seem to come for a degree |
and a good time and dont want to get involved
in any pressing problems around them. |
I suppose the people we look for as possible J
Peace Corps volunteers are those who are
people conscious. Theyre interested in other j
people, not just themselves.
Somewhere in their college careers, they
stop and ask themselves, as I did, Whats it J
all about? Is this what I want?
From my own experience, I lived in a rural
area, in a middle class family and attended §
the state university. I certainly wasnt concerned |
with the worlds problems.
After working in the Corps and seeing the |
poverty in some of the larger cities of the I
world, I realized that similiar problems probably
existed in the United States.
When I returned here I continued my edu education
cation education at George Washington University in Wash- j
ington D.C. where I became active in city
poverty problems. I saw the need to improve. J
I dont think I would have become aware f
of this need if I hadnt seen the problems on
a larger scale while in the Peace Corps. |
Os course everyone has a different reason
for joining. One thing every volunteer needs
though is motivation and the willingness to j
serve. 1
Wall added that 85 per cent of the volunteers |
are college graduates. In addition 40 per cent
continue their studies to the United States. J
According to him it is hard for anyone without
specialized skills or some amount of college J
to get accepted into the corps. Because of 1
this he described it as an educational institution.
John said that when the Peace Corps first
started it attracted top people on campus. This J
included the top 10 per cent in academics and
the heads of organizations. |
This is no longer true, he said, because 1
these people have become more concerned with
domestic issues such as the Black Power Move- §
ment. 8
A total of 15,000 volunteers are currently
oversease or in training. These volunteers serve §
throughout 57 countries for two years each.

Engineering Queen Contest
Opens; Applicants Sought

The annual Engineers Fair
Queen Contest is underway.
This years queen will be
crowned at the Engineers Ball
in the Reitz Union Ballroom
March 29, the week preceding
the Fair.
Last years winner, Miss Janie
Biewend, earned a trip to Nassau

Gainesvilles Newest Night Club
Dancing Nightly Till 2 A. M.
4
This is not a teen club . You must be 21, and you must prove
it. Our live entertainment features some of the swingingest
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 or 378-7586. We specialize
in barbeque and catering to private parties, clubs* etc.
-- "' ;
N.W. 39th Ave.-2mi. West Os of 1-75

aboard the S. S. Miami and a
$l5O wardrobe from Mass
Brothers of Tampa.
Any co-ed interested in en entering
tering entering the contest may pick up
an application form at the Stu Student
dent Student Activities desk in the union.
Applications should be returned
to Room 303, Reitz Union, by
Feb. 2.

I GAINESVILLE MALL
Northwest 13th Street & 23rd Boulevard
= priced lor
4% savings!
m I CLASSIC SHIRTS
sale-priced!
ft \ Entire Stock Regular $299
f 1 2 lor $4.88
J' a Long sleeve and roll up
1... :\\ I f Great money savers. Long sleeve
\ 111 'ttkt .| 1 and Rollup Permanent Press, ox ox\
\ ox\ T I ford shirts, in solids, wide tracks
\ mS \ 1 I and tattersalls. Sizes 8-16.
J Lady Gator*
SKIRTS
Jj ft \ 1 Man Tailored, 50% Polyester 50%
M ft \ \ Cotton Permanent Press in pro-
ft\ \ portion lengths. Belt loops, zipper
V ,1 front, 4 pockets. Solid colors in
~ traditional and new Spring
\ shades, similar to sketch. Sizes
Shirtwaist
I Campus classics in washable
I 100% cotton. Pastel solids and
| I new v Spring prints. Petites,
I I Juniors and Misses.
[|fj|\ Girls & Boys
I impair \ 25/-33/o Oil
I I Girls dresses, coats, sweaters
* l and sportswear . Boys Knit
ft I Shirts, sweaters, corduroy
ft I slacks and jackets. Sizes 1-14.

Thursday, January 18, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 18, 1968

Thte
Florida Alligator
i The Florida Alligator Is A Student Newspaper"
VM Emot
Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
Ainf Air flu Managin#£ditor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
Florida Alligator** official position on Lmum in nzprossod
only In tte columns bnlow. Otter material in this tesuo may
rnfiact tte opinion o t tte writer or cartoonist and not nscsssarlly
that of tte Florida Alligator unless specifically indicated.

A Strange Animal

United-First party is a
strange political animal.
Up until the end of De December,
cember, December, United party and
First party were far from
friends. Again and again,
on the floor of Legislative
Council, the titans of the
legislative and executive
branches, respectively,
battled againstone-another
over numerous issues.
Today the men who re remain
main remain from both of the par parties,
ties, parties, in the strange new
alliance, say everything is
love and kisses ,, between
them.
We find this hard to be believe.
lieve. believe.
But the United-First
party line now is that
Charles Shepherds vice vicepresident,
president, vicepresident, Jim Valentine,
was responsible for much
of the disagreement be between
tween between the new friends.
Funny thing about that,
but Jim Valentine is now
backing Forwards Bill
Mcride. Therefore he just
might be a handy person to
blame for the earlier dif difficulties.
ficulties. difficulties.

Two Way Street

Students for a Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Society, SDS, have
tried but failed once more
to rally support for their
protest against CIA re recruiting
cruiting recruiting on campus.
This is not the first time
SDS has failed. Last week,
their attempt to stir up
student sentiment for
Negro agitator Jack Daw Dawkins
kins Dawkins and faculty wife Carol
Thomas both of whom are
in jail without bond, fiz fizzled,
zled, fizzled,
SDS should face up to
the facts, there are too
many students on campus
who are not willing to join
the liberal group to pro protest
test protest for just the sake of
protesting.
In the past two years SDS

Dear Lyndon:. Vietnam Too?

Lyndon B. Johnson
1600 Pennsylvania Ave,
Washington, D.C.
Dear Lyndon:

Yes, United-First paPty
is a strange political
animal.
We just cant convince
ourselves that Greg John Johnson
son Johnson and Charles Shepherd
are now lasting and honest
friends. Nor can we con convince
vince convince ourselves that the
hatchet has been perman permanently
ently permanently buried.
We wonder if the new
United-First party will
stick together when the
going gets rough. We
wonder what motivates this
group.
Little more than a month
ago Charles Shepherd said
he wanted John Rich, now
on the steering committee
for Forward partys Bill
Mcride, to run as his
successor.
With Rich now backing
Mcride, and Shepherd
putting the remains of his
party and prestige behind
Taylor, were just not sure
whats going on.
Yes, United-First is a
strange political animal.
We wonder how authentic
it really is.

has jumped on the band bandwagon
wagon bandwagon and made attempts
to protest anything and any anyone.
one. anyone.
At times they were
successful in motivating a
social change, as in the
Pamme Brewer nudity
case, which helped to grant
UF students more rights,
SDS should be com commended
mended commended for their stand on
that occasion.
However, too many times
members of SDS have pro protested
tested protested matters just to pro protest.
test. protest.
Responsible dissent is a
goal to strive for, but when
a protest group forgets that
dissent is a two way street,
they lose respect and lose
support for their cause.

Does your recent request
for. Americans to refrain
from traveling abroad in include
clude include Vietnam too? ___
--from MSU News

-WHY, HERE COMES BOBBY ..."
CAMPUS COMMENTARY
As They See 1t...

THE DAILY IOWAN
Prof Gets Heave-Ho

A very serious situation has developed
involving the suspension and dismissal of
a graduate instructor, Paul Kleinberger.
It should be a metter of great concern
for all of those interested in the main maintenance
tenance maintenance of what is called academic free freedom
dom freedom at the University.
After Kleinberger was suspended from
teaching for his alleged involvement in the
Dec. 5 demonstration against the Dow
Chemical Co., his teaching was reviewed
by the executive committee of the Rhetoric
Program. The committee apparently found
his teaching satisfactory, because it re recommended
commended recommended to Dewey B. Stuit, Dean of
Liberal Arts, that Kleinberger be allowed
to teach again. The exact findings of the
committee have not been made available to
the public.
But Stuit wrote the committee that he
disagreed with its findings. He proceeded
to fire Kleinberger effective at the end of
the semester, saying that Kleinbergers
activities outside the classroom had made

Alligator Staff
V ~.r.
. DAVE DOUCETTE MIC HAEL ABRAMS
Assistant News Editor Editorial Assistant
JANICE SIZEMORE v JOP iDTffli
Campus Living Editor Entertainment fMtoi
STAFF WRITERS James Almand, Beth Brandon, Arlene Caplan, David
Chafin, James Cook, Linda Daniels, Jeff Denkewalter, Duffy, Glenn Fake,
Janice Forsberg, Anne Freedman, Mary Gantt, Brenda Gevertz, Janie Gould,
Margie Gross, Sam Hansard, Steve Hulsey, Kathy Keim, Leslie Lepene,
Roy Mays, Fred McNeese, John Parker, Lori Preece ""Al*Pierleoni, Raul
Ramirez, Dave Reddick, Neal Sanders, Barbara Schaefer, Jerry Silberberg,
Jeff Scurran, Lori Steele,
STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS Nick Arroyo, Mike Huddleston, A1 Jensen. I

him unqualified in the classroom.
Kleinberger plans to appeal to the Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Committee of the College of Liberal
Arts. Stuit has said that he will abide by
whatever decision this committee reaches.
So there still is a chance that Klein Kleinbergers
bergers Kleinbergers dismissal will be rescinded. And
from what is known about the case at this
time, it appears that Kleinberger should
continue to be a teacher here.
It is a recently reaffirmed policy of the
Board of Regents that the academic per personnel
sonnel personnel of the University be selected on the
sole basis of their professional qualifi qualifications.
cations. qualifications. Furthermore, it is unlikely that
what Kleinberger has done or is accused
of doing, unless he is to be in jail for an
extended period of time, changes these
qualifications of his competence in the
classroom.
All students, faculty and other real friends
of the University should follow closely
further developments in the situation. Its
significance cannot be overstated.



PROPOSED COHBTITUTIOH TOR THE 6XUUSMT BOOT OP THE
UNIVERSITY OP FLORIDA
th Stua nt Bod T of the University of Florida,
>ro T for* of governat for the supervision of
student activities;
f r th of student views j
I acada ic responsibility, and
student cultural, social, and physical welfare >
educational standards, facilities, and teaching
Help pnoaote national and international understanding and
fellowship at the student level, and
*l* r recognition of the rights and responsibilities
of students to the school, the oosnranity and humanity;
do hereby establish this Constitution.
Article I
Suctionl. Every full-time student, so defined by the regulations
of this University, shall be a member of the Student Body and shall
nave an equal voice and vote therein with his fellow students.
fn r ?v ? d at hall b subject to this Constitution, its By-laws
and the laws of the Student Body. f
*) /
Section 2. The governing organisation of the Student Body of the
Florida shall be known as the Student Government of
.F niv r **- t y of Florida. Student Government shall be recognised
**. ,? representative of the Student Body and as such its actions,
not limited herein, supersede those of all other student organisations.
Section 3. This Student Government shall be divided into three
branchest the executive, the legislative, and the judicial.
Article XX
Section !. All legislative powers of the Student Body shall be
vested in the Student Senate.
Section 2. Coopoeltlon. The Student Senate shall be composed oft
HO) members sleeted in the Fall Election from on-campus
living arses and from off-campus as apportioned by law. Appor-
tionment shall be on the basis of population, as nearly equal
* a Practicable, and shall provide that each on-campus living
A££ with a minimum of threw hundred 300) students sleet at
least one Cl) representative, provided Diamond-Schucht, Corry
and Fla vet XIX villages and any other future village shall have
one seat. Transferring from a living area, except whan such
transfer shall have been made unavoidable by the temporary
closing thereof, shall constitute da facto resignation front
any seat filled by election from that living area with the
successor to be chosen as provided by the Student Senate.
B. Forty (4) membefh elected from the Colleges and Schools of the
University in Spring Elections as apportioned by law. Such
apportionment shall be on the basis of enrollment, and shall
provide that each college or school shall elect at least one
representative. The freshman and sophomore classes shall each
be considered a college within the moaning of this section.
Transferring from a college with the exception of the freshman
and sophomore classes, shall constitute de facto resignation
from a seat eledtad by the college with the successor to be
chosen as provided for by the Student Senate.
C. The Student Senate of the Sinxner Session, as defined by the
Student Senate, shall be composed of the following;
1. Those duly elected members of the Student Senate attending
the Sumner Session, and
2: the replacements, nominated by those duly elected members
who Will not be attending the Summer Session, provided
such replacements are nominated and approved by a majority
of (the Student Senate before the Summer Session begins.
These replacements shall serve for the Summer Session only.
3. Those "elected by a majority of the Student Senate to
Living-area or College vacancies not filled by the above
procedures, These replacements shall serve for the Sumer
Session only.
Section 3, Powers. The Student Senate shall have power tot
A. Determine its rules und procedures, compel the attendance of
absent members, censure or expel a member by a two-thirds vote
of its membership upon prior written notice to him, eloct its
officers except those designated herein and fix the time and
place of its meetings provided that there be regular meetings
with fixed time and place at least once every two (2) weeks;
B. Provide for the elections of the Student Body, canvass ail
Student Body elections within 14 days and be the sole judge of
the validity thereof and the qualifications of the officers
elected therein;
C. Decide all tie elections at its first meeting following canvassing;
D. Enter into contracts and agreements in behalf of the Student
Body provided such documents be Laws of the Student Body;
E. Approve Charters of all organizations receiving funds from
Student Government, such charters to be Bills of Law and
approval must be renewed each two (2) years;
F. Approve appointments and reconsandatlons of the President of
the Student Body to student government administrative positions.
Presidential or University committees and office in subsidiary
organisations;
G. Provide for the control and disbursement of Student Body Funds;
H. Provide for the succession to those of floes of the Student Body
not otherwise herein;
X. Require reports frost any officer of the Student Body and any
chartered or subsidiary organisation;
j. impeach any officer of the Student Body at a stenting of tbs
Senate by three-fourths vote of the total membership. In the
case that the Vice-President of the Student Body is being im impeached,
peached, impeached, the President Pro-Teapora of the Student Senate shall
preside.
K. Approve affiliations between the University of Florida Student
Government and any othar university, regional, or national
organisation by a two-thirds vote;
L. Enact all laws necessary and proper for the general well being
of the Student Body.
Section 4. Prohibitions. The Student Senate shall not;
A. Enact any law abridging any of its powers delegated by this
Constitution;
B. Appropriate funds for a period of over one year;
C. Increase the grant-in-aid of any offloor of the Student Body
effective to the incumbent at the time of the increase.
D. Infringe the secrecy of the ballot in general student Body
elections;
B. Deny floor privileges in the Student Senatn to elected general
officers of the Student Body, heads of executive departments,
deans of colleges or schools of the University sAalnistrstlvn
officers; and
p. Meet in executive session.
Section 5. Procedures.
A. No bill shall become law unless it shall be introduced by a
member of the Student Senate, read and passed by majority vote
at two meetings of the Senate, and submitted to the Florida
Alligator in the interim.
B > Bill shall become law without the signature of the President
of the Student Body provided that withholding of his signature
shall constitute s veto and that the President of the Student
Body must notify the chairman of the Senate within ten (10)
days after Sonata passage, giving reasons for his veto.
C The President of the University may veto a proposed Bill of
* Law. The President of the Student Body shall notify the
chairman of the Senate within ten *10) days after the Presi President
dent President of the University exercises such veto.

Section 4

Section 5.

Proposed Student Constitution

O. The Treasurer of tbs Student Body shall have veto equal with that
of the President of the Student Body in all matters oomoeming
Budget Approval and revisions to said Budget. The Treasurer of
the Student Body shall have exclusive veto in natters concerning
appropriations from special Request Funds. The Treasurer must
notify the Chairman of the Student Senate of his veto within
ten (10) days after Senate passage, giving reasons for his veto.
I. Angr Bill which the President of the Student Body sad the
Treasurer of the Student Body both shall choose to veto, shall
be considered as having bean vetoed once.
ft It a Bill of Law has not bean vetoed within tan (10) days fol following
lowing following its passage, it shall automatically taka effoet.
Q. A vetoed bill any be enacted notwithstanding the veto of the
President or Treasurer of the Student Body if it la rood a
third time in full and passed by a two-thirds vote of the wan
bars of the Student Senate present and voting at a regular
meeting.
Ha Th quorum for th conduct of holla* shall b forty (40)
Baft>Mo
X. All Legislation of the Student Sonets shall be categorised as
follows;
1. Bills of Law; Laws, The Budget and organisation Charters,
shioh are subject to veto as provided for
above.
2. Authorisations i Advising, ordering, or proscribing the
11 method for and officer to fulfill soon duty
provided for in this Constitution, its By Bylaws
laws Bylaws or by law. This shall include appro appropriations
priations appropriations from Special Request Fuads sad such
appropriations snail bo the only Authorisa Authorisations
tions Authorisations subject to veto, as provided for above.
3. Resolutions; Expression of tbs sentiments of the Student
Senatn and not subject to veto.
Article XXX
Section 1. All executive powers of the Student Body shall be
vested in a President of the Student Body, assisted by a Vice-
President and a Treasurer.
Section 2. Election of Executive Officers. The President, Vlce-
Fresident and Treasurer of the Student Body shall be chosen in the
Spring Election by s plurality vote of the Student Body, sad shall
serve for one year. The President and Vloe-President shall be
elected on a joint ticket. The President, Vice-President and
Treasurer shall b# required to enroll as studants for all tarns of
said year. Enrollment shall be defined aa completing registration
for classes sad paying of required enrollment fee.
Section 3. Vacancies. Xf the office of President becomes vacant
suoti vacancy shall be filled by a succession of the Vice-President
to that office and afterward succession shall be aa provided by law.
Section 4, Powers and Duties of the President.
A. The President shall be the chief executive of the Student Body;
B. Take care that all provisions of this Constitution, its By-laws
and the laws of the Student Body ara faithfully executed;
C. Present to the Student Senate each University term s State of
the Campus Massage;
D. Appoint all oemmitteas or commissions not provided in this
Constitution which he may deem necessary;
E. Call Spaoial Meetings of the Student Senate;
P. Require the written interpretation by the Honor Court of Bay
? revision of the Constitution, its By-laws, or of any Charter,
aw of the Student Body, or Student Senate Act;
G. Appoint staff assistants or aides not provided for in this
Constitution, its By-laws or laws of the Student Body;
H. Any other power or duty provided for in this Constitution,
Section 5. Executive Cabinet. The President shall appoint, with
concurrence of e majority of the Student Senate's members, the
officers of the Executive Cabinet who shall be responsible to him
for the execution of their duties and subjeot to removal from office
by him, The offices of the Executive Cabinet shell be established
by law.
Section 6. Powers end Duties of the Vloe-Presldent.. The Vice Vicehrealdent
hrealdent Vicehrealdent shall exercise the powers and duties of the President in
his absence, serve as the presiding offlosr of the Student Senate,
end assist the President in the conduct of the government. The Vice-
President shell have the power to appoint staff aldes,w and shall
have any othar Vice-Presidential powers or duties provided In this
constitution.
Section 7 Powers and Duties of the Treaaurer, The Treasurer
sKallTfeep complate "and accurate accounts of all student body funds
on deposit with the Cashier of the University; sign ell requisitions
on said funds on order of the Student Senate, and assist the Presi President
dent President in the conduct of the government The Treasurer shall have the
power to appoint stafi aides, and any other Treasurer's powers or
duties provided in this constitution.
Article IV, The Judiciary
Section 1. Judicial Powers
Xll'judicial-power offfie~ltudent Body shall be vested In the Honor
Court and such other tribunals ss ars established by law
Section 2. *The Honor Code* *offnnses Aqalnst the Student Body*.
Every ~iitu3ah shallTSe ,J, co3i~aM Ke" lews"oT the
Student Body enacted In aocordsnce with this constitution The
"Honor Code* ehall prohibit academic dishonesty, end offenses
against the Student Body which ere steeling, and passing bed checks,
and such other offenses ss may be defined by the Student Senate by
law
Section 3 and Monbora.
f TKsTflonor'CourtsllTTS composed of s Chancellor, s Clerk, one
Justice from.each colleqe. Including one Justice from the School
of Forestry, and two Justioes each from the Freshman and Sophmore
Classes, an Attorney General, Chief Defense Counsel, end Bailiff
and such lesser officers as ere necessary
B The Chancellor shell be elected bye plurality of those voting
in the Spring qeneral election At the time of election, the
Chancellor shell be a full time law student having completed or
presently be taking the Law School course in evidence end shall
be a member in good standing of the Honor Court Bar Association.
The Chancellor shell sit ea judge in all Honor Court proceed proceeding*
ing* proceeding* and perform all duties incumbent upon such office; in Ms
absence the Juetioe from the College of Law shell elt as Chancellor.
C. The Justices shell be elected from the College or School in which
they are enrolled by a plurality of thoae voting in the Spring
qeneral elections. At the time of election, each Justice must
be a full tine student enrolled In the College or School from
which he is elected; provided, however, that the Justice from
the Law School, must, in addition, have completed, or be presently
taking, the course in evidence,
C The Clerk of the Honor Court shell be appointed by the Chancellor
following the Spring general election. The Clerk shell be e full
time undergraduate student The Clerk shall be the Chief admin administrative
istrative administrative officer of the Court and he ehall assist the Chancellor
in the performance of hie duties,
E In addition the Chancellor shell appoint an Attorney General, e
Chief Defense Counsel and a Bailiff; the Attorney General and
Chief Defense Counsel shall have the seme quellflcetions ea the
Chancellor; the Bailiff ehall be a full-time student.
There shell be a Board of Masters composed of;
1. The Chancellor of the Honor Court, who shell be the pre presiding
siding presiding officer;
2. The Juetioe from the Law School;
3. Three (3) members appointed jointly by the President of
the Student Body and the Chancellor of the Honor Court
with the approval by tvothirds of the members of *~ K
Student Senate present and voting at e regular meeting*
.Thy hav completed the Freshmen year of Lew School_
end shall serve for as long as they are members of the
Student Body.
.1 <
- i: J (CONTINUED ON PAGE 12)

Thursday, January 18, 1968, The Florida Alligator,:

SG Secretary
In 9th Year
By DAVE REDDICK
Alligator Staff Writer
After March 1, the student
body will have a new president,
a new cabinet ami generally a
new group of leaders, but one
person will remain. Mrs. Eu Eudine
dine Eudine McLeod will be starting
her ninth year as secretary to
the president.
I always hate to see a presi president
dent president leave, because we have
worked so closely together for a
full term/ she said, but I do
enjoy meeting new people every
year.
Her job consists not only of
the usual secretarial chores, but
of advising the president.
Often I'm the only link be between
tween between the present and the past
leaders, she said, and I can
usually be of some help in know knowing
ing knowing who to talk to, where to go
and so forth.
I always try to remain po politically
litically politically neutral and avoid snap
personality judgements, she
said.
Because I work under the
president, no matter which party
he belongs to, I cant become
involved in party politics.
Mrs. McLeod related an inci incident
dent incident that occurred several years
ago.
It was just after an election,
she said. A new member of
MRS. MCLEOD
. . SG Secretary
Student Government walked into
the office, and for some reason, I
didnt think that I could ever
work with him effectively. That
was a mistake, because he and
I became the best of friends.
I feel that Student Govern Government
ment Government has done as much for me
as I have for it, she said.
It's really helped me to learn
to work with other people.
The quarter system has had
quite an effect on participation
in Student Government, she
said. When I first started work working
ing working here, the offices used to be
crowded with helpers in the af afternoons,
ternoons, afternoons, but that was under the
semester system. Now, students
Student Government walked into
the office, and for some reason,
I just didnt care for him, I
just dont have time to work.
As a result of less student
participation, she said there
are more student gripes.
If everyone who thought they
knew how to run the student gov government
ernment government of a university this size
tried it once, she said, they'd
see how complex it is.
It really is a shame, though,
that more people cant take an
active role in Student Govern Government,
ment, Government, because I feel that it is
as good for them as they are
for it.

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

I for sale ]
*66 VESPA SCOOTER, 150 cc.
Like new, $250.00. Call R. Mc-
Alaon. 372-1451 betwee 8-5. (A (A---58-7tr-p)
--58-7tr-p) (A---58-7tr-p)
1962 LAMBETTA, SIOO.OO or
best offer. Lights, speedometer,
tool-kit included. Call 378-8959
after 5:00. Ask for Bob. (A-59-
t-o)
GOLF CLUBS McGregor Tour Tourney.
ney. Tourney. Full set of Pro Clubs. SIOO
Mr. Baldwin,. 376-5757 or 376-
4201. (A-60-st-c)
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)
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
$120.0(a Call 372-8420. (A-63-
3t-p)
1951 MG TD Classic PerfecT
mechanical condition. Call 372-
5147 Between 5:00 and 6:30 p.m.
(A-58-st-p)

jpr Do-It-Yourself
I Classifieds 1
I To order classifieds, use the form below. Mail it with
remittance to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330 Reitz Ijg
Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601.
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE |S
Classification!" idays to runl 1
for sale (consecutive)
for rent 1 day lj|
wanted 2 days
help wanted 3 days (*lO% discount)
autos 4 days (*lO% Discount) ps
[personal 5 Days and Over
lost-found (*20% discount) jjj
services
IQEADLINESL 1
IwORDINGI Orders must be RECEIVED
3 days prior to pcfcllcatioQ.
I [DETERMINE COSTi |§
Count tbe words, omitting a, an & the. Addresses end phone numbers count rad
. as one word. Minimum charge Is SI.OO for 20 words. For each additional SIS
word add 3s. Multiply the total by number of days die ad is to run. Sub-
tract the discount Os applicable) and enclose a check for the remainder.
For example, a 32-word ad to run 4 days costs $4.90 ($5.44 less 54. $$
jg sases b
rgr Student # Phone

| r for sale
MOBILE HOME for sale 12 wide.
2 bedrooms, 1 1/2 baths. 1967
model. Newly installed $500.00
carpet in Master bedroom, hall,
kitchen and living room. Call
Lee at 378-8628. (A-64-st-c)
A BEAUTIFUL portable royalite
typewriter. Excellent condition.
Must sell leaving for home homecountry.
country. homecountry. $35.00 or best offer.
Also, bicycle and stereo. (A (A---£4-3t-p)
--£4-3t-p) (A---£4-3t-p)
66 HONDA 305 Scrambler, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, metallic green greenchrom,
chrom, greenchrom, $475. Call 376-9161
after 7:30 ask for Phil Room
434. (A-64- st-p)
WELL KEPT carpets show the
results of regular Blue Lustre
spot cleaning. Rent electric
shampooer. SI.OO. Lowry Fur Furniture.
niture. Furniture. (A-63-2t-p)
-
SCUBA EQUIPMENT, 72 Cu.
Tank Doublce Hose Regulator,
Reserve, depth gauge, compass,
knife, flippers, mask, etc. Call
Chris Merrit, 376-9370. (A-63-
2t-p)

1964 VW SEDAN, gray, good
condition. $550.00. Also brand brandnew
new brandnew 3-speed Schwinn bicycle,
$50.00. 321 SW 13th St. Apt. 3.
(A-64-3t-p)

Page 8

1, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 18, 1968

| for rent |
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY. One
bedroom apt. Upper level in Vil Village
lage Village Park Apts. Call 372-7806.
(B-62-st-p)
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. Cnll for
appointment. Ernest Tew Realty,
Inc. 2906 NW 13th St 3762.6461.
(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--fi3-3t-pC\
-fi3-3t-pC\ (B--fi3-3t-pC\ ___
BUTLER 1-bdrm. apart, sub sublease.
lease. sublease. Webcor recorder, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, new $225, sell
for SSO. Brand-new Polaroid 220
Camera, sells for $75, will sell
for S6O. Call 378-3937. (B-64-
3t-p)

f Pow+own Goiwesvilla
I 23? w.i/BivOTtfyVe^Ends Tonight 'Thoroughly Modern Millie
HAYLEY MILLS
Blow their COOL in Singapore and it becomes a
'A MATTER OJ INNOCENCE
1 Suggested For Mature Audiences |
f Hocfckf Ckmk Twin Ends Tonight
n3nn3 REFLECTIONS IN A GOLDEN |YE
> m s" v
MRBTIM helm
MS%T E nmbushirs
jU ... t* '/j H' SUM.**.
- .ft SEHfA BERGER JANICE RUIE min Bill ims s ~

I for rent j
FURNISHED ROOM. Business
lady has room in private home,
kitchen privileges, phone. Male,
after 5:30 p.m. or Week-ends,
314 NE 11th Ave. (B-64-st-p)
| wonted
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)
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)
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)
mm i I. ! - m
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)

wanted
DESPERATE for 1 or 2 female
roommates. University Gardens
Apartment. Call 378-3903 any
time. If no answer between 8-5
call 376-3261 Ext. 2005. (C (C---64-st-p)
--64-st-p) (C---64-st-p)
- ' n-
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-
tt-P)
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: 1 preferably 2 female
roommates to share 2 bedroom
University Gardens Apt. Call
378-3968. (C-64-3t-p)
WOMAN TO CARE for two-year two-yearold
old two-yearold weekdays in our home. sls
weekly, transportation. Call 378-
8953 after 5:30 p.m. (C-64-3t-p)
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED.
Large, very quiet apartment.
Nicely furnished. Air-condition Air-conditioning,
ing, Air-conditioning, heating, stereo, TV, big
bedroom. Excellent for studying.
$42.00 monthly. 378-2135 or 378-
3458. (C-64-3t-p)



CLASSIFIEDS

autos
'65 IMPALA, 327 cu. In. Full
Power Loaded. 31,000 miles.
$1,950. Call 372-2407, Terry.
Mercedes Benz, excellent con condltion,
dltion, condltion, $2,100. (G-63-3t-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)
m I 111
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)
'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 IQ7. (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)
4, :
personal
KAREN Happy Anniversary
Friday, LoveGeroge. (J-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 arq
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. If any questions,
please call Student Publications,
Ext. 2832. (J-62-4t-nc)
THE DEMIAN has a sewing
machine. (N-64-2t-p)
CARLETTE. Congratulations and
Best Wishes, Pixie. (J-64-lt-p)
services
FLY to Fort Lauderdale. Cher Cherokee
okee Cherokee 180, 2 hours flying, 3 pass passengers,
engers, passengers, roundtrip only, leave
l/26, return 1/29, Don Kozich,
378-1863. (M-63-3t-p)
QUALITY CHILD CARE For Former
mer Former Fla. elementary teacher and
present mother of 2 preschool
age children offers play group
care in her home. $14.50 wk.
includes lunches'. SW section,
Call 376-0046, (M-63-3t-p)
TENNIS RACKET RESTRING RESTRINGING,
ING, RESTRINGING, satisfaction guaranteed.
Free pick up and delivery on
and near campus. Call M and R
Tennis Services. 378-2489. (M (M---
--- (M--- 18t-p)
WILL TAKE CARE of your child children
ren children by the hour or week in my
home, 1210 NE 20th Plaza. Ph.
£76-0024. (M-64-3t-p)

| services j
WILL CARE FOR infant or child children
ren children in my home. Hot meals.
On campus Mon Fri. 288-
16 Corry Village. (M-64-3t-p)
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)
help wanted
WANTED: Girl to cook for 3
students in college of medicine
4 days per week. 376-3211 Ext.
5453. Dave or Harry. (E-63-
S iSEL
The University of Florida has
challenging positions available
for inexperienced aid experi experienced
enced experienced Clerk-Typists aid 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)
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)

mmur
I 6:30 1
ICSPf* Show Tim 7f>M WjSA^J2|
Ifir Till* Faatur* At I
- - ii
p. /*
COLUMBIA PICTURES PRESENTS
_ ELIZABETH M RICHARD
* Admission $1.50
Both Shrew 1 and Faustus 1 $2.50
r" Tickets On Sale At Union Boxoffice
V v
Js

ll
MM S jr
*
PSSST...
feeltliy peectupes?
. .. / * 5 ; ;;
Hardly.
They are, instead, pictures that are charming,
suave, debonair, beautiful...in short,
PICTURES OF YOU!
*
FRIDAY IS THE LAST DAY.

HERES THE SCHEDULE:
Friday 9a.m. -12 noon
1 p.m. 5 p.m.
S 0 ; ; ( ; '
, ; ' '' ' '*
- ----- * Jl

Thursday, January 18, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

STARTS TODAY
Open 6:30 Show Starts 7:00
at 707 +11:10
| T JORKWRYKEROBERTMITCMUMI
IS THE GUNFIGHTER IS THE SHERIFF
:,) Sfl§| _ K
iSSrI
fwL. > -. 1 lr WJ ** '* s
Co-Feature at 9:15
JANE FONDA Hi
"Barefoot In The Pafk
Advertise
It's Good Business

Page 9



Page 10

), The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 18, 1968

Fraternities Confront Discrimination

By JERRY SILBERBERG
Alligator Staff Writer
(Editors Note: Staff writer Jerry Silberberg recently
concluded research on the changing role of fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities and sororities on college campuses around the
country. In the series of articles to follow, Silberberg
will look at various aspects of the Greek system, in including
cluding including discrimination and the advantages and disad disadvantages
vantages disadvantages of joining a fraternity or sorority.)
The greatest issue now concerning fraternities is the
problem of discrimination.
In 1965 the national Sigma Chi organization placed
its Stanford University chapter on probation after the
chapter accepted a Negro as a member in good standing.
Sigma Chis national constitution contains a social
acceptability clause which basically states that a member
must be personally and socially acceptable as a brother
to any chapter or mejnber anywhere.
At the University of Minnesota, two Negroes were
pledged to Phi Epsilon Pi and Beta Theta Pi. Pat
Fallon, president of the IFC at Minnesota, stated that
Negroes have been members of fraternities for many
years, but usually to their own group, Alpha Phi Alpha.
LIMITED TREND
The trend for pledging Negroes has been quite limited,
but the social mores still produce adverse affects.
In 1964 the University of Wisconsins Board of Re Regents
gents Regents voted to require all fraternities and sororities
on campus to sign a certificate stating that there would

UF Receives
4,400 Frosh
Applications
The UF has received more than
4,400 freshman admission appli applications
cations applications from students who wish
to enter the University inSeptem inSeptember,
ber, inSeptember, 1968.
Richard H. Whitehead, director
of admissions and registrar, said
the deadline for accepting appli applications
cations applications is March 1. Applicants
will be notified of acceptance or
rejection as soon as possible, he
said.
The selection process is still
taking place, Whitehead said.
Every applicant will be notified
of our decision. About 1,000
applicants already have been ac accepted
cepted accepted for the freshman class.
Any student who meets the
minimum admission require requirements
ments requirements a score of 300 or
above on the Florida 12th Grade
Test and a C average on high
school academic subjects will
be considered for admission to
the University.
v
The admissions office is seek seeking
ing seeking to select a well-balanced
class, based on such factors as
ratio of men to women, geo geographic
graphic geographic distribution, varied in interests
terests interests and abilities.
German
Counselor
Speaks Here
Dr. Hans J. Dietrich, counselor
for economic affairs for the Ger German
man German Embassy in Washington,
D.C., will present a speech, here
' today entitled Positionand Pro Prospects
spects Prospects of the Economy in the
Federal Republic of Germany.
Dietrich, who arrived Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, has held his present post
since 1963. I
Dietrichs speech, which is
part of the Business Adminis Administration
tration Administration Seminar Program, will be
public. ... _ ....
The speech will be atMatherly
Hill, Room 18, at 3:30 p.m.

Do you think
a bright young engineer
should spend
his most imaginative years on
the same assignment?
V- \
Neither do we.

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

ARE NEGROES EXCLUDED?

be no discrimination because of race, color, creed,
or place of birth.
However, depending upon where the university or
college is located, many men and women will be re rejected.
jected. rejected. In a great many southern schools, T vish men
and women would not seek membe. a group
which is designated White-Anglo-Saxe
In speaking with a girl who is Omega, her answer to the question of pledging a Jew Jewish
ish Jewish girl was: . She would have a better chance if
she were at a school like Syracuse where ideals are
more liberal.
But, if her mother was a Chi Omega, or she had
a sponsor for the local alumni chapter, then whe
would be accepted -- with some hesitation.'. .
One of the members of Alpha Tau Omega at the Uni University
versity University of Miami said the group would (and did) pledge
a Jewish man provided that during the initiation he
state his belief in Jesus Christ. The group had two
Jewish members.
In stating his reasons for pledging, one of them said,
. . I never took my religion seriously and my mother
is Lutheran.

Some of the current openings at Hughes:

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

HL ~ Jjf.
j*
/ x V: 4
Evlv.^vvrv;;.
If you qualify, well arrange for
you to work on several different
assignments... and you can
help pick them.

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

The second person stated, . . At the time I pledged,
the ritual wasnt so demanding and membership was
low. Since I never attended religious school, it didnt
matter to me if I expressed my belief in Christ.
The problem of fraternities and claimed discrimi discrimination
nation discrimination was seriously taken at Indiana's Valparaiso
University. The issue at hand was the elimination of
discriminating practices, which were not limited to
Negroes but all minority groups as well.
The end result was a split between the local chapter
and their national organization.
The Greek leaders charged that the most crucial
weakness of the Greek system was its apathy regard regarding
ing regarding the academic enterprise, and the general attitude
sustained by the Greeks is one of disdain toward diligent
and sustained interest in critical inquiry.
News clippings stated that the entire student body
suffered from the fraternities ridiculous and annoy annoying
ing annoying rushing procedures.
In addition, some fraternity men themselves suffer
from their pledging programs which include absurd
KEEP YOUR EYES ON GATOR ADS
FOR DOGGONE GREAT VALUES!!

You may select special specialized
ized specialized jobs, or broad systems systemstype
type systemstype jobs. Or you can choose
not to change assignments if
.youd rather develop in-depth
skills in one area.
* Either way, we think
youll like the Hughes ap approach.
proach. approach.
It means youll become
more versatile in a shorter
time. r - n
(And your | HUGHES i
salary will L j
I x HUGHES AIRCRAFT COMPANY
SNOW 11. j AtHOtPACI DIVISIONS

CAMPUS
INTERVIEWS
February 1 & 2
| Contact College Placement
Office to arrange interview
appointment. i j
L r
1 '*T-



Female Cyclists
Dislike Hel metsi
Gainesville may be minus a few female cyclists as the new law
requiring cyclists to wear crash helmets and safety goggles goes
into effect.
Can you see me riding down the street in one of those things,
lamented Barbara Perlmutter, 3 JM. I can't even get a helmet
on my head if I wear my hairpiece. And those gogglesl'd rather
sell my Suzuki 55.
Miss Perlmutter has had her motorcycle for more than a year
and has found it to be a great way to meet ppeople
Half the fun is getting silly comments when you stop at lights
and as you drive along. Ive met a lot of guys that way. With a hel helmet
met helmet I'd have about as much appeal to a potential date as a member
of the Hells Angels.
Judy Milano 4AS, won her Honda 50 from a radio station in
Washington D.C. last August.
When they passed the law in September I was really upset. I
started looking for a decent helmet right away, and now it's gone
into effect, and I still havent found anything.
Her solution now is to get a plain white one and paint flowers
on it and on her cycle, so at least it will be funny and I wont
look like part of a motorcycle gang.
I'm all for the regulation as a safety precaution, but the hel helmets
mets helmets dont offer anything for a girl. I was going to get one that had
a scarf and looked like a safari hat. But this was more for fashion
and it wouldnt be approved by regulation. she added.
Janette Sterling, 3ED, zooms around on a Honda 125.
I think the new law is terrible, she said. I just got a new
helmet, black and white check, that looks like a riding hat, but
I am afraid it wont meet the safety requirements that will be com coming
ing coming out.
I dont see why the manufacturers cant keep the female in
mind by making helmets more attractive as wei v protective and
have cute goggles to go with them. They could make patent leather
ones to match your shoes or cover in different patterns.
Other disadvantages female cyclists find with helmets are that
they are too big and bulky, preventing the cyclist from turning his
head quickly, and that they are too hard to carry around to classes.

'Disciplinary
Committee
Works Well
By BECKY SWANN
Alligator Correspondent
UF students are now having
a greater voice in their own dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary affairs, according to
Dr. J. Donald Butterworth, chair chairman
man chairman of the Committee on Student
Conduct.
Butterworth said recently that
since September of last year,
the number of student represen representatives
tatives representatives on the committee had in increased
creased increased from two to five, while
the number of faculty members
has been cut from ten to six.
This increase in student re representation
presentation representation is, according to But Butterworth,
terworth, Butterworth, a good change, for the
ratio has narrowed in favor of
the students. The old committee
was heavily weighted with faculty
members.
Going further, Butterworth
said that it is perfectly ap appropriate
propriate appropriate that they (the students)
should participate in their own
disciplinary actions.
The ability of the students and
faculty to work together with
no split between them is, in
his opinion, an achievement of
the committee.

University of \ so MunT\(%Ammm

Big Game Hunting Is Tame Compared To
FIYING
fly the four winds
I SPECIAL NOTICE |
To all students and university personnel jj[
i DISCOUNT |
/JT Off Our Low Low Prices
i FOOD TASTES much better at j
i CAFETERIAS LORIDX jg
Wt/mr 11:30 AM 2:00 PMI
fhSH 14:30 PM 8:00 PM g
S GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER S
(Just Four Minutes From Campus)
fiaillllllimilllimllttiailllllV

UFs Placement Center
Offers Career Guidance

? By LINDA DANIELS
Alligator Staff Writer
Maurice E. Mayberry, direc director
tor director of the University Placement
Center, estimated recently that
the average salary for a UF
graduate with a bachelor's de degree
gree degree falls between S6OO and S7OO
per month.
He said graduates of 1966-67
earned $32.6 million during their
first year of employment.
Approximately 60 per cent of
each graduating clas'S receives
direct assistance from the place placement
ment placement centers program.
The centers role is not to
find starting jobs for graduates,
he continued. Rather, it is one
of career development.
Through the center UF students
and alumni are guided into life lifetime
time lifetime careers.
Mayberry said graduates in
technical fields, such as engi engineering
neering engineering and physics, receive a
higher average salary than grad graduates
uates graduates in non-technical fields,
such as accounting and humani humanities.
ties. humanities.
Tony A Nancy
now have
GATORLAND
open

Thursday, January 18, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Business, industry, education,
and government are all part of
the recruiting spectrum.
Approximately 700 interview interviewers

- ,* :
# SH It
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i
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V
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*n9
w < ; Bi Ik'^RsKralll
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jpK . fl
WKBf ::j JFJ w ; ; HBB§iipt? r
ftft W B BI
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Bf 38SP |||t v
- - flf ill f _'
p^ ftjHl
TAYLOR GOODRICH
Be First
Vote The
UNITED TEAM
CLYDE TAYLOR
GARY GOODRICH
They Stand ForYOU
Clyde Taylor for President
Executive Aide, President of Student Body
President of Interfraternity Council
President of District Four IEC
President, Sigma Nu Fraternity
Fair Bloc Seating Committee
Whos Wno in American Colleges
and Universities
Utility Rates Investigation Committee
Deans List
Gary Goodrich For Vice-President
President of Miami-Dade Junior College
Majority Leader of Legislative Council
Minority Leader of Legislative Council
Legislative Council (3 years)
President of Graham Area
Asst General Chairman of DIALOGUE
Omicron Delta Kappa
(Honorary Leadership Fraternity)
32 G.P*A,
UNITED FIRST
(Paid Political Advertisement)

ers interviewers from over 30 states last year
accounted for more than 11,000
individual interview appoint appointments,
ments, appointments, which resulted in 3,000
employment offers.

Page 11



Page 12

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 18, 1968

Proposed Student Body Constitution

(FROM PAGE SEVEN) f
T y
Section 4, Vacancy In Office.
A. A vacancy shall exist hu say officer of tbs Coart oassas to
ba s full-time student or when he resigns, is lopeached, re renoved,
noved, renoved, or otherwise disqualified from holding office in Student
Government)
B. Zs s vacancy occurs in ths Office of Chancellor* the President
of the Student Body* with najority consent of the destines*
shall appoint a suoosssor who at ths tins of his appointment
shall baa full time law atedent having oanpleted the ocarae in
evidenoe* and shall be a eschar in good standing of the Honor
Court Bar Association.
C. If a vacancy occurs in the office of Justioe, the Chancellor
with Majority consent of the Justices* shall appoint a successor
who* at the tine of his appointment, is a fell tins student en enrolled
rolled enrolled in the College or School of his predecessor.
D. Officers appointed under this section shall serve until their
elected or appointed successor takes offioe.
Section S. Jurisdiction Os the Bocor Court.
A. The Honor Csert shall have original jurisdiction over violations
es the Honor Cods and "offenses against the Student Body* as
defined in Article XV, Section 2.
B. Board of Hesters shall* upon written regenst of the President
of the Student Body or upon written petition of twenty (20)
usnbers of the Student Body* interpret any part of **! con constitution
stitution constitution or any laws or shorter enacted or granted by the
Student Senate.
C. The Board of Masters, shall* upon written request es any student
end for good cease sham, order any officer of the Stedont Oovern Ooverneent
eent Ooverneent or of aay suhladiary organisation* to perform any lawful act
or refrain or desist frou any action unlawful and each order
shall be published in ths Florida Alligator for four (4) con consecutive
secutive consecutive publication days within the week following the rendition
of the order.
D. The Honor Court shall maintain a permanent file of official
election results for every General Student Body Election.
B. The Honor Court shall have power to punish for oonteapt of
Court.
Section < Procedures.
A. The Honor Court by majority vote of ths Justices shall make
and publish its rules of procedure.
B. The accused shall have tbs right to a speedy and public trial
in accordance with the Courts Rules of Procedure in all oases
presented by the Attorney General. Xn all coses where a right
to trial by jury is not expressly waived* the accused shall not
be found Guilty* unless by unanimous vote of six (C) jurors.
C. In all cases where the accused can not or will not appear for
trial within a reasonable tine* the Honor Court shall have the
power to enter a plea of not guilty and conduct a trial by
jury in absentia* provided however* that the accrued shall be
represented by counsel and shall have been afforded reasonable
notice of the circumstances of the offense and date of the trial.
D. The Chancellor in conjunction with two justices shall determine
the penalty impoeed upon every student adjudged guilty of a
violation of the "Honor Code"* or of an "offense against the
Student Body.
B. All final judgments of the Honor Court may be appealed to the
Student Appeals Court* in accordance with the Honor Court
Rules of Procedure.
P. Ho action shall be brought unless an information is filed within
sixty (CO) school days from the date of the violation or offenae.
G. All information concerning the Identity of the accused shall be
held in confidence and shall be disclosed only to the extent
necessary for the performance of the official functions of the
Honor Court as hers in described. The Honor Court shall hove
subpoena power over ths person and affects of any student.
I. Where a student is found not guilty of the charge or charges
brought against him, all records of such charge or charges
shall be destroyed. Where a student is found guilty of the
charge or charges brought against him* all records es such
offense shall be kept by the Honor Court and a notice of such
Honor Code violations shall be placed in the student's perman permanent
ent permanent record file."
X. The Honor Court shall ba empowered to secure such information
from the Dean of Man* Dean of Women, Registrar or other Dnivarsity
personnel as shall be necessary in effectuating the purpose of
the Honor Court. Such information shall ba held in confidence.
Section 7. Penalties.
A. X student adjudged guilty of an "Honor Cods" violation or an
"offense against the Student Body" may awarded any or all
of the following penaltiesi
1. A severe reprimandj
2. Penalty hours, not to axceed twenty (20)t (Such Penalty
hours shall ba in addition to tho number of hours otherwise
required for graduation. Hours earned prior to the end of
the term in which the penalty le imposed will not satisfy
ths penalty requirement!
3. Suspension from the University for a period designated by
the Honor Courti
4. Expulsion from the University and
5. Honor Court Probation.
B. Penalties for contempt shall not exceed nine (9) hours for each
offence.
Article V
Section 1. There shall be a Traffic Court whose jurisdiction,
duties and proceedureo shall be aa provided for by law.
Section 2. Presiding Officer. There shall be a Chief Justice of
Traffic Court who shall be the presiding judge in all Traffic
Court proceedings and shall perform all duties incumbent upon such
office as provided for by law. The Chief Justice of the Traffic
Court shall be elected by a plurality vote of the Student Body in
the Spring Election.

m flK n SHflKf
tOL a Tttmal
FEATURING QUICK, COURTEOUS CURB SERVICE
DINING ROOM
COUNTER
CARRYOUT
£ . ; __ l -?! i
Open Til 1 AM
1610 S.W. 13th St.

Section 3. Members. The meebere of the Traffic Court shall be as
provided for by lav.
Article VX
Section 1. The Florida Alligator, The Student yearbook and any other
student publications provided for by the Student Senate or the Board
of Student Publications shall be free from any oenaorship or pres pressure
sure pressure aimed et controlling editorial policy or staff appointments
and removal* by Student Government or its officers and members.
Section 2. The Board of Student Publications shall be responsible
tor tne administrative and editorial policy of all student publica publications*
tions* publications* and for the appointment to or removal frou elective positions
of all student publications.
ArtlcU vxx^
Section 1. Qualifications for Voting. Only nanfcers of the student
Student Body, as defined in Article I, shell be entitled to vote in
student body elections.
Section 2. Time of Elections. Two general elections will be held
each year? Pail elections shall bo held on the fourth Thursday
after fell term claeeee commence. Spring elections shall ba bald
on the fourth Thursday after classes rnamsnos for the first tern
beginning after Herat 1* each year. Xn eases of conflict of the
above with school holidays* the Student Senate shall designate, by
a two-thirds vote of its members present at s regular meeting*
another date. Xn the event that the University Academic Terms shall
be changed from the Quarter System, the student Senate shell provide
for election dates by a two-thirds vets of its meebere present end
voting at a regular meeting.
Section 3. Time of Assuming Office. The Elective officers of the
Student Body aball assume the duties es their offioea tan (10)
days after canvassing of elections by the Student Senate.
Section 4. Qualifications for Office. To be eligible for on office
or tbs student davernment a student oust be eligible to vote and have
e 2.0 or hotter average for his total period as e nseiisr of tho
Stodent Body. Candidates for the offices es President* Vice-Presi Vice-President*
dent* Vice-President* and Treasurer shall have enrolled and completed at least
three (3) academia terms at the University of Florida.
Article VXXX
Section 1. Tho Student Senate nay establish By-laws to this Con Constitution
stitution Constitution provided that such by-lews shall not conflict with the
provisions heroin* and further provided that each by-laws shell be
introduced by a member of the Student Senate* road and passed by a
two-thirds vote at two mootings of the Senate* end submitted to the
Florida Alligator in the interim.
Section 2. The President nay veto e proposed By-law provided that
he' notify the ahairnan es the Student Sonata within tea (10) days
after passage* giving reasons for hie veto.
Section 3. The Treasurer nay veto a proposed by-law if ths By-law
oonoarhs financial affairs of the Btudaat Body, provided that ho
notify the chairman of the Student Sonata within tan (10) days
after passage* giving reasons for hie veto.
Section 4. The President of the university nay veto a proposed
By-law. The President of the Student Body shall notify the chairman
of tho Sonata within tan (10) days after tho President of the Univer University
sity University exercises such veto.
Section S. Any proposed By-law which the President of the Student
Body andPthe Treasurer cf ths Student Body both shell choose to
veto, shell be considered es having been vetoed once.
Bsctloa . If a Proposed By-law has net boon vetoed within tan (10)
days following its passage* it shall automatically taka affact.
Section 7. A proposed By-law that has boon vetoed by the Student
Body President and/or Treasurer nay be enacted not withstanding the
veto of the President or Treasurer if it is reed e third time in
full and passed by a three-fourths vote es the Student Senate at a
regular meeting.
Article XX
Section 1. Amendments to the Constitution. This Constitution
nay be emended by two-thirds of the Student Body voting thareoa
at a special or general election* providing twenty-five par cant
of the student body easts ballots at that election end providing
the amendment has been proposed byt
A. Two-thirds of the Student Senate present and voting at a
regular masting of that body* or
B. Tan (10) par cent of tho Student Body by petition filed with
the Chancellor of the Honor Court not leas than fourteen days
prior to the regular elections.
Section 2. Publication. The proposed amendment shall ba published
in too Florida Alligator not leas than one nor more than three
weeks prior to the election at which it ia consldared.
Article X
Section 1. This Constitution shall be in full effect on February 14*
1968, except that Part D* Section 3, of Article IV and Section 2 of
Article V shall ba suspended until the day of the Spring General
Election in 1969 at which time it shall taka full affact and that
Section 2 of Article VII shall be suspended until August 1* 1968*
at which time it shall be in full effect.
Section 2. All laws established under the procedures of the
previous Constitution of the Student Body and not contrary to the
provisions of this Constitution, shall have full effect until they
may be amended as provided herein.

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IFC Initiates
Blood Drive
Bleeding time for UFs 27
fraternities began Monday with
the start of Interfraternity Coun Councils
cils Councils (IFC) annual blood drive.
A goal of 1,000 pints has been
set for this years drive which
will end Feb. 13, according to
Bob Hudson, IFC secretary and
blood drive coordinator. Last
year 650 pints were donated.
A lot of the larger frater fraternities
nities fraternities did not participate at all
in the drive last year, Hudson
said. A trophy for the most im improved
proved improved participation will be given
for the first time this year in
an effort to get larger houses
interested.
Trophies will also be presen presented
ted presented to the fraternity with the
highest percentage of its mem members
bers members donating and to the frater fraternities
nities fraternities in Orange and Blue League
who give the most pints.
Plaques will be given to any
house that donates 15 or more
pints. Presentations will be made
at spring frolics.
The drive is beginning early
this year because J. Hill is Mil Miller
ler Miller Medical Center needs the
blood more now, according to
Hudson. Previously the drive
started in the middle of Feb February.
ruary. February.
The blood bank at the med
center is open from 8 a.m.-9
p.m. Monday-Friday and 8 a.m.-
1 p.m. on Saturday. A mobile
unit will be at the Beta Theta
Pi house tonight from 7-10. Jan.
25 it will be at Delta Tau Delta,
Feb. 1, Sigma Phi Epsilon and
Feb. 6, Phi Delta Theta.
Candidates
To Debate
Tonight
The second in a sdries of
debates between presidential
candidates will take place tonight
at 10 p.m. in Broward Hall, with
at least three of the four hopefuls
for the office of president of the
student body expected to par participate.
ticipate. participate.
Two debates are scheduled for
Sunday, one debate broadcast
over WGGG Radio at 8:10 p.m.
between the presidential candi candidates
dates candidates and the second between
vice-presidential candidates at
Tolbert Hall. The debate at Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert will take place at 11 p.m.
Vice presidential candidates
will also meet Monday at 10 p.m.
in a debate at Graham Hall, while
the last of the scheduled debates
will be held on Tuesday between
the presidential candidates.
Tuesdays debate will be at
Jennings at 10 p.m.



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CAROL FREEDMAN
. . active coed
UF Men Will
Wear Skirts?
NEW YORK (UPI) A leading
American department store
spiced its seasonal showing of
mens fashions Tuesday by of offering
fering offering a skirt suit for $3,500.
In two years time no
modernly-dressed mans ward wardrobe
robe wardrobe will be complete without a
"skirt suit or at least a kilt,
Gerry Golden, fashion director,
told an audience of pants wearing
reporters.
Youve got to be kidding,
commented a cigar-chewing
newsman as male models swept
by in ankle length skirted Mo Moroccan
roccan Moroccan kaftans, a leopard jump
suit priced at $2,000, gold gla gladiator
diator gladiator bikinis for $2,200 and a
psychedelic frogmans suit for
the beach for a mere SI,OOO.
Gunther Sachs has worn kaf kaftans
tans kaftans to parties and just try to
tell Brigitte Bardot hes a sissy,
retorted Golden. Our kilts have
been out for six months and
theyre selling very well, and now
the kaftan is the next big, ex exciting
citing exciting number.
Even the most skeptical re reporters
porters reporters had to admit that a dinner
suit studded with jewels looked
like it was worth the $5,000
it was tagged.
Were trying to emancipate
the male, a store official ex explained.
plained. explained.
Golf Group
cise
Plans Lunch
The UF Womens Golf Group
is having a luncheon at 12:30
p.m. Jan. 19 at the Reitz Union
in room 150 C of the main
cafeteria.
Coach Conrad Rehling will give
a review of the new rules. A
new series of golf lessons will
start on Jan. 22 and members
may sign up for classes at this
time.
For information call Mrs.
Conner or Mrs. Tyler.
Meet the gang
at
Gatorland
Galop AOs Sell! I
CALL UF EX: 2832 I

WSA Head Active On Campus

By LESLIE LEPENE
Alligator Staff Writer
No one knows for sure how student leaders have time to make
grades, but Carol Freedman must have found the secret.
With a curriculum in Arts and Sciences a 3.4 overalll average,
she still finds time to be the acting president of Womens Student
Association (WSA). She is also a member of Mortar Board, honorary"
for senior women.
Carol was the representative to WSA for two years from Reid
Hall. She was also editor of Coeds Compass, a guide for new and
bewildered student women. This booklet is sent to girls who have
been accepted at UF before they arrive on campus.
WSA is primarily responsible for making and changing rules.
But, We are in the process now of trying to find a real purpose for
WSA, besides making and changing rules, Carol said. We have
several projects, such as Florida Coed, which is another booklet

The Old Famous WONDER HOUSE
has changed its image. We're now the...
-w-Jonq hon
i ir ak,d p i
3 offer 4 pm I
steak Room
r OF THE HOUSE FROM THE CHAR BROILER I
£ London broil steak 5-
all meat SERVED WITH FRENCH FRIES or BAKED POTATO V/ y* I
no bone (with tossed salad $1.17) I
\ s 5
3. Q. BEEF PLATE 95 ~ I
served with
_Chopped Salad %.
3PPED STEAK ..... 9 7 f
) e trended VEAL CUTLET .1.15 Baked Potato } I
CHICKEN 95 I
U extra larae C sea H
FRENCH FRIES extra large y ** or JA
< Chef SAIAd ?/ # SHRIMP PUTE I
' ,4 b detux | SUO $,,3 5
rti boiled egg yr W
BLllvVjfclv lettuce, tomato ham chopped f
* swiss cheese C.
FRENCH FRI^S
STOP IN AND SEE US AT 14 S.W. 1 STREET I

LEADERSHIP PROFILE

Thursday, January 18, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

**.
for women, telling them what to expect on campus.
Another service project is Pin Stripers, a job similar to that of
nurses aide. Coeds give an hour a week, on a volunteer basis, and do
such tasks as arrange flowers and entertain Infirmary patients.
As if these activities werent enough, Carol is on the Union
Board of Managers, which oversees the Reitz Unions activities.
Being chairman of the Space Committee is another item which she
includes into her schedule. This job entails a relegation of the offices
for Student Government.
Affiliatingwith an airline in some personnel capacity is among
her future plans, as well as graduate school at a later date.
Carol is the acting president of WSA while Kathy Hayes is interning
and not on campus. She will remain in this position until the be beginning
ginning beginning of next quarter, when there are elections, or until Kathy
returns, whichever comes first.

Page 13



Page 14

t, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 18, 1968

Religion-ln-Life Week
'To Stimulate Thought

By JANICE FORSBERG
Alligator Staff Writer
With Relations Between Re Religions
ligions Religions as its theme, Religion-
In-Life Week will be held Jan.
21-24. Pertaining to this theme,
the RIL committee has Invited
.'I\D£BSMNDN^
gg
Catholic, Protestant, and Jewish
guest speakers.

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ilJlisHyi&. m MWHR t
WHBBnST SPKX
a
W k I ill
BL9| B m
a £?§?
Ip idi
LAKELAND HONEYMOONERS
Lakeland honeymooners Mr* and Mrs. Rick
Losson ended their honeymoon by winning
numerous prizes on ABC-TVs new game show
Treasure Isle. They are shown on Treasure
Isle with host John Bartholomew Tucker.
Among the prizes won were a refrigerator refrigeratorfreezer,
freezer, refrigeratorfreezer, an AM/FM radio, and wall-to-wall
carpeting. Rick is a marketing major, and
cheerleader Kay, the former Kay Melton, is
an English major at UF.

ANNOUNCING SUNDAY Re I^QIJtoQROOM
4th Floor J.Wayne Reitz Student Union 12.00 NOON 300 PM 1
Every Sunday Beginning January 21st
$3.00 Per Person $1.50 Children Under 12
0 Roast Steamship Round of Beef 0 Four Varieties of Vegetables 0 Hot Breads & Butter
carved to order M 0 ... .
0 Garden Salad with choice
0 One Special Seafood Dish of dressing 0 Coffee-Tea
\' . I r t 9%
0 One Special Poultry Dish § Two Additional Salad Selections 0 Variety of Desserts
....... ... .V. t' - £ . .jj W
Serving Lunch Tues.-Sat. 11:30 2OO (minimum $1.25) & dinner Tues.-Sat. 5:30 8:00 (minimum $2 00)
Meal Plan Credit Given , Sunday 3B Table d hote & Ale Carte I
RESERVATIONS: 378-6041 or University Extensions 3405 or 3406

Sponsored annually by the Uni University
versity University Religious Association
(URA), RIL dates back to 1949.
It was fostered to stimulate re religious
ligious religious thought and discussion
among the students.
Our purpose is not an evan evangelistic
gelistic evangelistic one. We are not trying
to convert anyone, added Dr.
D. L. Scudder, head of the De Department
partment Department of Religion and faculty
advisor to the URA.
Because a universitys pur purpose
pose purpose is to impart culture, we
encourage the students to inves investigate
tigate investigate religious questions.
Therefore, the UF has gone on
record as favoring religious dis discussions
cussions discussions among its students,
Scudder said.
Scudder, who has been on the
UF faculty for 22 years, has
participated in the planning of
this annual program from its
beginning. He has watched it
change.
For the first program we had
no money, said Scudder. So
Dr. Harry Philpott, who at that
time was assistant professor of
religion, now president of Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, arranged with the Federal
Council of Churches to send us
eight speakers. Since then the
student government has allocated
money for this program.
In the old days, it was a
rather vast program, recalled
Scudder, referring to the week,
prior to the trimester system.
He estimated that over 200
meetings were held and that 12

persons were invited to speak
during each RIL Week. This can
be compared to this year's pro program
gram program with eight scheduled meet meetings,
ings, meetings, not including the coffee coffeehour
hour coffeehour discussions, and four guest
speakers.
But when the UF changed from
the semester to the trimester
system, we couldn't do as gi gigantic
gantic gigantic a program. We no longer
had the month of Dec. to work
on it, said Scudder.
RIL Week has always been
scheduled during the second week
of the second semester. Under
the semester system, there was
a long time to work out details,
especially during December and
January.
But with the trimester and
quarter systems, December is
taken up with exams and grading
papers. Therefore, in order to
accomplish the same detail as
before, the program was re reduced
duced reduced and simplified, he said.
Scudder, in reference to the
old days, cited two highlights
from the past.
The first was in 1953 when for former
mer former UF President J. Hillis Miller
called the first university con convocation
vocation convocation for RIL Week. The other
was in 1956 when Dr. J. Wayne
Reitz chose to tie in his in inauguration
auguration inauguration with the week.

"Good Morning, Mr. Student.
This is your mission...
CLYDE JJ
S Clyde Taylor was the only
fraternity leader to support the
/ : fair block seating bill.
Clyde Taylor led the fight for
more date tickets for Homecom Homecoming.
ing. Homecoming.
Clyde Taylor led the fight for
campus utility rate reduction.
You have only one chance...
Dont fail. -
UNITED FIRST

CAMPUS
LIVING

6 UF Profs Given Grants

Six faculty members of the UF
Institute of Food and Agricultur Agricultural
al Agricultural Sciences have been awarded
grants under the Faculty Devel Development
opment Development Program for 1968-69,
according to Dr. E. T. York,
Provost of the Institute.
Grant recipients are Dr. Paul
L. Pfahler, department of agron agronomy;
omy; agronomy; Dr. Max R. Langham, de department
partment department of agricultural econom economics;
ics; economics; Dr. Shreve S. Woltz, Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Experiment Station; Earl
M. Kelly, Lake County Agent;
Mrs. Susan C. Camp, Extension
Nutritionist, and Dr. Stanley E.
Rosenberger, agricultural econ economist,

LAST CHANCE!
I
The Seminole photographer Is here
for the this week. This
will be the last chance for make-up
photographs:
Thursday 9-12 Friday 9- | 2
I -4: 30 1-5
6-9

omist, economist, Agricultural Extension
gram is designed to provide per permanent
manent permanent faculty members with
opportunities for devoting full
time to scholarly activities, re re.
. re. search and intellectual updating.
Inauguration of the program be began
gan began during the 1967-68 academic
year, with funds provided by the
1967 Legislature.
See you at the
i r-_
Gatorland



Women Can Learn Defense

By BILL DUNN
Alligator Staff Writer
The trim coed finds herself
on a darkened street. She hears
a rustling of a bush and foot footsteps
steps footsteps behind her. But she dares
not turn around. She has no way
of contending with the danger
so she leaves herself in the most
susceptible position.

BY-LINE: ~lg |
JOE TORCH IA
" j*r
- jjpf-
Features Editor
Someone mailed me the letter if you can call it a letter. It reaa:
"Someone is always worried about traffic ~
"Someone is always tired
>*And that woman over there plans her dinner menu every day,
"While a man is on trial for murder.
Is it 'so strange these everyday occurences? Perhaps so~-
to the man on trial for murder. Someone will say lynch him! or
nail him to the wall!*
Dont get upset its always been that way.
Others will scream, He's a man like you and I How can we
possibly send him to the chair? its inhumane try rehabilitation.
Dont get upset its always been that way.
Some may think now that the world revolves around the man
whos on trial. But everyone knows the world revolves around me.
And who has time for murderers?
Perhaps God.
Besides, because Ive taken time to write this, I'm late. I have
to go see my children to run and play with them. I only get to
see them once a week theyre at Sunland, you know.

I read this letter, then reread
it, then rereread it It hit me.
Then I compared it to another
letter in regards to your column
of Jan. 12, 1968.
It read:
I would like to ask your tender
stomach a question: Did you ever
wonder how Mrs. Persons felt
when and of course, if, Willie
Samuel Rivers started to murder
her?
If Rivers is guilty, I hope
you dont get to (sic) upset il
he is sentenced to death.
Think of Mrs. Persons.
It was signed by Someone who
cares about the victims of such
crimes.
Then I thought of Mr. Persons
letter jto the Gainesville Sun in
which he said neither himself nor
his wife Carol would want Rivers
put to death.
Then my mind began to reel.
Then I saw a mother (or maybe
a father) running and playing with
her children in a home for ex exceptional
ceptional exceptional children. Once a
week. Once a week running and
playing and
then I saw or did I see? but
maybe saw a womans face be before
fore before her murder a mans face
before his execution and still
that mother running and playing
with her
a mother a murderer a victim
a child a letter
a few lives or almost-lives
trying to live or maybe die
Then I thought: Dont get up upset
set upset -- its always been that way.

FROM HAIR TO UMBRELLAS

What few women realize is that
they can learn to defend them themselves
selves themselves with no greater strength
than they use to do their daily
chores.
Attacks on women are usually
made by persons not expecting
any skilled defense. Among the
most common, as well as least
effective, methods of defense are

. \ V- -i JWf'A
I I
I sjsl £/ Wt&Mx V I
I |
Et cet'er-a (et set'er-a)
Meaning,-and the rest. Which are
all-important, we hold, when
they're the etceteras of a Gentleman's
furnishings. Tattersall
shirt, and small-decorated tie, are typical.
And topical at our sensible prices.
l&tag&Bragl
I I3WESTUNIV. IN THE MALL I
.. ..

hair pulling and pounding of fists
against the attackers chest. But
anything is better than nothing.
Many women who live in dark
neighborhoods make it a habit
to carry an umbrella whether or
not rain is forecast. Most have
steel tips that can be effective
weapons. A spray can containing
a chemical gas is also being
marketed commercially and can
be used to temporarily blind
the mugger.
For that matter, any small
aerosol spray can of starch
paint, insect repellent or hair
spray may be of great aid if
applied to the attackers eyes.
There are many reported in instances
stances instances when the woman has no
time to reach into, her purse
for a weapon. Biting hard into
anyones flesh will cause the per person
son person to grimace. It may give the
victim just the time she needs
for escape.
If the attacker comes at the
woman from the front, she can
relax long enough in his embrace
to surprise him momentarily of
her willingness. Then with a
hard, fast upward thrust of the
knee into the assailants groin,
she will probably have time for
escape.
A woman wearing high heel
shoes can stamp her heel force forcefully
fully forcefully onto her pursuers instep.
She can also use the heel of her
shoe as a hand weapon.
In addition to the groin area,
the most susceptible areas are

Thursday, January 18, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

the molesters windpipe and eyes.
However gruesome-sounding it
may be, a man forced with the
reality of losing an eye or
swallowing his tongue will not
pursue thoughts of rape.
Pure fright made visible to
the attacker is a distinct dis disadvantage.
advantage. disadvantage. If the potential assail assailant
ant assailant thinks he has been spotted
or if he sees the woman reach reaching
ing reaching into her purse, he may think
she is carrying a weapon and
give up altogether.
A womans purse dan contain
as deadly an arsenal as the U.S.
Air Force. Although it is illegal
to carry concealed deadly wea weapons,
pons, weapons, there are many common
articles that can be put to good
use if need be.
The usual lipstick tubes, corn corncompacts
compacts corncompacts and combs are good
in a pinch. But every woman
should make certain to have bet better
ter better weapons* at her disposal
than that. A metal fingernail
file, large bail-point and foun fountain
tain fountain pens, hat-pins and steel
letter openers are most effective.

JTJOTOR, house:
...
Stas n liras
13 WEST UNIV* IN THE MALL

If an attacker grabs a woman
from behind, she can avoid a
choke hold by lowering her chin
firmly against her throat. A hard,
sharp chop with the knuckles on
the back of the attacker's hand
can temporarily numb it and de decrease
crease decrease his mobility.
Perhaps the most effective
methods of defense are the use of
the knee in vulnerable places
and poking and clawing at the
offender's eyes.
Some coeds carry police whis whistles
tles whistles that will frighten away a
mugger. All self -defense in instructors
structors instructors advise women, if
attacked, to yell while they are
fighting. They also agree that
it is better for each individual
female to become proficient in
the one or two methods of de defense
fense defense to which they are most
adaptable rather than simply hav having
ing having knowledge of all of them.
6atorland
where the
_ Band
is v

Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 18, 1968

UF Has Its Own 'Drinking Class

By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Columnist
A recent article in one of the
nation's leading magazines listed
UF as a university that was in
a drinking class of its own,
whose students outdrink even the
colleges on the west coast."
If we are to heed the words
of the immortal W.C. Fields,
in that drink is the sweetest
thing in life," then UF has re received
ceived received a compliment.
True, a favorite pleasure here
is drinking but, surprisingly
enough, this university can boast
a reputation of well-mannered
drunks.
Lt. V. K. Holliman of the
University Police reports that
there were only 16 arrests made

Book Exhibition
Is Now At UF
fr
Now in the Teaching Gallery of the UF department of art is an
exhibition of 25 prize books."
This exhibit features the best designed products of 1967 created
by the member presses which make up the American Association of
University Presses.
As is suggested from its title, this showing of the art of the con contemporary
temporary contemporary book puts an emphasis on graphics and typographic
design and has been made available here in Gainesville through the
sponsorship of the University of Florida Press, who is a member of
the association.
These 25 books were selected by Carl Zahn and Jan Tschichold.
Tschichold is a world famous European typographer, teacher, scholar,
book designer, and type designer, and zahn is a graphic designer
and typographer from Boston.
The 18 university presses represented in this premium selection
range widely, in geographic distribution, from Texas to McGill Univer University,
sity, University, in Canada, and from Yale to Califormia.
Many of the titles are art related books which allow, perhaps,
a more creative visual approach in their design.
The exhibition will be on view through Friday, January 26. The
Teaching Gallery is open free to the public weekdays from 9 a.m.
to 12 noon, and from 1:30 to sp.m. It is closed weekends and holidays.
f*l (JIKVSIHK | A. El
1966 Simca
four door sedan, balance of new car warranty.
1965 Ford LTD
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power steering, radio & heater, EXTRA COOL.
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automatic transmission, heater, 9,000 miles,
balance of service warranty, save sss
1967 Plymouth VIP
four door hardtop, dark gray with blue interior,
383 cu/in, automatic transmission, power steering,
radio & heater, 27,000 miles, balance of warranty.
1962 Oldsmobile 9B
four door hardtop, automatic transmission, radio
& heater, EXTRA CLEAN
COME IN AND SEE
Wilbur Sligh Dave Bowman Jimmy Meeks
Jimmy Pague Don Westmoreland
Chester Stanley
at
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|M4 N. Main Street P.O. Box 878

on this campus in 1967 involv involving
ing involving drinking. He said that only
three out of 300 accidents here
involved drinking.
He also said that most of
the drunken students picked up
here are usually driven back to
their residences but that their
fate is often left up to the judg judgment
ment judgment of the individual officer,
meaning they could be thrown
into jail or reported to the dean
of men.
The Florida State Beverage
Agency gave more threatening in information.
formation. information. Thomas F. Deen, dis district
trict district superintendent, said that
there are two beverage agents
living in Alachua County.
We come to Gainesville

OUTDRINKS WEST COAST?

usually when we hear some com complaints,"
plaints," complaints," he said. We have men
right there who we contact. We're
constantly on the job every day.
Every time somebody turns
around we're right there.
I would say that the majority
of arrests we make in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville involve university students.
The biggest problem is with false
ID's," he concluded.
For the uninformed under under-21er's:
21er's: under-21er's: you can get up to a
SSOO fine and/or six months in
prison for violating the state
liquor laws.
Capt. R. T. Angel of the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Police Dept, reported that
there is a very small percen percentage
tage percentage of college students arrested
for drinking" by his men.
The owners of three popular
bars in Gainesville said that bev beverage
erage beverage agents visit them fre frequently
quently frequently and check customers for
false ID's. The proprietors also
claimed that they (the owners)
are very stringent regarding the
checking of ID's and that they
demand two ID's for entry.
A section advisor in one of
the mens dorms seems to have
more trouble with drunken stu students
dents students than the police.
These guys come in here
drunk and all hell breaks loose."

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he said laughingly. Some of
these guys go crazy when they're
* drunk. Most of them aren't even
21. They can wreck a bathroom
in five minutes if I don't keep
my eyes open.
A resident advisor for a large
women's dorm reported that
trouble with drunken girls is at
a minimum.
Not too many of our girls
come in at night loaded," she
said. There are one or two al alcoholics
coholics alcoholics in the building, but we
keep a close watch on them."
A student who lives in North
Hall reported that two residents
got smashed" last quarter dur during
ing during open house and lay nude and
drunk in the hallway. He said
that the advisor took care of
them before any female guests
saw them.
Dean of Men Frank T. Adams
said that the percentage of UF
men coming before him for dis discipline
cipline discipline involving abuse of alco alcohol
hol alcohol is very, very small."

Bullfighting Is A Bore Compared To
FIYING
fly the four winds

In general you would have to
say that they constitute a frac fraction
tion fraction of one percent/ he said.
We attempt in every way to 1
alert an individual to the prob problems
lems problems he will be involved in if
his drinking problem continues.
Os the individuals whom we warn,
only a very small percentage
come before us for disciplinary
action.
UF students will certainly kdbp
up their image as well-behaved
drunks and will, to be sure, heed
the words of a Puritan clergyman
of the 18th century:
Drink is a good creature of
God and is to be received with
thankfulness, but the abuse of
drink is from Satan; the wine
is from God, but the drunkard
is from the Devil.
Gatorland
SWINGS
nightly 8 to 2



What If Courses
Were Advertised?'

By JAMES COOK
Alligator Feature Writer
There are rumblings of muti mutiny
ny mutiny within the Florida university
system and if the whole thing
comes tumbling down about the
Board of Regents ears, they
will have no one to blame but
themselves.
The simple fact is, univer university
sity university classes do not represent
themselves to the student as they
actually are. Take Survey of
English Lit, for example, which
neednt be a survey at all and
if the instructor is sufficiently
taken with himself, may contain
little English literature (this may
or may not be a bad idea de depending
pending depending on what the final exam
is about).
So far the local administra administrations
tions administrations reaction has been a kind
of academic adaptation of, Let
the buyer beware!
There is, to quote Claude
Kirk, a simple solution to
everything.
In order to let the students
know beforehand what theyre
getting into (a choice, not an
echo, to use a once-popular
phrase), with little or no addi additional
tional additional expense to the taxpayer,
we suggest that instructors be
compelled to advertise their
classes.
The ads could be inexpensively
run off by mimeograph and passed
out by SDS members or written
on bathroom walls by the school
boys.
A standard format could run
like this:
BACK BY TACIT CONSENT
for the 22nd consecutive year
The UF English Department
presents
DR. WALDO F. NITPICKER
JR.
otherwise known as The
Clown of Appleby Street
IN
SURVEY OF ENGLISH LIT LITERATURE
ERATURE LITERATURE
and SURVEY OF ENGLISH
Fond Reminiscences of a Care Carefree
free Carefree Childhood
Don't miss his first lecture
series of the season!!
LISTEN TO WHAT THE CRI CRITICS
TICS CRITICS SAY!
Ugh! Richard Phipwhip Phipwhipple,
ple, Phipwhipple, 2UC

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6 Pa. College Students
Blinded While On LSD

By HELENE ANNE SPICER
United Press International
A Pennsylvania senator said
Tuesday that six college students
were blinded 18 months ago while
high on LSD they had manu manufactured
factured manufactured on a campus from a
photograph of a formula of the
hallucinatory drug.
Sen. Benjamin R. Donolow, who
was flanked at a news conference
by a masked youth he said had
taken 200 LSD trips, said his
investigation had determined the
report of the blinding was true.
Donolow said he would not
identify the students involved nor
the institution.
The youth, wearing a Halloween
type mask over his eyes, said
LSD was extremely available
on college campuses. Anyone
who wants to get it, can get

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Thursday, January 18, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

it.
Donolow said four of the six
victims were blinded almost
immediately after the incident.
He said the other two were
stricken a short time later,
but not the same day they stared
at the sun.
He said two of the students
are still at the institution where
the incident occurred while four
others transferred to other
schools.
The masked youth sitting be beside
side beside Donolow was not one of the
students blinded by staring at the
sun for 6 to 8 hours while under
the influence of the drug.
The masked youth said there
were several possible explana explanations
tions explanations for the blinding of the
six, who were identified by Nor Norman
man Norman Yoder, state commissioner

for the blind, as males between
the ages of 18 and 21.
The youth, who Donolow said
took a trip on the average of
once a day, said LSD does cause
a person to be aware of every everything
thing everything he is concentrating on. The
concentration increases tremen tremendously."
dously." tremendously."
Donolow said the blinded stu students
dents students got the photograph of the
LSD formula in the mail from
another state.
He said his investigation has
disclosed that photographs of
formulas showing how to make
LSD were confiscated on many
campuses." Donolow said the
drug problem in Pennsylvania
colleges is becoming increas increasingly
ingly increasingly worse" and charged that
colleges are sweeping it under
the rug."

Page 17



Page 18

1, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 18, 1968

UFs Relay Runs Hot In Cold

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Every morning at seven, Don
Hale runs five miles.
While most students are still
in bed with warm blankets, Hale
dons clothes pencil-thin and pa-
light. :
Lately, Hale has been running
in 30-degree weather. But Hale
Ms not alone in his misery, he
has company.
Bob Lang, Dan Flynn and Steve
Keller have been running their
five miles along with Hale in
the early-morning cold. But the
four have good reason to brave
frost and freeze, they are the
I FSU 'HUNG I
Florida State is hung
in effigy at the Gator
pool this week. The UF
swimmers get a real
chance to lynch the
Seminoles this Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon by taking
on FSU*
''

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nations No. 2 two-mile relay
team.
This quartet competes indoors,
and not outdoors where they train.
We try to tell the boys to
get used to cold and the out outdoor
door outdoor track, said track coach
Jimmy Carnes, and then we just
practice likq, it was indoors.
The indoor track is much
shorter with sharper turns,
commented Carnes. Theres no
wind and therefore he has to
pace himself differently.
It certainly takes a different
kind of runner to go indoors,
said Carnes.
And Carnes has that different
kind of runner in all four of
them.
The four have been clocked in
7:43. The nations best is Michi Michigans
gans Michigans 7:27, which is two seconds
off the world record.
All four run a very fast half halfmile
mile halfmile with Hale being the anchor anchorman
man. anchorman
But all four boys are run running
ning running on par with each other,
said Carnes. Each has had a
m eet which he has run the best
time.
Carnes does admit however,
that once Hale rounds into shape
he could be the fastest man on
the team. Hale contracted flu
while running his anchor leg of
that 7:43 time and has been sick
ever since.
Hale, one of Carnes three
track captains for the 1968 UF
team, finished second last year
in the Southeastern Conference
championships. Hales best 880
time is 1:50.8, three seconds
off the national record.
That 880 time is the best ever
recorded at Florida and gives
Hale, a senior from West Palm
Beach, national recognition.
On the other end of the aca academic
demic academic ladder, is freshman Steve
Keller from Lexington, Ky. Al Although
though Although having competed in just
four varsity meets in his col college
lege college career, Keller is tabbed
by Carnes as a comer.'
Keller could be the besthalf besthalfmiler
miler besthalfmiler that Florida has ever had,
said Carnes.
The reason is quite evident.
As a schoolboy, Keller was the
state high school champion with
a 1:53.5 Keller ran second this
fall behind Frank Lagotic on the
Florida cross-country team. La Lagotic
gotic Lagotic is the first two-miler in
the SEC to break nine minutes.
The third member of the group
is Flynn, a 21-year old junior
from Clearwater. At Clearwater,
Flynn held, at the time, the
best 880 time in the state, a
1:53.6.
And the fourth runner, Lang, is
yet another record-holder. Lang
set the Florida freshman record
for the half-mile witha I:s3time.

RANKED NO. 2 IN AMERICA

JMvhBhHI
m
MuKHlmm
- I*''
fVfl .nr 9 R R
THE NATIONS NO. 2 RELAY TEAM
This is UFs two-mile relay team which holds the countrys
second best time, left to right, Dan Flynn, Steve Keller, Bob Lang
and anchor-man Don Hale.

The quartet, while logging
many miles weekly, will total
many more just flying to track
meets. The Gator foursome will
fly over 14,000 miles in three
months.
And all meets are on invitation
only. The most recent addition is
the Mason-Dixon games on Feb.
17 at Louisville, Ky.
This is the best indoor meet
in America, said Carnes, and
its a real privilege.
But the foursome will have
many such meets on their travel travellog.
log. travellog. Some of the best are the
conference meet in Knoxville,
the Nationals in Detroit, and
the All-America meet held this
weekend.
The relay team will be gone
every weekend in February and
the first three in March, said
Carnes.
Carnes organized the heavy
schedule in lieu of the nationals.
The top 16 indoor times are
picked and while UF is No. 2,
right now, Carnes expects nation nationwide
wide nationwide improvements.
All the big eastern schools'*
have relay meets every week-
Lew Doubtful
LOS ANGELES (UPI) Lew
Alcindor, UCLAs basketball
superstar who got a stray finger
in his eye last weekend, was
released Wednesday from the
Jules Stein Eye Clinic at the
UCLA Medical Center. It was
not known if he would play at
Houston Saturday night.
I dont know whether he will
play, coach John Wooden said,
but if hes handicapped at all
and not at his best, he wont.

end, said Carnes, and we are
going to have to race that much
to stay in the running.
Carnes says the Gator chances
for a national berth look very
good, but an improvement in the
teams performance will have to
come.
I know they can bring the
time down to 7:33, said Carnes,
but they may have to go down
even further to assure a national
berth.
And the best part about this
team is that Ill have most of
them back for two years, ad added
ded added Carnes.
Carnes loses just Hale off
this years team.
But I have three boys right
now that can take Hales place,

INTERVIEWS
for
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COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN
Thursday Friday
3-5 PM ,
Jan 18 Jan. 19
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' /2 Bl Ck

boasted Carnes.
Steve Atkinson, Kenny Burn Burnsed
sed Burnsed and Jake Schickel have been
running times of late that are
just about as good as the big
boys.
We have a prestige thing
about our two-mile relay team,
said Carnes. I tell my boys
its a real honor to run a leg
on the relay.
With the nations second-best
time, Carnes doesnt have to do
much talking.
Gatorland
open
8 to 2 nightly



Gilchrist In Fold
By DAVID M. MOFFIT
DPI Sports Writer
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. Controversial Cookie Gilchrist went
full circle in his 14-year gridiron odyssey when he rejoined forces
Wednesday with Cincinnati coach Paul Brown, the man who started
him on his professional football career.
Once the most feared runner in the American Football League
but hampered by injuries in recent seasons, the 250-pount Gil Gilchrist
christ Gilchrist was selected by the Bengals from Denver in the AFL ex expansion
pansion expansion draft.
Running back Bobby Burnett of Buffalo, named the American
Football League Rookie of the Year two seasons ago, was turned
over to the new Cincinnati Bengals Tuesday in the same draft.
The 20 Eastern Division players selected by the Bengals were
named Tuesday.
Four of the 20 players disclosed Tuesday were starters on their
former AFL teams all or part of the 1967 season. In addition to
Burnett, they included defensive tackles Willie Jones and Andy
Rice and tight end Bob Poole, all of the Houston Oilers.
Also picked by the Bengals was Boston running back Joe Bel Bellino,
lino, Bellino, the former Navy star who was fifth in the AFL this past
season in punt returns.
The Bengals got another former Arkansas star, Houston line linebacker
backer linebacker Dan Brabham, who was the Oilers No. 1 draft choice in
1963.
The Bengals also got defensive backs White Gjaves and Ron Hall,
defensive tackle Jim Boudreaux and running back J. D. Garrett
from Boston, offensive tackles Gary Bugenhagen and Bob Schmidt,
defensive back Charley King and defensive tackle Rich Zecher from
Buffalo; guard Joe Bob Isbell from Houston, and defensive back
Soloman Brannan, offensive tackle Bill Brown, center John Mat Matlock,
lock, Matlock, guard Pete Perreault and linebacker Jim Waskiewicz from
*the New York Jets.
Brown obtained flanker Rod Sherman from the champion Oak Oakland
land Oakland Raiders in the draft and earlier obtained quarterback John
Stofa in a trade with Miami.
Brown also got high-scoring place kicker Dick Van Raaphorst
from San Diego.

No. 1 FIGIs Defeated Easily

Blue League Bowling began
Tuesday with a jolt as the
league-leading FIJI'S were
beaten by the Theta Chi's 1,609-
1,528. Tommy Ball with a 333
set and Mark Mistaszek with a
331 led TX, but high honors were
taken by PGDs F. Schuh with a
337.
In other action, TKE easily
defeated DU 1,612-1,488, and
PKPsi edged Phi Epsilon
Pi 1,483-1,449.
Basketball Results
Starr MVP
NEW YORK (UPI) Bart
Starr, who cant recall the first
award he ever received, add*d
another to his vast collection
this week when the Green Bay
quarterback was presented a 1968
sports car by Sport Magazine as
the Most Valuable Player in Sun Sundays
days Sundays 33-14 Super Bowl victory
over the Oakland Raiders.
&
I cant honestly remember
the first award I ever won,"
said Starr. I think it was some sometime
time sometime in high school, maybe my
junior year, but Im not sure.
. -i
UFs Frosh
3rd In U.S.
Floridas freshman cross crosscountry
country crosscountry team placed third in the
nation in the National Postal
three-mile cross-country run
sponsored by the Track & Field
News.
Schools throughout the country
ran three mile timed runs on
their individual tracks and the
times were turned in to Track
& Field News. The Gators placed
third behind San Jose State and
Pasadena St. both of California.
Running for UF were Steve
Keller, Mac Hammond, Wayne
Carroll, Ken Burnsed and Don
Laene. This was the third
straight year the Gator fresh freshman
man freshman team went undefeated and
they ran their victory string to
23 straight.

INDEPENDENT LEAGUE
Delta Sigma Pi 28 CLO 15
Five Nuts 36 Dunkin Donuts 18
Road Runners 27 Red Devils 19
LAW LEAGUE
Tortfeasors 33 Roundballs 17
All-Stars 29 Knockers 26
Homogenizers 34 Takers 24
Lizards 46 Hooks 25
Faux Pas 43 Legal Mets 20
Freedom Riders 32 Blackacrel3

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2 Rules Gone 1 Added
By Grid Rules Committee

FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla.
(UPI) The Football Rules Com Committee
mittee Committee of the National Collegiate
Athletic Association eliminated
from the rule book today restric restricted
ted restricted downfield coverage on punt
returns and the tackle eligi eligible
ble eligible play, and added a new regu regulation
lation regulation stopping the clock for the
first down.
Ivy B. Williamson of the Uni University
versity University of Wisconsin, chairman
of the rules committee, said
the group at its meetings here
also:
Eliminated the flex or
sucker shift which allowed
offensive linemen to rise up
while shifting. The new rule re requires
quires requires offensive linemen to hold
their position once they set them themselves
selves themselves on or near the ground.
Amended the fair catch sig signal
nal signal rule to disallow any player
signaling for a fair catch to
throw a block. There had been
complaints of players signaling
for the catch, then throwing a
block and letting a teammate
catch the ball.
Shortened team timeouts
from 2 to 1.5 minutes.

ENGINEERING LEAGUE
Metallurgy 31 Civil 25
Eng. Sci. 16 A.I.A.A. 0
Agricultural 28 AJS.M.E. 26
A.I.C.H.E. 16 A.1.1.E. 0
Ftee Beverages
to Girls
Gatorlanp

Thursday, January 18, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Amended the rule governing
the eight-by-three-foot legal
clipping zone to disallow any
player to come into the zone

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GROUND Ou. 139
CHUCK 0 1
100% PURE BEEF FRESH HOURLY
PRICES GOOD THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY
ARCHER ROAD AT 34th STREET
UNIVERSITY AVE. AT 34th STREET
(23rd BIVD STORE COMING SOON)

from outside and clip an oppo opponent.
nent. opponent. The clipping zone extends
four feet on either side of the
ball and is three feet wide.

Page 19



Page 20

), The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 18, 1968

m|lo Soper Right Heavy Western Super Right Heavy Western Full Cut
JaiL CHUCK ROAST CHUCK STEAK
IQ.T *lft* 4fl< ftfi-
Lb. WW SAVE AT A&P \J\J TTw WHY PAY MORE
....Super Right Center Cut I AIIGood Brand Sugar Cured 1 Super Right Freshly
,f%, BREAKAST GROUND
Pork Chops BAQON BEEF
it by* lb 73 49* 95* 3 pkg. $139
Special A&P Pancake & Waffle I Extra Special Our Own Aon
v Extra Special A&P
SYRUPY 39< tea BAGS ? 0 / 45< GRAPE JELLY Z 39
:xtra Special Eight Oclock Extra Specja | A& p Extra Special X ,r a ia e i
A&P Drink Sale
COFFEE MAYONNAISE DASH- DETERGENT T
LS 39* is- 1 ar 49t ft
LIMITS 3 lb. WITH LIMITIWITHSS FOOD ORDER 49 t 4 9Q t
$5.00 FOOD ORDER FOOD ORDER T CAN 7 'Z
A&P Chunk Light Special Stokely 30 oz. CAN Extra Special Nutley Solid Block
in m 6 i/2 f\ CUT GREEN BEANS m
TUNA 3 can;B9*
A&P PURE CANE SUGAR SAVE 10c Extra Special A&P Soup Sale Extra Special A&P Frozen
SU6AR slb mc 49< vEGnARi N Eveg. 449 GREEN PEAS M*
SUNNYFIELD SAVE 22c VEG WITH BEEF STOCK m /0 rAM
HOUR 5 lb. G 39c Ext,a Special OuiL Slix
> . SHOESTRING 2 1/2 LB. BAG
SULTANA FROZEN SAVE 10c CHICKEN WITH RICE A CQ* POTATOES 33t
OOa TOMATO WITH RICE J7 V IVIHIVU V
DINNER 12 OZ. PKG. OV V CREAM OF MUSHROOM |q \'2oz. CAN Sunny Field Frozen
I N C L r G
BEVERAGiS -- SI.OO eqqc ctnof yQ
A&P INSTANT SAVE 20<: I DOZ. JL, f M Extra Special A&P Fresh Produce
BREAKFAST 6envelopes cqa Fresh Golden Ripe
3m V Jane Parker Reg or Sandwich RAMAMAC Lb lOt
a&p save i2c ni\m\ a aa dANANAj v
CAKE MIX ,L 'ox OZ 29{ BREAD 4 99' _us 10U.bag
TEW A&P REG. & MENTHOL SAVE 29c BAKING POTATO
SHAVE CREAM " Z Jane Parker LB 8 OZ Fresh Large Crisp
.a&pfluowde CAN PUMPKIN PIE 39t CELERY .* m
TOOTHPASTE 7 1/4 OZ. <49d Now At A&P I Fresh Tender Pole
* only for the Fighting Gator Can
potato chips 49< 6ATORAID 69 < BEANS lb
Watch the ALLIGATOR every
A&P NON-DAIRY SAVE 30c MAKE THIS YOUR HEADQUARTERS Monday and Thursday for LOW,
16 O 7 -r IT A LOW A&P prices.
t* 7oC for gator energy
IWM UIAHItK jra T | 601 SW 2 Ave. & 1130 NE 16 Ave.