Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Weather
Partly Cloudy
Low In The 40's
High In The 70's

FoZ. 60, No 66

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Religion Expert
Speaking Here

Dr. Huston Smith, a noted ex expert
pert expert in the field of comparative
religion, will be the featured
speaker twice today during Re Religion-In-Life
ligion-In-Life Religion-In-Life Week activities.
Smith will speak on the World
University Service*' at a 12:15
luncheon in Room 400 of the
Reitz Union. His second address,
The Religions of Man, will be

Campaign 6B Reaches Fever Pitch

MCBRIDE
I image
HOUR
.. apple
; pie'

The
Florida Alligator

at 3:30 in the union ballroom.
A specialist in comparative
religion and philosophy, Smith
is a professor at Massachusetts
Institute of Technology. He is
the well-known author of The
Religions of Man."
The luncheon is open to the
public and will cost $1.75 per
person.

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Managing Editor
Campaign '6B is well under-way. The can candidates
didates candidates have spoken, many of the voters have
already picked their favorites, and the election
hangs in the balance as the student body waits
to see what else will be said before election day.
The voters will have four choices Thursday.
They can vote for Bill Mcride of Forward
party, Clyde Taylor of United-First party, Rich
Houk of Contrived party or Ira Brukner of In Individual
dividual Individual party for student body president. A vote
for one party's presidential candidate is an auto automatic
matic automatic vote for his vice-presidential running mate.
Many voters, however, view the election as one
with something less than four choices. Both Brukner
and Houk, they think, represent more humor
than political realism. And, too, many independents,
who have grown used to the idea of a non-fra non-fraternity
ternity non-fraternity president in the image of Charles Shepherd,

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

DECISIONON PROPOSAL DELAYED
Apartment Owners
Table Rental Plan

By JEFF ALFORD
Alligator Staff Writer
The Gainesville Apartment
Owners Association (GAOA) met
Thursday and decided to postpone
a decision on a proposal that
would require single students to
pay 44 per cent of a years rent
in the first month of the school
year.
In a behind the scenes meeting
with leaders of the two major
campus political parties, United-
First and Forward, GAOA agreed
to table action on the proposal
until after the Jan. 25 student
body presidential election.
Joe Canto, president of GAOA
said, We dont want this to be become
come become a political football.
If the student body opposes
the plan, we will shelve it.
Under the proposal, which has
the tacit approval of Carl Opp,
director of off campus housing,
single students whose monthly
rent is now $l7O would be re required
quired required to pay SB6O at the begin beginning
ning beginning of the first quarter.
Landlords would collect the
rent only four times each year
at the start of each quarter.
Tenants would pay 44 per cent
of the yearly rent the first
quarter, 25 per cent the'second
quarter, 21 percent the third
quarter, and ten per cent the
fourth quarter.
Canto said this was designed
to penalize those who break the
yearly lease.
Under the monthly collection
system, if a student breaks his
lease for the summer, the bur burden
den burden of paying a higher share of
the rent lies with the student
who stays, Canto explained.
We devised this plan becaiise
we didn't think the old one was
fair. This way, a student has al already
ready already paid a maior share of the

are having a hard time deciding between Mcride
and Taylor.
Issues are, in this election, unclear. But this
is nothing new.
Taylor and Mcride are both products of similar
UF backgrounds. Both have been educated here,
both are law students, both are fraternity men,
both are members of Florida Blue Key and both
have done considerable service for the UF.
But, under this veneer of conforming uniformity,
there are differences.
Over in the Forward party camp Bill Mcride
is busy running at the top of a finely-tooled
organization. Such political figures as John Ritch,
who is supposedly destined to be the next presi president
dent president of Florida Blue Key, and Rob Blue, an un unsuccessful
successful unsuccessful candidate for student body president
(SEE 'CAMPAIGN' PAGE 3)

rent and he loses money if he
leaves.
Canto met with presidential
candidates Bill and
Clyde Taylor and agreed to wait
until after the election to make
a final decision.
Taylor and Mcride said that

r Gator Endorses Taylor
See Editorial Page 6

Chi Phi: 'Powell
Is Not Coming
By JOHN PARKER
Alligator Staff Writer
Adam Clayton Powell will not speak on the UF campus as the guest
of Chi Phi fraternity the Alligator learned Sunday afternoon.
He's not coming, that's all. I can't say any more," said Chi
Phi President Steve Kaufman.
The Alligator was unable to learn anything more about Chi Phi's
change of plans.
The fraternity had planned to invite Powell to speak at UF as
a formal protest of Accent Committee's rejection of Powell."
The fraternity was asked if the change was due to Powells re rejection
jection rejection of the invitation or If it was a local decision not to allow him
to come.
We really can't say at this time," was the reply.
Asked when a statement would be made, spokesmen for the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity still would not comment.
When Kaufman was asked about the possibility of pressure being
applied to stifle the invitation, he remained adamant.
Asked If the fraternity felt any responsibility to the student body
for not producing Powell, the answer was the same:
I have no statement to make," said Kaufman.
9 o

Inside
Shepherd Hits
Mcride's 'Trash'
See Page Two

Monday, January 22, 1968

after the election the new presi president
dent president would organize a committee
to meet with the GAO A in an
attempt to discuss the alternative
solutions to the problem.
Both said that little could be
done until the new president took
office.

TAYLOR
. . Shepherd
>-
#%ks
BRUKNER
. . Buckley flt'
type W^MSmml



Page 2

1 # The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 22, 1P66

CAMPAIGN '6B

Candidates Debate
At Broward Hall
By J ANTE GOULD
Animator Write'
With more 2(io people crowded into tie basement of Broward
Hal; Thursuay tight to near the oebete, the four presioetmla can candidates
didates candidates answered questions picr.ec at random iron a goldfish bowl.
The first question, What is thesignificantefiectof Student Govern Government
ment Government on campus' 7 , brought a variety of responses.
Contrived party candidate rich Hcnfc said Student Government CSG
should become involved is academics- United-Firsts Clyde Taylor
said SG roust speak for the entire student i*>try, rather that just
a privileged 2,000/*
Individual s Ira Brukner said, Student Government trill bat e no
significance if the problem is pet tf If ti*e prooletr is important,
student government will be significant,*
Forward party candidate Bill Mcrncifc said SG shoe, d move into
suet areas as counseling, registration, soda life, ant housing, if
it is to be significant.
Goes it really matter which party is ejected, or will it always be
the same?*, was the' next question.
Brdkner said SG should have the power to override the adrr trds trdstration.
tration. trdstration. Mcride said he wants to see dirty politics*' eliminated.
Taylor said, Student government is like a complicated foreign
car. You cant put someone whos never driven a four-speet Inve
behind the wheel and expect him to get past the first tree. '*'e nave
served and plat. to serve again.
Houk .said it does matter which party is elected. The two major
candidates are politicians; we are plain students. We rest on no student
government qualifications. ~
The final question was, How Ado you intend to.prom ote student
rights? ,
Houk, who said he participated ii. the Tlgert sleep-in for Pam: m e
Brewer, said, Its usually not necessary to get your point across
in that way, but Im not beyond demonstrating publicly arid vocally
if needed.
Taylor said his method would be to meet with the party that opposed
birr in all colleges, dorms, fraternity and sorority houses, and
apartinent complexes. This can be done only by experienced people,
he said.
Brukner said, A group of students would act as pulse-takers
for gripes, like infirmary hours and check-cashing policies. An
attorney on, retainer for student government would approach Tigert
with any legitimate gripes.
ii c
Shepherd: 'lm Disgusted
With Mcrides Trash
Student Body President Shepherd said. Come Monday,
Charles Shepherd announced late i >nri solog to campaign in the
Thursday he will actively cam- dorms and put Mcride where
palgn against Forward party pre- be belongs.
sidential hopeful Shepherd announced earlier
startlfig today. this month, however, that he
I \am thoroughly disgusted would not campaign for any' can canwith
with canwith the trash coming out of Mo didate. I will act as the titular
Brides mouth, Shepherd told bead of my party and nothing
the Alligator after the preslden- else, he said at the time,
tial debate in Broward Hall.
"Os: tia not v<: r. ack: 0 -'O' c Z
United parties did constrictive
work during the past year. J
fie is trying to deceive the
student body with fancy tricks,
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Question Os The Day

TODAY'S QUESTION OF
THE DAY: Why are you. a
candidate for president, of the
student body?
Bill Mcride
Forward party
Student government has been unresponsive to
student needs It is isolated and detached, and
we woii-d like the opportunity to change things,
to get rid of the petty politicos and the estab establishment
lishment establishment and make student government work for
students, make it care about individual problems.
u T g reed a voice in every decision that effects
us directly. And, too often we have been ne neglected
glected neglected just because our representatives were
not alert or were not concerned.
Clyde Taylor
United-First party
At thjs time last year, I was one of the founders
of the party which had as its purpose the ouster
of the traditionalists from Studefit Government.
The election of Charlie Shepherd signaled an up upturn
turn upturn in the attitude and response of Student Govern Government
ment Government to the students.
I and my party want to insure that this new
responsiveness of Student Government is not lost
through the election of the same group of people
which the student body ousted last year.

THE ISSUE
IS
MATURITY
CLYDE TAYLOR
v believes in a reasonable and
realistic approach to problems
believes a mature campaign based on
reasons will be reflected after the
- w "{ \
election in a mature Student Government
y believes a Student Body President
should be able to take criticism as
well as, acclaim
CLYDE TAYLOR will I
" ;. *'t iLa
approach problems in a mature
reasonable, and realistic manner as
he has in his campaign .
vote UNITED FIRST

-FOR PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES!

Ira Brukner
Individual's party
" >: "
'Hie flowing will not be like the stereotyped
answers of Tweedieedee and Tweedleedum, be because
cause because their sameness repels me. Likewise my
issues are not contrived, but are obvious realities.
At Broward I. said that 1 disliked the use of
the future tense. Therefore Friday I was in
Tall alias see speaking with Executive and State
Dept, officials, and I am going back to Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee today to reason against a tuition hike.
In short I don't like the trivialities and empty emptypromises
promises emptypromises of petty politics. To expose this petti pettiness
ness pettiness and to institute action on important issues
are the reasons that I arn running for Student.
Body President.
Rich Houk
Contrived party
t
No one has seriously challenged the pompous
art of running for student body president. Now
the students at this university have a chance
to eliminate the system of fraternity backed
politicians who promise to pay off each house
after elections, who promise grandiose change
and do nothing for the average student, and who
bom sixty percent of the student body. My party
is an important change in the philosophy of what
Student Government should be.
TOMORR OW' S Q VEST ION
OF THE DAY: Will you do any anything
thing anything to improve the social life
of on-campus independents
and if so what specific actions
will you take?



Campaign Analysis

last year, are busy behind the
scenes managing Mcrides
campaign.
Mcride has recently adopted
a new image for the campaign.
Instead of running as the con considered
sidered considered candidate, he is now
running as the angry one.
Characteristically, he is em emphasising
phasising emphasising volume and fury in
his campaign speeches, while
he comes out, in general terms,
against the establishment and
for the student.
With 14 fraternities and sor sororities
orities sororities backing him, Mcride
right now has the lead in the
campaign. He can, conceivably,
do the trick by gathering some
independent support and he
may have a good deal of it on
the basis of the many years he
has spent living in the dorms.
Unlike the married Taylor,
Mcride is single and a dorm
resident assistant.
Clyde Taylor is running on
the image of First party
that of a clean sweep for change.
Taylor is banking heavily on
independent support because,
though he has 13 of Floridas
27 fraternities behind him, he
is reportedly about 400 block
votes behind Mcride.
A Sigma Nu, Taylor is known
to be a maverick. Although he
may not be another Charles Shep Shepherd,
herd, Shepherd, because of his fraternity
links, he is running on the Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd image, if not with Shepherds
old independent party.
It is remembered, of coprse,
that the Sigma Nu's were the only
fraternity to back Shepherd last
year and this was in a large
part due to Taylors actions.
Also in the running, but right
now far behind the rest of the
pack, are Rich Houk of Contrived
party and Ira Brukner of Indivi Individual
dual Individual party.
Houk has run his campaign on
an anti-establishment basis, say saying
ing saying time and again that the other

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(near campus) an (near Maas)
fM mk CEk Ur jH -D Wlj l i
Gt S c\Mr < #
dUIgl
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Neither do we . that's it
. . dresses, skirts, some slims
and sweaters and a bit of mis miscellaneous
cellaneous miscellaneous this 'n that. We de decided
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laugh so come give us the
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Twig

candidates, and their issues
are contrived.
Characterizing himself as a
serious candidate, Houk has told
the voters that the business of
Student Government is students,
and not programs such as teacher
evaluation and physical improve improvements
ments improvements for the campus.
Running as the God, mother,
country and apple pie candidate,
Houk hopes to capture about 1,500
votes in the campaign.
Finally, there is the Indivi Individual
dual Individual Ira Brukner.
Brukner is anti-everybody and
everything. However, instead of
orientating his campaign against
the local politicos, Brukner is
looking to wider horizons. He
is running against Gov. Claude
Kirk and the Board of Regents.
Claiming he is ready, willing
and able to debate the governor
as soon as Kirk accepts, Bruk Brukner
ner Brukner has managed to debate his
opponents into circles using a
vocabulary surpassed only by
William F. Buckleys.
Brukner has brought humor to
the campaign, in the form of
tuxedos and the long cigars as
stage props for his debates, and
his cool detachment from the
issues others seek to create has
made him something of an enig enigma
ma enigma to the average student.
Everyone is sure Brukner re represents
presents represents something, but no one,
possibly including Brukner,
knows what hes talking about.
At the moment it looks like
Brukner and Houk could hurt
the Taylor campaign by drawing
in excess of 1,000 independent
votes.
This might well assure
Mcride the election.
And Campaign 6B continues.

Its Time
f o r
TAYLOR

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Monday, January 22, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 22, 1968

Law Prof
Calls For
'Realism
By MARGIE GROSS
Alligator Staff Writer
Assistant Law Professor Stan Stanley
ley Stanley K. Laughlin, speaking before
the Young Democrats Club last
week, said that the greatest future
responsibility of law and politics
is to present situations real realistically
istically realistically in terms that match the
symbols to the problem.
Its easy for politicians to
deal with problems of the past
in symbols of the past and use
terms such as fiscal budget and
national security, said Laugh Laughlin,
lin, Laughlin, but they must face up to
what may present itself in the
future.
Laughlin cited World War 111
as one of the possibilities that
may have to be realistically look looked
ed looked at in the future.
Until now, he noted, foreign
policy has been talked of in
terms that do not seem to bear
relation to realities of the day.
Laughlin added that between
now and the year 2000 the world
would see a greater degree of
surveillance with the develop development
ment development of new snooping devices
of unprecedented range.
To combat this greater de degree
gree degree of surveillance, the public
is going to need a greater degree
of liberty. There should be no
distinction between what is per permissible
missible permissible publicly and privately.
Laughlin emphasized that no
one can know the exact answers
to future trends in law and pol politics
itics politics but intelligent predictions
can be used.
He suggested that the world in
the year 2000 will be one of
an experimental climate in
which he hopes the people will
aim for moral channels that
wont turn into sadism.

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SYCHIATRIST TELLS CONFERENCE

Schutz: Marriage Is A Failure

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
A universal topic, The Male-
Female Relationship, was the
theme of the eighth annual Per Personality
sonality Personality Theory and Counseling
Practice conference at the UF
Jan. 18 20.
That topic was chosen in oo ooservance
servance ooservance of the twentieth anni anniversary
versary anniversary of women on campus.
Dr. William Schutz, of the
Esalen Institute in Big Sur, Cal.,
delivered the keynote address,
The Non-Permanent Male-Fe Male-Female
male Male-Female Relationship, to a 500-
member audience Thursday
night.
The bearded psychiatrist
startled the audience by appear appearing
ing appearing by appearing at the podium
in a bright pink shirt. He started
his speech by asking the crowd
to change seats so everyone would
be sitting alternately by sex.
Try to sit by a stranger,
he said. Then Schutz asked the
audience to talk to their part partners
ners partners for three minutes.
If were here to study male malefemale
female malefemale relationships, he said,
lets practice it firsthand.

Its Time
for
TAYLOR

Now, tell your partner what
your first impression of him
was, he said. Than, he asked
the audience to get to know each
other without speaking.
Just look at your partner,
he said, and use whatever ges gestures
tures gestures you like.

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After that introduction, Schutz
began his speech. As an in institution,
stitution, institution, he said, marriageis
a failure. Other relationship pat patterns
terns patterns should be sanctioned in
our society.
The probability of finding a
permanent love partner, Schutz
continued, is about the same

as the probability of getting epi epilepsy.
lepsy. epilepsy. A full 97 per cent of all
personal relationships are not
permanent.
He said the best way of at attaining
taining attaining a successful non-perma non-permanent
nent non-permanent relationship is by being to totally
tally totally honest with your partner.



IN BOND APPEAL CASE

Testimony To Go
To Federal Court

By SALLY DUNN
Alligator Correspondent
Testimony that Jack Dawkins
and Mrs. Carol Thomas were a
threat to the deliberations of
the Alachua County Grand Jury
will- be presented Tuesday to
Federal Judge G. Harold Cars Carswell
well Carswell in Tallahassee.
Six grand jurors stated here
Friday that articles the pair
wrote in Black Voices' influ influenced
enced influenced their deliberations.
The grand jurors were inves-
Newswoman
To Keynote
Symposium
Miss Pauline Frederick, Uni United
ted United Nations NBC news corres correspondent,
pondent, correspondent, will be the keynote
speaker at a three-day sympo symposium
sium symposium on campus honoring the
20th anniversary of co-educa co-education
tion co-education at the UF.
The symposium, to be held
May 1-3, will be the high point
of a year-long celebration, said
Jean Hanna, President of Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic and a member of the
project committee.
Miss Frederick has been pro prominent
minent prominent in the field of commu communications
nications communications for many years, and
we are very happy to have
her, she said.
Dean of Women Betty Cosby
stated that the meeting, Pro Project
ject Project 20, is a student-run and
student-initiated symposium to
be held during the year-long
celebration of co-education here.

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A Nw
Winner /V*
Each Week \ \V
Drop Entry At Winner
Blank In Box [ j Announced
1802 W. Univ. \ / tn Alligator
Location ONLY Mon *' Ja 29
Ist Weeks Winner
/
Larry Burke
2nd Weeks Winner-
Carolyn Miller
m-- ' A Bl )
Name
Address
Phone.
College
** 2 Meals per day SI.OO Limit per meal
One Entry Per Person
FOR STUDENTS ONLY Phone 372-6820 or 378-1656

tigating charges that members
of the Gainesville city jail staff
were molesting or intimidating
female Negro inmates on the
day the publication appeared.
The publication accused the
grand jury of being racist and
infested by the Ku Klux Klan.
Dawkins and Mrs. -Thomas,
wife of a UF physics professor,
were convicted of contempt of
court by Circuit Judge J. C.
Adkins Jr. and denied bond while
they are appealing his decision.
In convicting the pair, he said
their statements were a direct
threat to the grand jury.
The threats affected me and
my opinions as a juror through throughout
out throughout the case, said Jury Fore Foreman
man Foreman Billy P. Mitchell Friday.
Frankly, it (Black Voices)
frightened me.
The jurors views, and testi testimony
mony testimony by Gainesville Police Chief
W. D. Joiner on past actions of
Dawkins and Mrs. Thomas, were
part of a special hearing con conducted
ducted conducted by Adkins to support his
decision for denial of bond.
It appears there was a de deliberate,
liberate, deliberate, concerted effort by the
defendants to influence the grand
jury in yielr decision, said
Adkins, after hearing the testi testimony.
mony. testimony.
Adkins conducted the hearing
after receiving an order from
Carswell to either provide him
with sufficient reasons for jailing
the pair without bond or to release
them on SSOO bond each.

It's Time
f o r
TAYLOR

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Monday, January 22, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 22, 1968

v, ~' -7. The -
Florida Alligator
IDoHI To Let The People Know
km : L st9 %£ M
Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
Awim Mancing Editor Extcutive Editor
Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
New* Editor Sports Editor
He Florida Alligator** offldal poatttoa oa Imm* la aipraaaad
oaljr la the oolaane below. Other notarial la tMs laaaa may
oslaloo at the writer or oartoonlat aad not aaoaaatrlly
that of the Florida Alligator aalaaa apodfloaUy Indicated.
- : 51 o
Taylor For President
- V i i

Weve had enough.
When Forward Party
threw a poop sheet charging
collusion between the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator and the United-First
party forces we got angry.
And when Forward partys
presidential candidate Bill
Mcride went into a tirade
in the Alligator office fol following
lowing following a critical editorial,
we got angrier.
But its the latest
incident that has pushed our
tempers past the boiling
point.
Now, certain higher-ups
in the Forward party camp
are swearing to get even
with the Alligator, should
Forward party be vic victorious
torious victorious in Thursdays pre presidential
sidential presidential election. In fact
one of the Forward party
politicos has already
announced hell be ap appointed
pointed appointed to the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications in the
event Mcride wins.
Sound a little like
strong arm tactics to
suppress a free student
newspaper?
o
We think so.
Sound even more like
power-hungry, vindictive
little boys wholl do any anything
thing anything to achieve their poli political
tical political means?
We think so, too.
It is therefore, one
issue maturity -- which
stands above all others in
this presidential campaign.
And its quite obvious
who is and who isnt ma mature.
ture. mature.
Throughout the cam campaign,
paign, campaign, United-First party
has declined to make ridi ridiculous
culous ridiculous charges. Neither
has candidate Clyde Taylor
lost his composure when
an Alligator editorial was
printed questioning the
coalition ~ within United-
First party.
= =s £ -J
And - nowhere, no nowhere
where nowhere has anyone in
United-First party threat threatened

ened threatened any organization on
campus.
Th.e comparisons of the
actions of the two political
parties leads us to this
conclusion: Clyde Taylor
should be the n f ext presi president
dent president of the student body.
When this campaign be began,
gan, began, we knew Clyde Taylor
to be a man of conviction
who stood up for the stu studen
dent studen on more than one
occasion.
This is still true.
Taylors backing of the
fair-bloc seating bill was
anything but politically ex expedient
pedient expedient at the time. His
refusal to give the annual
SSOO donation from the In Interfraternity
terfraternity Interfraternity Council to
Blue Key for homecom homecomingin
ingin homecomingin the very trimester
he was seeking member membership
ship membership in that organization organizationis
is organizationis also a fact.
And Taylor was one of
the very few then student
leaders who refused to sign
the 1966 petition backing
the removal of Alligator
Editor Benny Cason.
Even with this knowl knowledge,
edge, knowledge, we were willing to
give Mcride a chance to
show that his leadership
and courage was as strong
as Taylors.
There has been no such
indication.
All we have seen from
the Mcride camp is ar arrogance
rogance arrogance toward anybody
who isnt 100 per cent for
its candidate.
In keeping with the trend
the group has set, it would
not surprise us at all to
see another anti-Alligator
smear -- charging God
knows what after the
Forward party hierarchy
reads-this editorial.
Weighing all this. evi evidence,
dence, evidence, we find it impossible
to urge anything but elec election
tion election of "Clyde" Taylor as the
next student body presi president.
dent. president.

CAMPUS COMMENTARY
As They See 1t...

ST. PETERSBURG TIMES

THE FIRE BOMBS

A medley of failures produced hostil hostilities
ities hostilities in Gainesville hostilities which
have now gotten out of hand.
First Mrs. Carole Thomas and Irvin
Lee Dawkins, both civil rights activists,
failed to exercise restraint in seeking
reforms. They resorted to the dubious tactic
of prodding the Alachua Grand Jury with
a contentious leaflet which was distributed
in the courthouse.
Circuit Judge James C. Atkins found
both in contempt of court and sentenced
them to jail. He bided his time, however,
when it came to placing the pair on appeal
bond. Here he failed to exercise good judg judgment.
ment. judgment. He had already made his point by
sentencing them.
He further hardened his position when
the Florida Supreme Court upheld him.
Apparently he was hesitant to answer the
vote of confidence by reversing his position
on bond.
The impasse invited trouble, and trouble
came. Anonymous supporters published a
warning that Gainesville is really going
to burn if bond is not set.
This failure of responsible dissent was
followed by six incidents of violence, cul culminating

- Alligator Staff
A Student Newspaper
DAVE DOUCETTE MICHAEL ABRAMS
Assistant News Editor Editorial Assistant
JANICE SIZEMORE JOE TORC9A
Campus Living Editor Entertainment Editor
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, A1 Pierleoni, Raul
Ramirez, Dave Reddick, Neal Sanders, Barbara Schaefer, Jerry Silberberg,
r Jeff Scurran, Lori Steele, Dee Dee Horn, Gail Shinbaum.
STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS Nick Arroyo, Mike Huddleston, A1 Jensen.
L

minating culminating in the bombing this week of
Judge Atkins' home. Lawlessness is always
a failure, and must not be condoned.
The unfortunate by-products of these
hostilities are many.
Atkins, for example, has indicated some
University of Florida students likely were
involved in the bombing. While he claimed
this is no indictment of the general univer university
sity university community, still the linking of this
violence with the university will harm the
schools image and aid its detractors.
The bombers have not been caught, and,
until they are, the best course is to avoid
detrimental accusations.
One encouraging aspect of the situation
Is that hostilities have not polarized the
community along racial lines. As a result
government and community groups are now
working toward some of the reforms Mrs.
Thomas and Dawkins seek.
Community leaders and law enforcement
officials must remain vigilant in Alachua,
to insure that extremists of any brand do
not take command of the situation. More
bombings would be sufficient to provoke
a group in Gainesville which has shown
responsibility the local citizens.



OPEN FORUM:
r* ,V_ !.
jAcLiumL ViMmt
There is no hope for the complacent man.

Torchias Column Blasphemy

MR. EDITOR:
I am writing in protest, or
rather in condemnation, of the
article By-Line: by Joe Tor Torchia

MAKE VIET CONG U.S. CITIZENS
MR. EDITOR:
Whereas we are draft age UF students sincerely interested and
concerned with the Viet Nam War and
Whereas the present policy of the United States, while not a failure,
has been far too slow in achieving the hoped for goals and
Whereas this policy has at the same time resulted in expenditures
of men, money and materials which far outweigh the results achieved
thus far and
Whereas our hopes and prayers that wiser and more astute states statesmen
men statesmen would solve this problem have been unanswered and
Whereas the goal of all is that Viet Nam be both sovereign and
stable and
Whereas we can hold our silence no longer we feel compelled to
pull out this shockingly obvious and simple solution, upon which we
have been sitting for so long, and so
Now, therefore, be it resolved that South Viet Nam be made the
51st state of the Union.
1. The Viet Cong automatically become citizens.
2. General Hershey will be authorized to issue draft cards to all
male Vietnamese citizens between the ages of 18 and 35
3. Anyone engaging in the destruction or mutilation of his draft
card becomes immediately subject to the full wrath and fury of the
Selective Service System, with penalties up to and including 5 years
in jail and/or 5,000 dollars.
4. Enforcement of this penalty against the estimated 100,000 Viet
Cong would result in 500 million dollars worth of fines for the U.S,
Treasury or the imprisonment of the entire Viet Cong. This we feel
would effectively quell the insurrection within the country.
As for the North Vietnamese within South Viet Nam, they will
be labeled as foreign aggressors upon U.S. soil, and will be met with
all necessary and proper measures to secure the Union, including
the calling out of the national guard. Thus the rights of the state of
South Viet Nam would be as assured as the rights of the states of
South Carolina and South Dakota.
6. Since our plan deals effectively with the threat to Viet Nam from
both North and South, as no other plan has, we urge its immediate
adoption.
STUDENT COMMITTEE FOR SOUTH VIETNAMESE STATEHOOD

THE AVIARY
gg&Wf save-colo*so p'
STATUS SEGK6R LAso£- SeSfEZ. fin
(famous ttft&wus) (urtLT££is Abut
Nflim habitat:when not ttils cmp iaich rJH^
OUSTWC? ARWNO /AOUIE STUOIOS,
I) abiutv to (jue tumour
BUNNV-H£AD£t> TVcooM \
TUI 5 6IRP HAS A TENOENCV 'OjWvW Rat Ratto
to Ratto Become weAOHV av v tfenvoeuc
TUem INTO BABBITS. / / :; ~
o


chia Torchia of Thursday, January 11.
His references to God, Christ,
and Their Deity were sac sacrilegious,
rilegious, sacrilegious, blasphemous, -and in
extremely poor taste. I consider

myself to be a liberal person and
an open minded one. As such
I feel that there is a definite
place in religion for humor and
some parts of current religious
thought need honest criticism.
However, I consider Mr. Tor Torchias
chias Torchias remarks to be a personal
affront to my religious beliefs,
and to those arpund me, both
Christian and Jewish. Some
things are holy and sacred and
should be treated as such.
The author has a good mind
and a talent for writing. Why
doesnt he learn how to use these
God-given talents? Mr. Torchia,
if you cannot do this, at least
find some place or something
else at which to aim your gar garbage.
bage. garbage. And if you cannot do this,
I only suggest that perhaps your
talents would be better used else elsewhere,
where, elsewhere, like writing humorous
want-ads?
E. H. CLARK, 2UC
THE MONKEY TREE
Theres a new bud starting on
the EV-0 Tree.
Above the ape and the Homo,
see .
I wonder what it will grow to be.
A million decades may have past
Before we know for sure at last
What's new on the Monkey Tree.
Looking in the crystal ball,
a Hippys picture fall,
A beardy Hippy that is all.
Now isnt that funny as can be ..
A Hippy growing on the Monkey
Tree!
A world of Hippies and L.S.D.
BY VELMER AKERS
EARLTON, FLA.

Monday, January 22, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

HEBREW- NOT YIDDISH

MR. EDITOR:
The Alligator last week, car carried
ried carried an article describing the
inter-faith visits which took place
between the students of the Cath Catholic
olic Catholic Student Center, and the stu students
dents students of the Hillel Foundation,
the Jewish Student Center. Your
reporter stated that the Yid Yiddish
dish Yiddish used in the service at the
Jewish Center was interesting to
the Catholic visitors.
I think that either these Cath Catholic
olic Catholic visitors, or your reporter,
should be informed that Yiddish
is not the language of the Jewish
service of worship and has never
been, and that Yiddish as a spoken
language among the Jewish people
is rapidly dying out and being
replaced by Hebrew, the language
of the State of Israel. The lan languages
guages languages of Hebrew and Yiddish
are vastly different.
Hebrew has been the language
of the Jewish people for as long
as they have been a people. Its
origins, like the origins of the
people, are rooted,,in the Middle
East. Hebrew, like its sister
language of Arabic, is a Semetic
language. As the Jews were
driven from their land of Israel
to settle in Europe, Hebrew was

PROFS r UNSCARED TO SIGN

MR. EDITOR:
Last an unsigned letter was published concerning
an opinion on ttw state of academic freedom on this campus. The
anonymous author is .active. .occupied. .satisfied. .and
well liked. ~ feels secure in his job, and has confidence
in his ability to hold that job. Nevertheless, he apparently feels
that after twenty-three years on the faculty with tenure, it is still
prudent to withhold his name from a letter of opinion.

THOMAS C. RICHEY
Asst. Professor of Finance
RICHARD L. A. STERBA
Asst. Professor of Economics
DAVID T. GEITHMAN
Asst. Professor of Economics
FREDERICK O. GODDARD
Asst. Professor of Economics

THE DIAMOND MIND
- <
Disneyland Or MIT
-..'=BY BARRY DIAMOND

One of the proudest achieve achievements
ments achievements of the Burns Adminis Administration
tration Administration was the bringing of Dis Disneyland
neyland Disneyland to Florida. No one can
deny that Disneyland will be a
fine asset to the state, and will
result in luring much additional
wealth to our state.
But think for a moment about
how much more valuable to
Florida than Disneyland a uni university
versity university such as Massachusetts
Institute of Technology or Cali California
fornia California Institute of Technology
would be. California spends three
times more per capita on edu education
cation education than Florida does, and as*
a result is first in the nation
in defense spending.
This is a point that has been
made before in this state, in print,
but still nothing has been done
about it. While the University
of California was adding quality
campuses, throughout Southern
California, Florida was adding
Florida Atlantic, The University
of South Florida, and the Unlver Unlversity

JOSEPH M. PERRY
Asst. Professor of Economics

reserved for prayers and sacred
writing. The people adopted the
language of the country in which
they lived.
Eventually a language arose
among the people. This language,
closely resembling German in
sound and vocabulary, was known
as Yiddish, or the language of
the Jews. This semi-language had
various dialects throughout the
European countries. After the
Holocaust of the second world
war, in which six million Jews
were murdered, many of the
people resolved to abandon the
ways of the European Jews who
had been slaughtered without re resisting,
sisting, resisting, with the single heroic
exception of the Warsaw Ghetto?
Consequently, when the State of
Israel was created in 1948, the
official language of the State was
Hebrew, the language of Joshua
and King David, and not Yiddish,
the language of the ghetto. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps it is a small point to make,
but it must be made. Jews of
today will no longer speak and
be known by the language of the
peddler and the ghetto-dweller.
Hebrew, not Yiddish, is the lan language
guage language of the Jew and it is a
very proud language indeed.
JACOB DEGANIA

IRVING J. GOFFMAN
Assoc. Professor of Economics
RICHARD E. FRENCH
Asst. Professor of Economics
NORMAN G. KEIG
Assoc. Professor of Economics
CHARLES W. FRISTOE
Assoc. Professor of Economics

sity Unlversity of West Florida.
/
Since Florida does not have the
natural advantages that Texas
now enjoys (since Lyndon John Johnson
son Johnson came ihto the White House
Texas has moved from seventh
to second in defense spending),
nor the educational complex of
such states as Massachusetts or
California, and since Florida has
no plans afoot for providing the
educational facilities to lure such
spending, the prognosis for our
state in this regard is quite clear
-- N.G. (not good).
The wave of the future is ever
advancing technology, which is
inextricably linked to higher edu education.
cation. education. Other states are in the
process of improving their edu educational
cational educational systems, so as to take
advantage of this wave. Are we
in Florida going to be content
with aarip to Disneyland to see
what the future is going to be
like, or are we going to make
our own?

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| for sale ]
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)
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)
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)
66 HONDA 305 Scrambler, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, metallicgreen metallicgreenchrom,
chrom, metallicgreenchrom, $475. Call 376-9161
after 7:30 ask for Phil Room
434. (A-64-st-p)
A BEAUTIFUL portable Royalite
typewriter. Excellent condition.
Must sell, leaving for home homecountry.
country. homecountry. $35.00 or best offer.
Also, bicycle and stereo. Call
378-6313 after 5:00. (A-64-3t-p)
FOR SALE: 1964 All-State
Scooter; good condition; new
tires; two seats. $125.00. Call
372-9510 or 378-7230. (A-65-3t-
P)
64 ZUNDAPP, 250 cc, $175,
dependable. Call 378-7041 alter
5:30 p.m. (A-65-2t-p)
FOR SALE OR RENT: 1 Br.
trailer, air cond., new gas heater.
Good condition nice location
for students. Call 378-8288 or
376-6217. (A-65- 3t-p)
IMMACULATE By owner".
No qualifying Central heat and
air, built in kitchen, cypress
panelling, step-down living room,
sliding glass doors opening on
garden area. Perfect Condition.
$19,000. 6% mortgage. Call for
Appt. 372-0328. (A-65-30t-c)
for rent
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)
MALE STUDENT vacancy in
double room. AC, 3 blocks from
campus; S7O rest of quarter;
327 NW 15th Terrace. 372-8929
afternoons. (B-60-10t-p)

GOT SOMETHING TO SELL?
T mT
- GATOR CLASSIFIEDS I
\
: 1 .

| for sale j
2 BEDROOM apartment, across
from Tigert Hall. $75.00 a month.
Call Carol 372-3915 after 5
p.m. (B-65-3t-p)
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)
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---
--- (B--- V
wanted
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 to share 2 bedroom
University 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)
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)
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---
--- (C--- st-p)

Noreen Connelly: We have your I.D. Card. L
l&Bed-OPndtJbBerf
NO BUTS ABOUT IT, ITS 3-5-7-9 OUT 10:50(fl
"ONE OF THE YEARS BEST! I

Page 8

l, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 22, 1968

J lost-found
LOST: Pair of glasses in black
orse If found please call 372-
3621. Jeri, room 413. (L-65-
2t-p)
-
LOST brown wallet in library.
Reward given for return. Ivan
Rosenthal. Call 378-7606. (L (L---65-2t-p)
--65-2t-p) (L---65-2t-p)
j autos
60 VW Van Good condition.
Runs fine. Bunks wood panel.
Must sell. $275 or make offer.
372-9128. Dave in 106. (G-65-
st-p)
1956 DODGE. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Power steering, power
brakes, radio, heater, pushbutton
transmission priced to sale.
Call 378-4200 after 5:00. (G-65-
st-p)
1951 MG TD Classic. Perfect
mechanical condition. Call 372-
5147 between 5:00 and 6:30 p.m.
(G-58-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
Buck 4-dr. hardtop io3 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)
FOR SALE: *65 MUSTANG V 8
Pale Blue. $1,450.00. Call Mrs.
Hinton, Campus Credit Union,
Ext. 2973. (G-63-st-c)
help wanted
The University of F'orida has
challenging positions available
for inexperienced aiid experi experienced
enced experienced Clerk-Typists aid Secre Secretaries.
taries. Secretaries. Starting salaries depen dependent
dent dependent on experience. Fringe
ber f lts 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)

/fIV j. 1:00- 3:10-5:20-7:30-9:40
M\of flte Dolls
BIRBMIIS FWIYOUff PMJIKJRtt
VBjr SMI MM 1 GUI [MIopIImI
I ^SUSAN HIM) COLOR b deluxe /~~J
ftotut* At

J services
FLY to Fort Lauderdale. Cher Cherokee
okee Cherokee 180, 2 hours flying, 3 pass passengers,
engers, passengers, roundtrip only, leave
1/26, return 1/29, Don Kozich,
378-1863. (M-63-3t-p)
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)

COLUMBIA PICTURES PRESENTS
_ ELIZABETH M RICHARD
Taylor Burton
IN THE 6URTON-ZEFFIRELLI
PRODUCTION OF
JAN 22 23, &24 6:15 p.m.
Admission $1.50
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P INDEPENDENTS ASK =j
To Greek Or
of To Greek?
By JERRY SILBERBERG
Alligator Staff Writer
There is a second side of the coin concerning fraternities: should
a person remain an independent? The first part of the answer is
given by the president of Theta Chi at the University of Rochester,
Dick Bellows.
j." ** .Fraternity life is an experience I*ll never forget and one
that I would gladly go through again. But, I realize, from the bull bullsessions
sessions bullsessions I've had with my brothers, that we all have different rea reasons
sons reasons for enjoying this thing called brotherhood.
I also understand there are some people who may not like fra fraternity
ternity fraternity life at all. But, as the saying goes, dont knock it until
youve tried it. As a student at Rochester, you can participate in
everything the non-fraternity men do. As a frat member, you can
participate in both. v
The independent viewpoint by Ben Burrows of UR. *. .By this
time, youre all acquainted with the rushing system. The question
for today is: If the fraternity system is so good, why does it need
such hard selling? For instance: there have, been appeals for several
years to postpone rushing until second semester. By second semester,
you the freshman, are generally settled into campus life, study
methods are established, and friends and acquaintances are made.
More important here, by second semester, you will have an idea
of what a fraternity is: its reputation; its social, athletic, and aca academic
demic academic status; its members with their respective fraternity groups,
he noted.
At the UR, the Social and Traditions committee have brought
bigger and better entertainment. The dorm governments developed
their own social and cultural interest program. And, the indepen independents
dents independents organized a beer blast (drinking age is 18) on a traditionally
Greek weekend.
The trend has become towards a mixed, all-campus organization
which seeks to be away from the closed world of the fraternity.
Burrows continued, The most important reason is that besides
a regular social life, the same parties week after week, frater fraternities
nities fraternities have little to offer. They cost more, take up more time, and
encourage more conformity than independence. Id hide that behind
the heaviest fog I could find.
Fraternities provide security for members according to many
coeds. The guy who belongs to a frat has a ready-made social life.
Most men aspire to be part of a fraternity because of the image
it represents.
The man is considered cool, a drinker, a good dancer, and part
of the in crowd. Most fraternity men, according to one coed,
are more socially sophisticated, more fun, and more everything. .
However, being a member of a fraternity may have a hampering
effect on its members. A young man may stop his inclinations from
developing to their fullest extent because he is immediately stereo stereotyped
typed stereotyped as a frat man. The man is under pressure to be a type. The
non-Greek doesnt have this problem.
It is evident that most of the positions in campus governments
are held by Greeks. Except where there are no national fraterni fraternities,
ties, fraternities, Greeks have an uncanny knack for getting into everything.
Whether or not their help is needed or is of any particular value
is not in question. But the reasons why frat men often get in are.
A student body which doesnt vote in elections and a fraternity fraternitysorority
sorority fraternitysorority bloc which gets in the wanted candidate are contributing
factors.
The problem of Greeks meeting the need of their campus was pro proposed
posed proposed at the UF. On campus there are 27 fraternities and only 13
sororities. This makes it possible for a person to find a place for
himself.
Harvey Sharron, adviser to fraternities, said the existing frater fraternities
nities fraternities should expand to meet the need.
Dr. Betty Cosby, dean of women and Panhellenic adviser, said
the cost of bringing a sorority to campus would be $250,000. But
sorority quotas should be increased and additional sororities brought
to the campus when possible, she added.
The one problem faced by many social groups is the size of the
group. A small fraternity will have considerable difficulty in getting
rushees to come through the doors. Hie need for internal as well
as external expansion is vital to the growth and success of the group.

Miss UF Contest
Entries Due Feb. 2

The deadline for Miss UF
beauty contest entries is Feb. 2,
according to a schedule an announced
nounced announced Tuesday by Bob Hudson,
newly appointed Student Govern Government
ment Government chairman of contest activ activities.
ities. activities.
Other key dates are: Feb. 20,
Reception at Union for person personality
ality personality judging; Feb. 21, Contes Contestants
tants Contestants introduced to students at
F.S.U. game; Feb. 22, Prelim Preliminary
inary Preliminary judging at Unions Constans

Theatre; Feb. 23, Firals at Con Constans
stans Constans Theatre; Feb. 24, Crowning
ceremony at Basketball game.
This contest will consist of
not only beauty but talent, and the
winner will be eligible to enter
the Miss Florida pagaent.
Any applicant must be
sponsored by some UF organi organization,
zation, organization, be at least a 2UC, and
have at least a 2.0 overall grade
point average.

Polling
Places
Selected
Fifteen polling sites for the
Jan. 25 general election, five at
residence areas and the other 10
at upper division colleges, have
been set up by the secretary
of the interior and the director
of elections.
Lower division students may
vote at any of the living areas.
All students in an upper divis division
ion division college will vote at the poll polling
ing polling site set up for their respect respective
ive respective college.
Several upper division colleges
will share polling places for the
election. Agriculture and for forestry
estry forestry majors will vote at Mc-
Carty Hall, while students in the
colleges of medicine, nursing,
pharmacy, and health re related
lated related professions will all vote at
one polling site at the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center.
The polling site for the college
of arts and sciences will be
located at the Hub, and engin engineering
eering engineering students will vote at the
main engineering building.
Other upper division polling
sites will be at the following
colleges: architecture and fine
arts, business administration,
education, journalism and com communications,
munications, communications, law, and physical
education and health.
No student will be allowed
to vote in this election unless
he can present his fee card and
picture ID card. __
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Monday, January 22, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

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Page 9



Page 10

Orange ana
C-',. V
ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR \ m % T" irT!T"T\ T
jssssssr 6 BLUE BULLETIN

PROGRESS TESTSiJStudents in
the following courses are ex expected
pected expected to take the following tests.
Each student must bring a No. 2
lead pencil and will be required
to use his SOCIAL SECURITY
NUMBER.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAM EXAMINATION:
INATION: EXAMINATION: Feb 2 is the deadline
for the applications for all foreign
language functional examinations
to be given Saturday, Feb. 10.
Application should be made in the
Department of Foreign Lan Languages,
guages, Languages, 3 Anderson Hall.
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE STU STUDENTS:
DENTS: STUDENTS: This is to remind you
that academic advisers are avail available
able available in 358 Little Hall every
hour each school day for con consultation
sultation consultation on any aspect of edu educational
cational educational goals and progress. Stu Students
dents Students are urged to take advantage
of this service and to maximize
the opportunities which the Uni University
versity University provides for education.

STUDENTS INTERESTED IN
KARATE: The Universitys In Intramural
tramural Intramural Karate Club will con conduct
duct conduct classes for beginners start-,,
ing week, Jan. 22. All those in interested
terested interested meet on the gym floor
at 4 p.m. on Tuesday or Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
THE DIVISION OF PLANT IN INDUSTRY
DUSTRY INDUSTRY (formerly State Plant
Boar' 1 ) has moved to 2119 SW
34th St., Gainesville. Sections
involved are: administration;
apiary; entomology; nematology;
plant pathology, and plant
inspection. The mailing address

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I r .- The Florida All igator


y ft

r
i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 22, 1968

Administrative Notices

General Notices

CPS 122: Thursday, Jan. 25,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A) report to Floyd
104 or 109; (B) to Peabody 1,
2,4, 7, 10 or 11; (C) to Leigh
207; (D) to Little 121 or 125;
(E) to Little 113; (F) to Little
227, 233 or 235; (G) to Peabody
101, 102, 112 or 114; (H) to
Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208 or
209; (I-J) to Flint 110 or 112;
(K) to Walker 301, 303, 307
or 308; (L) to Little 201, 203,
205 or 207; (M) to Little 213,
215, 217, 219, 221, 223 or 225;
(N) to Little 237; (O) to Little
239; (P-Q) to Flint 101 or 102;
(R) to Floyd 108; (S) to Walker
Auditorium; (T-V) to Little 101
or 109; (W-Z) to Walker
Auditorium.

is P.O. Box 1269, Gainesville,
and the telephone number is 327-
3505.
ACCENT SYMPOSIUM COM COMMITTEES:
MITTEES: COMMITTEES: Applications for
positions in the ACCENT Sym Symposium
posium Symposium committees may be ob obtained
tained obtained in the ACCENT office,
third floor of the Reitz Union
through Jan. 26. Positions are
available in the following areas:
speakers, publicity, public re relations,
lations, relations, personnel, finance,
magazine, technical and pro program.
gram. program.

Placement Notices

JAN. 22, 23: U.S. PUBLIC
HEALTH SERVICE. Lib. Arts,
Bus., Biology. Must be U.S. cit citizen.
izen. citizen.
JAN. 22, 23: ALLIED CHEMICAL
CORP. Chem., ChE, ME, EE,
CE, IE.
JAN. 22, 23: CARNATION CO.
All majors.
JAN. 22, 23: PRATT & WHITNEY
AIRCRAFT. AE, ChE, CE, EE,
Eng. Sci., Met.E,Chem., Physics,
Math. Must be U.S. citizen.
JAN. 22, 23, 24, 25: THE BELL
SYSTEM. Math, Physics, Eng.
JAN. 23: STATE MUTUAL LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY OF AM AMERICA.
ERICA. AMERICA. All majors. Must be U.S.
citizen.
JAN. 23: NASA JOHN F.
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER.
JAN. 23, 24: THE TRANE CO.
JAN. 23, 24: WESTING HOUSE
ELECTRIC CORP. Eng., Finance
& Acct. Must be U.S. citizen.
JAN. 23, 24: ARO, INC. AE,EE,
ME, Eng. Sci., Mech., Met.E
Must be U.S. citizen.
JAN. 23, 24, 25: RALSTON
PURINA. Eng., Bus., Agri.
JAN. 24: TRAVELERS INSUR INSURANCE
ANCE INSURANCE CO.
JAN. 24: OLIN. Chem., ChE, IE,
ME, Met. Eng., Acct, & Market Marketing,
ing, Marketing, Bus.Admin., Indus.Mngt.
JAN. 24: THE NORTHWESTERN
MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO.
Must be U.S. citizen. Juniors for
summer employment.
JAN. 24: INTERNATIONAL
PAPER CO. ChE, ME, EE, CE,
IE, Acct. Must be U.S. citizen.

Monday, January 22
Mensa Members: daily lunch luncheons,
eons, luncheons, South wing of Main Cafe Cafeteria,
teria, Cafeteria, 11 a.m.
Religion-in-Life Luncheon: Dr.
Huston Smith, World Univer University
sity University Service, 235 Union,
12:15 p.m.
Religion-in-Life: Dr. Huston
Smith, The Religions of
Man, 233 Union, 3:30 p.m.
Program Office: dancing lessons,
245 Union, 7 p.m.
Union Movie: Taming of the
Shrew, Union Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Comm. Science: Prof, Thomas
G. Bever, The Psychological
Approach to the Human Lan Language
guage Language User, 347 Union, 7:30
p.m.
Block and Bridle Club: meeting,
254 McC, 7:30 p.m.
Basketball: Fla. vs. Georgia, Fla.
Gym 7:45 p.m.
U.S. Navy: testing, Games Area
Lobby, Monday through Friday,
8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Tuesday, January 23
Religion in Life Luncheon:
Bishop John J. Dougherty,
Off the Record, 235 Union,
12:15 p.m.
Comm. Science: Prof. ThomasG.
Bever, The Psychological
Approach to the Human Lan Language
guage Language User, 347 Union, 12:30
p.m.
Program Office: Bridge Lessons,
400 Union, 7 p.m.
Tues. Evening Supper Club: din dinner,
ner, dinner, Univ. Inn, 7:15 p.m. All
those single and over 21 in invited.
vited. invited.
Semper Fidelis Society: meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 361 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Religion-in-Life Convocation:
Bishop John J. Dougherty,
What is Happening in the
Roman Catholic Church? Fla.

Campus Calander

Gym, 7:30 p.m.
Program Office: Paint for Fun,
118 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Union Movie: Taming of the
Shrew, Union Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Wednesday, January 24
Religion-in-Life Luncheon: Dr.
Warren A. Quanbeck, Vatican,
II Observations, 235 Union,
12:15 p.m.
Religion-in-Life Supper: Dr.
Morton Siegel, Impromptu
Remarks, Hillel Foundation,
5:30 p.m.
Religion-in-Life: Dr. Warren A.
Quanbeck and Dr. Morton
Siegel, Protestant and Jewish
Views of Ecumenical Change,
235 Union, 7:30 p.m.
AIA Film Series: Greek Sculp Sculpture,
ture, Sculpture, and Open Window,
105 B AFA, 7:30 p.m.
Institute of Judaic Studies: be beginning
ginning beginning and Intermediate He Hebrew,
brew, Hebrew, Jewish history, intro introducation
ducation introducation to Jewish thought,
Hillel Foundation, 7:30 p.m.
Benton Engineering Council:
meeting, 347 Union 7:30 p.m.
Union Movie: Taming of the
Shrew, Union Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Student Peace Union: Debate,
Compulsory ROTC, 118
Union, 8 p.m.
U of F Young Republicans: film,
Sen. George Murphy, The
Great Society, 361, 362JUnion,
8 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for
Taming of the Shrew, New
York Pro Musica, the Love Lovelites,
lites, Lovelites, and the New Folk Singers.



HOUSING ASSISTANT says
Vandalism And Thievery
Not Serious On Campus

By JOHN WALSH
Alligator Correspondent
Vandalism and thievery have
not been major problems on the
UF campus in recent years, ac according
cording according to F. E. King, assistant
director of mens housing.
In relation to the number of
students, there is an unusually
low ratio of vandalism and trouble
on campus, he said.
King said there must be a
clarification of the term vanda vandalism.
lism. vandalism. Vandalism is intentional
destruction of property. He said
he would not classify most of
the damage in dorms vandalism,
but accidental damage instead.
When you house 3,500 men on
campus, you must expect youth youthful
ful youthful exuberance to take over oc occasionally.
casionally. occasionally. A shaving cream or
water fight will start, walls or
doors may be stained, or some something
thing something may be broken. But you
cant call that vandalism.
Much of the actual vandalism
and thievery in the dorms is
done by people who are not as associated
sociated associated with the university.
Anybody can walk into a dorm.
Sometim es they will probably find
rooms left unlocked, said John
R. Benton, director of Murphree
Area housing. There have been
sbfrte reports of stolen cologne,
some loose change, and liquor liquorby
by liquorby those who are twenty-one. But
this seems to be the major pro problem
blem problem in the- last few years, and
it is infrequent. Destruction of
property has not posed much of
a problem.
Benton said the best way to
eliminate most theft and van vandalism
dalism vandalism is to lock doors when
Detweiler
Addresses SDX
Director of Student Publica Publications
tions Publications Johi S. Detweiler told a
group of professional journalists
that the hope for great student
publications at UF rests with
the students themselves and not
with the faculty advisor.
Detweiler made the statement
in an address to Sigma Delta Chi
professional journalism society,
after an initiation ceremony Fri Friday
day Friday night.
The Alligator now handles
stories that make headlines in
any state newspaper and they (the
staff) are doing it in a profes professional
sional professional manner, he said.
Detweiler, a faculty member
of the College of Journalism
and Communications, was re recently
cently recently appointed Director of Stu Student
dent Student Publications after the re resignation
signation resignation of King White.
John W. Thorne Jr., Super Supervisor
visor Supervisor of TV Film in the Col College
lege College of Journalism and Commu Communications,
nications, Communications, and Harold Kennedy,
Alligator Executive Editor, were
initiated into the UF chapter of
SDX.

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going out. If unfamiliar people
are wandering in the halls, offer
them assistance in finding who whoever
ever whoever they want. This will usually
get rid of thieves.
The housing office expects
some costs to arise in dorm
repairs and readily assumes
them. But when repair expenses
become too high, the offenders
are charged with the costs. If
these students cannot be iden identified,
tified, identified, the entire dorm section is
assessed for the damage.
Lt. V. K. Holliman of the
University Police said vandalism
on the campus grounds is also
very minor.
The biggest cases of van vandalism
dalism vandalism are broken car antennas
and an occasional bent parking
sign. But these are not at all
numerous, he said.
There is little chance, Holli Holliman
man Holliman added, of police finding the
vandals in these cases. The acts
are usually committed randomly,
impulsively, and late at night.
King observed that campus
vandalism seems sporadic,
occuring once or twice a year,
and lasting for a few days.
Take last years panty raid
it comes and goes. But, of course,
you will always have some
individuals who get over excited
and start throwing rocks or tear tearing
ing tearing down things. However, these
are infrequent and not really
alarming.
Although lower division stu students
dents students may cause a little more
3Engineering
Students Get
Scholarships
Three UF civil engineering
students have received scholar scholarships
ships scholarships for the current academic
year in amounts totaling SI,OOO.
The three seniors all have
grade point averages of B B-plus.
plus. B-plus.
William C. Colter, who
received the Shands & Baker
Scholarship, is a senior from
Boca Raton. He is a member
of the campus chapter of the
American Society of Civil En Engineers.
gineers. Engineers.
Tjie H. F. Mason Foundation
Scholarship went to Richard Lee
Engle of Tampa. Engle is a
member of Tau Beta Pi engineer engineering
ing engineering fraternity and the UF chapter
of the American Society of Civil
Engineers.
Richard G. Moore received the
Florida Testing Laboratory
Scholarship.

Its Time
f o r
TAYLOR

damage than other students, even
graduate students have raised
some concern with numerous
water fights in the past.
I personally believe that the
University is getting a better
grade of student. This can help
explain the lack of trouble,
said King. :

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S' President of North Rawlings
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V- ; .r.-
S' W.5.A. Executive Committee
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S' 3.6 Grade Point Average
vote UNITED FIRST
.... ~*i
(Paid Political Announcement)

Monday, January 22, 1968, The Florida Alligator, 1

Sex Offenses Decline, Tool
Sex offenses have been declining at UF, despite the three rape
attempts of UF coeds last week.
Official campus police records show that there were 40 sex of offenses,
fenses, offenses, which includes exibitionism as well as rape, reported in
1961, 27 in 1963, and only 16 in 1966.
The 1967-68 figures are not available, said A.I. Shuler, security
director of the campus police, but there will be an increase in sex
offenses if the offense rate of last week (referring to the three
rape attempts) continues. Nevertheless, there have been very few
sex offenses this year so far.
When asked if he could see any reason for the decrease in such
crimes, Shuler stated, I dont know why. These things come in
cycles. Its like bicycle thefts, which may rise one year and fall
the next. ' ~

Page 11



RELIGION-IN-LIFE WEEK

Religious Talks Continue

Religion-In-Life Week begins
its second day of activities this
afternoon at 12:15 when Dr. Hus Huston
ton Huston on World Un University
iversity University Sendee. The luncheon,
in Room 400 of the Reitz Union,
is open to faculty and students.
Cost is $1.75 per person.
I
Dr. Smith will also deliver the
address, The Religions of Man
in the Union Ballroom at 3:30
p.m. This address is considered
one of the highlights of the week.
Tuesday features Bishop
Dougherty, the main speaker of
Religion-in-Life Week, for a
luncheon talk in the ballroom at
12:15. This luncheon is also open
to all faculty members and stu students.
dents. students.
The. University Convocation in
the Florida Gymnasium again
features Bishop Dougherty. The
topic concerns What is Hap Happening
pening Happening in the Roman Catholic
Church. The University Lec Lectureship
tureship Lectureship Series, sponsor of the
TESCMeetsTo
Meet People
Expand your fun quota, stretch
your mind, and swell your ac acquaintances
quaintances acquaintances with people you
wouldnt meet in your ordinary
daily routine. Have dinner at
7:15 p.m. on Tuesdays at the
University Inn with the Tuesday
Evening Supper Club. Or better
still, come at 6:30 and join in
the cocktail hour.
Being at least 21 and single
makes you eligible for member membership
ship membership in this group which was
organized on the UF campus
nearly 15 years ago for the pur purpose
pose purpose of having fun and socializing.
There are no dues. The two dol dollar
lar dollar charge for dinner includes
the tip. All Interested persons
are invited to attend the next
supper meeting on January 23.
/
What Have
You Wasted?
by Professor Ernest Weckesser,
Ph.D.
Purdue University
Dear Professor Weckesser:
What are the real facts on
cutting classes. On most cam campuses
puses campuses I understand attendance
policies are rather loose. No
sermons on learning please
just reality.
D.R.M.
Dear D.R.M.
Reality you asked for, reality
you get. If you take one years
college costs, room, board, and
minimal lost income, divide by
the number of courses taken
that year and, further, divide by
the number of times each one
meets you should come up with
between $lO and sls that you
have paid for each hour in class.
Thats three or four LPs or
the cost of a fairly posh dinner
date you waste every time you
decide to cut class. The reality
is that youre wasting your
money.
Gaton AOs Sell!
CALL UF EX: 2832

project, presents a first for those
who attend the convocation. Prof,
Warren Quanbeck will represent
the Protestant and Dr. Morton
Siegel will represent the Jewish
viewpoint in a commentary fol following
lowing following Bishop Doughertys ad address.
dress. address. A free coffee-hour dis discussion
cussion discussion will follow in Rooms
122 and 123 of the Union. Music
for the convocation will be pro provided
vided provided by the University Choir.
Dr. Quanbeck will speak on
Vatican II Observations at a
12:15 luncheon Wednesday in

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Room 400 of the Union. Dr. Sie Siegel
gel Siegel will give Impromptu Re Remarks
marks Remarks at the Hillel Founda Foundations
tions Foundations at 5:30 p.m.
Wednesday evening will con conclude
clude conclude the week with a discussion
of Protestant and Jewish Views
of Ecumenical Change at 7:30
in the Union Ballroom. Dr. Quan Quanbeck
beck Quanbeck and Dr. Siegel will head
,the discussions.
A free coffee-hour discussion
will follow in Rooms 122 and 123
of the Union.

CAMPUS
LIVING

Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 22, 1968

Absentee Ballots
Available At SG
Anyone who will not be able to vote (due t& illness or being out
of town) and wishes to do so, must apply for an absentee ballot
by 5:00 p.m. Wednesday, January 24th, at the Student Government
Offices in the Union.
In-patients in the infirmary on election day will automatically
be provided with absentee ballots.



CAMPUS
, LIVING

Monday, January 22, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Din Os Dorm Life

Delightfu I Education

By LORI STEELE
Alligator Campus Living Staff
Dorm life is unforgettable. Its
noisy. Theres always an under undercurrent
current undercurrent ofrrestlessness. Buzzers
in the womens dorms go off con constantly.
stantly. constantly. Nerves jingle as shrieks
of Youre kidding.. .He didnt...
He did!. .jangle through the
halls.
Best of all, it provides a topic
to fill in those grand pauses
in conversation with that awe awesome
some awesome (or gruesome, as the case
may be) blind date.
You should have seen my
roommate last night. Her first
f rat party and she came in pickled
to the gills. She was laughing so
hard it took the entire floor an
hour to get her contact lens out.
And he says:
Talking about roommates,
mine is a real winner. Linen
service has been sending him
notices to turn in his sheets.
The dirty creep hasnt changed
them for eight weeks. And thats
not all. He keeps rewearing his
dirty clothes the ones piled
in the corner of the room.
And she says:
Ech. You think thats bad,
well. .
See? The skys the limit for
conversation.
Dorm life is other things be besides
sides besides that first taste(s) of booze,
and roomies dirty underwear
tossed in a corner. For a girl,
its sharing a multi-toilet, multi multibasin,
basin, multibasin, multi-shower, and one tub
bathroom with 72 other indivi individuals.
duals. individuals. Its watching a sophisti sophisticated
cated sophisticated friend deftly apply two
coats of liquid and dry face pow powder,
der, powder, eye liner with a paintbrush,
eye shadow, eyebrows, and lip lipstick
stick lipstick after inserting her tinted
contact lenses and adjusting her
matching fall of hair. And too,
its having a floorful of unique
friends to beg, borrow, and per perhaps
haps perhaps steal a boyfriend from.
For a guy, who knows what
dorm life may mean. Maybe its
flooding the dorm basement
(where his S.A. lives) by turning
all the showers on full blast.
And maybe its learning to forgo
a bathrobe and modesty against
the heavy odds of absolutely no
privacy.
Surely, its the all night poker
games where the winner is the
only one not passed out under
the table at 4 a.m., and the Care
package from home which dis disappears
appears disappears into unknown mouths in
five minutes flat.

NOW EACH AND EVERYDAY
THE EARLY BIRD BREAKFAST SPECIAL
6AM TO 8 AM
GRITS
AititU 2 E h G o G t S cakes ONLY 7#C
2 STRIPS OF BACON # M
y# f TOAST & JELLY "
122 s w UNIVERSITY 372-6666

And everyone alike remembers
the lights flicking off and on in
the girls dorm to curtail mass
displays of affection in the lobby.
Or the dance when you were going
to study but you went anyway
and, oh you kid, werent you glad
you did. One could go on and on
about the time all the toilet
paper disappeared into the dryer,
and you didnt know it until too
late, and the time you unexpec unexpectedly
tedly unexpectedly found out that people really
dont go home for the weekend,"
or ....
Dorm life is all that and more.
WHATS
HAPPENING
-
By BRENDA GEVERTZ
Alligator Campus Oving Staff
LIZ AND RICHARD AT BATTLE:
The Union continues its showing
of the Taming of the Shrew
through Wednesday. Perfor Performances
mances Performances are at 7:00 and 9:00p.m.
in the Union Auditorium.
KEEP THE BALL ROLLING: The
Florida Cagers meet Georgia in
the Florida Gym, tonight at 7:45
p.m.
ON FARMING AND OTHER FAN FANCIES:
CIES: FANCIES: The Block and Bridle Club
meet this evening in room 254
McCarty, 7:30 p.m.
FOOD AND THOUGHT: Religion Religionin-Life
in-Life Religionin-Life Week continues as Dr.
Huston Smith speaks at the lunch luncheon
eon luncheon on World University Ser Service,
vice, Service, in the Union, room 235
at 12:15 p.m.
ONE GOOD WORD DESERVES
ANOTHER: Dr. Huston Smith will
talk again for Religion-in-Life,
this time on The Religions of
Man. At 3:30 p.m. in the Union,
room 233.
FOR OFF CAMPUS ENTER ENTERTAINMENT:
TAINMENT: ENTERTAINMENT:
A LITTLE GIRL GROWS UP:
Haley Mills and Trevor Howard
are in A Matter of Innocence
at the Florida Theater. Sugges Suggested
ted Suggested for Mature Audiences the
movie starts at 1:41, 3:38, 5:35,
7:32, and 9:29 p.m.
HELD OVER: The Plaza con continues
tinues continues its showing of Valley of
the Dolls. Shows begin at 1:00,
3:10, 5:20. 7:30, and 9:40 p.m.
DINO RIDES AGAIN: Dean Mar Martin
tin Martin plays Matt Helm in The
Ambushers at the Center. Its
another exciting one for mature
audiences.

Page 13

CAMPUS COMEDY
Duffy Decides Rules
Os Elective Disorder

By JERRY SILBERBERG
Alligator Staff Writer
Since I am non-partisan, bi bipartisan,
partisan, bipartisan, or parmigiana politico,
or dont really care what is hap happening
pening happening in campus politics, I have
decided to publish Duffys Rules
of Disorder for campus elec elections.
tions. elections.
When voting in a campus elec election,
tion, election, there must be some pre preliminary
liminary preliminary preparation.
-Make sure to pack a picnic
lunch to enjoy while waiting in
line to vote. No salami, please.
Think of the guy behind you,
-You must have 34 pieces of
identification and the latest re revised
vised revised version of the St. James
Bible for swearing purposes.
-Observe each candidate care carefully
fully carefully and decide if hes the type
youd bring home to mother or
let your sister date. If a logi logical
cal logical answer cant be reached, de decide
cide decide if youd bring him home
for yourself.
-Watch out for names that end
in a,e,i,o,u, and sometimes y.
In that case rest assured that
the candidate is either Polish,
Italian, or Japanese.
-If the name ends in berg

This is
mm jack
I HORNER
The Qualified
Candidate Candidatefor
for Candidatefor Chancellor
Jack Horner
By Law, Every Candidate For Chancellor
Must Take The Course In Evidence In Law School
T v'
v Jack Horner received the highest grade in Evidence
Jack Horner was recommended by the Past Chancellor
Jack Homer has served with distinctions in the Honor Court
f Jack Horner will continue to serve you.
J l
Vote Experience
UNITED FIRST
(Paid Political Announcement)

or stein, watch out for such
expressions as Jesus Saves,
Moses Invests; and, Have I
got a sister for you.
-Any speaker that starts his
speech with My fellow Ameri Americans,
cans, Americans, is in serious trouble.
-Never trust a speaker that
talks with a foreign accent.
-In other words, never trust
a candidate.
-When heading for the voting
booth, make sure you are pro proficient

Gainesvilles Newest Night dub
Dancing Nightly Til 2 A. M.
This is not a teen club . You must be 21, and you must prove
it. Our live entertainment features some of the 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

ficient proficient in karate to ward ot>
would-be vote swingers. Ive
heard, getting hit by a big vote,
can hurt.
-In any event, think before
you vote. It might lead to an Ex Excedrin
cedrin Excedrin headache, but give both
a try.
-In words of final advice: Re Remember
member Remember next years election will
be the same. When did elections
and politicians ever change? En Enjoy
joy Enjoy the lethargy.



Page 14

[, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 22, 1968

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Gloria Roher Signs Florida Players' Ledger
As Sara Rosenberg Watches

Florida Players
Initiate Pledges
The Florida Players held a formal initiation ceremony Sunday
in the H. P. Constans Theatre.
Their 14 pledge candidates were taken into the Universitys
drama organization. They are: Joan Mueller, Judith Abel, William
Goodstein, Lourenne Moody, Gloria Raher, Melissa Shepard, Bonnie
Jones, Michelle Mulcahy, Susan Diner, Susan Wilmas, Margaret John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Matthew Faison, and Debbie Kondelik Henderson. Graduate student
A1 Pinan will become an associate member.
After the initiation ceremony, six Players were elevated in rank
from Player to Journeyman. Anita Sands, Barbara Goodwin,
Ed Olowin, William Dreisbach, Diana Shek and Hank Schmitt have
completed the requirements for the Journeyman rank. These include
work in three different areas of theatre, as well as serving as a
crew head in a major production.
After the ceremony, the new Players were entertained at an in informal
formal informal dinner in the Reitz Union cafeteria.
Florida Players, the official UF drama organization, is now in
the midst of rehearsal for Marat-Sade, which will open Feb. 12.

EXPERIENCE
WHERE IT
COUNTS!
JACK HORNER
FOR
CHANCELLOR
S' Honor Court Board of Master
S' Assistant Chief Defense Council
John Marshal Bar Association
S' Florida Law Review Editorial Board
i/' First Lieutenant, US Army Reserve
S 3.1 Law School Average
VOTE UNITED FIRST
h.. .
- " r '~ r ' ; 4 .\ 1
(Paid Political Announcement)

Art Gallery Exhibit Exhibit'Mediocrity
'Mediocrity Exhibit'Mediocrity At Its Best

By LOIS PARKS
Alligator Staff Writer
The University Gallery is now
showing an exhibition entitled,
California Figuratives. It is
composed of artists who have
been initiators of, or influenced
by the famous West Coast move movement
ment movement which signaled the turning
point in the recent history of
art, the so-called rebirth of Fig Figure
ure Figure painting.
The decline of abstract art,
which began in the 19505, awak awakened
ened awakened many to a renewed interest
in the human form. In actuality,
artists had been interested in
the figure all along, but figure
painters were temporarily
shoved into the background while
the abstract expressionists cap captured
tured captured the spotlight.
This* pseudo-movement is ex exhibited
hibited exhibited in its true perspective
in this exhibition. It is a sorry
disregard for technical dexterity.
Fortunately, Michael angel o, Ru Rubens
bens Rubens and Renoir arent around
to witness this catastrophe.
Among the exhibitors is Daviu
Park, a former abstract expres expressionist
sionist expressionist who burned his abstract
paintings at the Berkeley City
Dump, feeling he had missed his
true calling. He began devoting
his time to figure painting.
From the looks of the paint paintings
ings paintings he exhibits here, he should
burn these too, and go back to
the dump. In his painting Two
Heads, he clearly demonstrates
his complete lack of technical
skill which he inadeptly disguises
in an attempt at spontaneity.
Perhaps even more shallow are
the paintings of John Brown.
Among those paintings of his ex exhibited
hibited exhibited are, The Day Before
the Wedding, Child With Bear
on Wheels and Dog in Bed
in London. They are all con consistent.
sistent. consistent. Consistently bad.
Basically they are textural ex experiments,
periments, experiments, with a few dramatic

areas. Perhaps if he combined
the best elements of all these
paintings he might be able to
make the mark as a third-rate
painter. The colors are dirty and
reminiscent of palette left-overs.
They deny any serious consider consideration
ation consideration as works of art.
John Klinkenbergs Red
Presences at last comes close
to inspiring interest. The cam camouflaged
ouflaged camouflaged figures in bright red
juxtaposed with a muted back background
ground background show some depth and im imagination,
agination, imagination, but hardly original ex execution.
ecution. execution.
Ronald Peterson relishes in
dividing his canvas into what
looks like an astigmatized
scrabble board. Somewhat cubis cubistic
tic cubistic and quasi- Picasso the paint paintings
ings paintings such as Summer Picnic
dont succeed on either count
and seem to be floundering some somewhere
where somewhere in the middle.
Family Portrait by Eugene
Massin is, in comparison with
the previously mentioned mas masterpieces,
terpieces, masterpieces, the best. Though an
obvious solution to the problem

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of dividing space, It succeeds in
the handling of the figures. It
is a spontaneous, technically ef effective
fective effective character study.
In essence, the exhibition is
among the poorest. The paint paintings,
ings, paintings, loaned by the Staempfli
Gallery in New York, and the
Lowe Gallery of the University
of Miami shows a hackneyed col collection
lection collection of outdated techniques
which become tedious, on ob observation.
servation. observation. It seems a pity to waste
the space on mediocre work when
there are so many students and
instructors in the art department
right here with so much more
to say.
GATOR ADS SELL
CALL EX: 2832



Night Os Iguana
A Sincere Effort
By EDWARD FOX
Alligator Reviewer
Any amateur theatre which attempts to produce the seamy sexual
society that pops out of the womb-oriented mind of Tennessee Wil Williams
liams Williams has got to haye courage. After all, its a little hard to bare
your bra to the ladies of your bridge club. But the Gainesville Little
Theatres Night of the Iguana earns its vote of appreciation.
Iguana plants a strange menagerie of characters in the foetid
jungle soil of Puerto Barrio, Mexico. The prize beast is the Rev.
T. Lawrence Shannon, a preacher turned tour guide, a man torn
between a crucifix and collar, and a rum-coco and pretty leg. He
also suffers from Irish megalomania and he relishes the histrionic
potential of his anguish too much to resolve it.
Theatre
Review
Around Shannon weaves a may-pole of females. His bus carries
to the Costa Verde Hotel a cadre of lady tourists commandeered
by Miss Fellowesa woman who would carry her Kodak through
100 miles of liana vines and head-hunters for a snapshot of some
cultural curiosity. Miss Fellowes seethes with indignation over
Shannons moment of weakness with Charlotte, one of her teen teenage
age teenage charges. Miss Fellowes periodically blasts onto the set like
a hail-storm of invective to pelt Shannon into giving up the bus key.
Shannon, meanwhile, finds his psyche shuttled between Hannah,
the thin, standing-up female Buddha, and Maxine Faulk, pro proprietress
prietress proprietress of the Costa Verde. The two women represent the poles
between which Shannons indecisive soul vacillates: Hannahdry,
bird-like, ascetic, and asexual; Maxinepungent, animalistic, li licentious,
centious, licentious, and fertile. Like the good angel and the bad, they cast
die for Shannons soul; and Maxine emerges the victor.
The acting in Iguana suffers from the inevitable self-con self-consciousness
sciousness self-consciousness and lack of polish which only rarely escapes the amateur
performance. But a sincere effort can be expected from any thea theatrical
trical theatrical group and this the Iguana actors give to their audience.
Jay Lauer turned in a good, though perhaps too constantly in intense,
tense, intense, performance as Shannon. Ellen Lau seemed not to realize
the dominance which Maxine could exert over the other charac characters,
ters, characters, but did a note-worthy job with a difficult role. The rest of
the cast, with the exception of the Hitler caricature of the Ger German
man German boarder (which seemed a flagrant indiscretion), performed with
consistancy and credibility.
Tom Godey, whose Nonnon was one of the finest characterizations
in the show, also designed the set for Iguana. Despite the G.L.Ts
limitations in stage area, Godey utilized every available inch to
fully capture the mood of Costa Verde. And except for an instance
when the sun bolted from behind a cloud like a quarter horse, the
technical effects (especially the rain-storm) were marvelous.
Iguana can be seen at the G.L.T. Thursday through Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, and for those who can enjoy a little less than Broadway in
theatre, take a look at what this little oasis of culture-in-the culture-in-therough
rough culture-in-therough has to offer.
Qualified...
HARDY PICKARD
Business Administration Leg Council
ERNIE HASLAM
Engineering Leg Council
UNITED FIRST
(Paid Political Announcement)
For Best Ad Results
EX: 2832

Alligator Movie Rating

By ALLIGATOR REVIEWSTAFF
Fridays Action Line said
Entertainment Editor Joe Tor Torchia
chia Torchia gives the star ratings for
movies.
This is incorrect.
Torchias review staff, com composed
posed composed of four reviewers plus
Torchia, collaborates on the ra ratings.
tings. ratings.
* Good; ** Very Good;
*** -- Excellent; **** Su Superior.
perior. Superior.
A MATTER OF INNOCENCE
might well be titled A LOSS OF
INNOCENCE as innocent Hayley
Mills faces the world. Hayleys
movie career, which is trying
to grow into more sophisticated

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Uttteraitg
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE CAROLYN PLAZA

Monday, January 22, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

roles, seems to be having grow growing
ing growing pains. This flick offers a
few great scenes, but on the
whole leaves the viewer feeling
cheated. At the Florida. *l/2
VALLEY OF THE DOLLS.
Barbara Parkins, Patty Duke, Su Susan
san Susan Hayward. Red pills and sour
loves corrupt the small-town
girls who make it big in Holly Hollywood.
wood. Hollywood. This all-too-stereotyped
script could have been written
by anyone maybe thats why
everyone is flocking to see this
grossly overrated film. At the
Plaza.
THE AMBUS HERS, the latest
in the Mat Helm mini-spy stor stories,
ies, stories, turns out to be a mini suc success.
cess. success. At the Center, this one
gets a mini 1/2 star.
S

TO BED . OR NOT TO
BED that is the question at
the State. This award-winning
film, with Alberto Sordi, was
not reviewed by press time.
TAMING OF THE SHREW, at
the Reitz Union thru Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, brings Shakespeares bawdy,
lusty, earthy and at the same
time touching humor to the screen
in the leading personages of Liz
Taylor and Richard Burton. This
excellect adaption is bound to
rake in quite a few Academy
Awards. ****

Its Time
f o r
TAYLOR

Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 22, 1968

'Shrew: Earthy, Funny, Enjoyable

i|\w mm jr
Taylor and Burton In 'Shrew' At The Reitz Union
Coffee Or Air
Wont Sober Up
By JOSEPH L. MYLER
United Press International
If you come down drunk, neither fresh air nor black coffee will
sober you up, according to a couple of Georgetown University scien scientists.
tists. scientists.
The experimental evidence shows, according to Theodore Kop Koppanyi
panyi Koppanyi and Gertrude Magngwyn Davies, that neither home remedy
is effective against the inebriation form of alcohol poisoning populary
called drunkenness.
Well, what do you do for a person who has become what is pop popularly
ularly popularly known as drunk, stiff, sozzled, boiled, potted, tight, stoned
or smashed?
The afflicted person, said Mrs. Koppanyi and Maengwyn-Davies,
should be allowed to sleep it off.
By and large, however, noisy drunks should not be given sleeping
pills. On top of a large load of alcohol, sleeping drugs could lead
to death.
The pharmacologists opinions were included in a chapter of
alcoholism written for a soon to be published book, Topics of
Medicinal Chemistry.
In addition to debunking age-old folk notions about the sobering
effect of black coffee and fresh air, the two scientists made these
other observations:
Drunks who are chronic alcoholics should be turned over to
a doctor.
Some scientists hold it is quicker and easier to become ad addicted
dicted addicted to alcohol than any other drug, including barbiturates and
heroin. One reason is that alcohol is easier to come by.
Alcohol tends to accumulate in the blood stream more rapidly
than most other drugs. This*accumulation is what makes drinkers
drunk.
Persons taking tranquilizing drugs such as meprobamate avoid
alcohol. They tend to get drunk quicker than others.
a SPECIAL NOTICE
To all students and university personnel
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MOVIE REVIEW

By SAND DRECHSLER
Alligator Staff Writer
In Taming of the Shrew,
Katharina says to two women:
Why are our bodies soft and
weak and smooth,
Unapt to toil and trouble in
the world,
But that our soft conditions
and our hearts
Should well agree with our
external parts?
Shakespeare poses a moral
question in this part of his con conclusion:
clusion: conclusion: is it the role of men
to dominate their weaker wives?
Or, maybe better put, are women
such as to subjugate themselves
to their ruling masters?
Shakespeare and the writers
and cast of the screen adapt adaptation
ation adaptation set about proving that this
is the best of all possible ways
for men and women to get along.
This form of docility is best,
however, when not lacking in vim,
vigor and love for life.
These people belong to the
earth; some may grovel in it;
others revel, but they all sub subsist
sist subsist on it. Whether dirty or
smelly, rough or gentle, they are
all the more human and thus
beautiful beyond imagine.
We of the present day are not
far from Shakespeare when we
can witness such works els Tam Taming
ing Taming of the Shrew which expounds
on universal problems, evinces
universal answers. However, we
are more fortunate than the
Elizabethan theatre-goers in that
we have the motion picture in industry
dustry industry which, in its immensity,
can place the characters in a
more normal scene sequence than
is possible on stage.
All will agree the film artists
have gone overboard in producing

f
|taylor|

EXPERIENCE
ALLAN CASEY
)
S' Treasurer of Student Body
S Legislative Council Two Years
S' Chairman Budget and Finance Committee
S' Accent 6B Executive Council
y Religion in Life Committee Chairman
y Tolbert Area Council 1965-1966
S' 2.9 in Finance
TREASURER
VOTE UNITED FIRST
(Paid Political Announcement)

this movie. Richard Burton is
well-known for his great talent in
portraying the characters of
Shakespeare, and he doesnt let
us down here. Both he and Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Taylor give their best per performances
formances performances in this film, and if
you don*t think theyre great
see this movie today.
There is actually not much to
say about the acting. It is all
so good, one cant help but be
awed by it. The Elizabethian
language which is retained in the
film is a great achievement for
all. The modern-day theater theatergoer
goer theatergoer can actually understand it.
The motion picture adaptation
of Shsikespeares play is probably
the most spectacular accom accomplishment

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plishment accomplishment of the film. The ad addition
dition addition of scened and the sub subtraction
traction subtraction of minor characters adds
greater reality to the plot. Most
all of Shakespearesoriginal dia dialogue
logue dialogue was retained to the benefit
of the film production. The
necessary added dialogue fits
perfectly into the scheme of
things. Between the clarity of
speech and the detail of expres expression,
sion, expression, the viewer is caught in the
heart of the matter with unusual
rapport. Anyone can empathize
with any character.
No one can afford to miss this
truly exciting film. Not only are
morals presented, but an auth authentic
entic authentic staging of a great play pro provides
vides provides an evening of lively en entertainment.
tertainment. entertainment.



Gators Pm First SEC Loss On UT, 59-46

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Tune-in to Great Symphonies" on WRUF-AM from 8:00
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9:30 p.m on Mondays Spend a few leisure moments enjoy enjoying
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J UTILITIES

Walk Outplays Boerwinkle

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
UF fans watched Elvin Hayes
Saturday night at Florida gym.
His name was Neal Walk.
While the rest of the nation
was watching Houstons Hayes
best UCLAs Lew Alcindor on
television, 7,009 fans saw Walk
outclass Tennessees Tom Boer Boerwinkle.
winkle. Boerwinkle.
Walk had help in the 59-46
win, just as Hayes had in Hous Houston.
ton. Houston. The Gator support came from
consistent Mike Leatherwoodand
substitute Mike Rollyson.
With those three Gators pro providing
viding providing the spark, UF, 9-6 overall,
6-3 SEC, dealt UT, No. 4 in
the nation before gametime, its
first Southeastern Conference
basketball loss.
Walk scored 28 points and
grabbed 19 rebounds to Boer Boerwinkles
winkles Boerwinkles 23 points and 11 re rebounds.
bounds. rebounds.
The Gators now take on Georgia
tonight at 7:45. Georgia will sport
6-11 Bob Lienhard, who ranks
second in SEC rebounding only
to Walk.
In the freshman game, the UF
,frosh increased their record to
6-1 with a tight 120-119 win over
North Florida Junior College.
The freshmen play St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg Junior College tonight in
the prelim to the Florida-Georgia
at 5:45 p.m.
In the varsity contest Saturday,
Tennessee never led although it
tied up the game three times.
Once was in the 7 games early

stages, once before halftime and
another time at the start of the
second half^
The last tie, 35-35 with 11:50
left in the game, left UT with
visions that they were not to
become another Kentucky. UF
smashed the Wildcats after losing
to them at Lexington. UT beat UF,
67-53 a week ago.
But Florida did pull a Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky with a second half stall
engineered by Leatherwood and
Rollyson. With Gary Me Elroy in
foul trouble, Rollyson took his
place. From 11:50 to 3:40 left,
Florida, on the clutch shooting
of Walk, opened up a six-point
lead on the Vols. -
Tennessee then started a pres pressure
sure pressure defense against the stalling
UF offense. But Florida killed
for a minute before Leatherwood
passed to Rollyson, wide-open
under the basket, for an easy
two points.
Now with just 2:40 left in the
game, UT gave up the ball on
offense and Rollyson was fouled.
Sinking two free throws, Rolly Rollyson
son Rollyson also sunk the VoTs, giving his
team a 10-point lead. Tne Gator
defense, led again by Leatherwood
held the Vols* leading scorer,
Bill Justus. Justus, averaging
20.5 points a game, scored only

It s Time
I o r
TAYLOR

Monday, January 22, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

six. Justus has scored only 11
points in the two Florida games,
making just four of 25 field goal
attempts.
UF captain Dave Miller joined
Walk in double figures with 11

4- :
M
TAYLOR GOODRICH
Be First
Vote The
UNITED TEAM
CLYDE TAYLOR
GARY GOODRICH
They StandFor YOU
CLYDE TAYLOR FOR PRESIDENT
Executive Aide, President of Student Body
President of Interfraternity Council
President of District Four IFC
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)
3.2 G.P.A.
UNITED FIfiST
(Paid Political AdvertlseijJH

TAYLOR

points. Plagued with cold shooting
at the beginning of the season,
Miller now is a consistent Gator
gun behind Walk, hitting in double
figures four of the five last
games.

Page 17



Page 18

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 22, 1968

UF Swimmers Dunk Seminoles, 59-54

The Gator swim team won
its fourth straight meet of the
season in Tallahassee Saturday,
but it took a last-minute burst
of speed by anchor-man Andy
McPherson to sew up a 59-54
victory over strong |'SU.
The loss was the Seminoles*
first of the year, as they went
into the meet with a 2-0 mark.
Going into the final race of the
meet the 400-yard freestyle
relay the Gators held a 54- '*
52 lead. Both teams needed a
win to come out on top in the
final totals.
With only 50-yards remaining,
FSU speedster Seely Feldmeyer
held the lead. McPherson, who
has led the Gators to victory
in their first three meets of the
season, turned on the speed,
passed Feldmeyer, and carried
another win back to Gainesville.
UFs sensational freshman
Mark McKee set Gator varsity
records for the second straight
week.
McKee got the team on their
winning ways as he anchored the
winning 400-yard medley relay
race. Then, four races later, he
swam the 200-yard individual
medley race in a blistering
2:01.4 time. This was fast enough
for a meet, pool and UF var varsity
sity varsity record.
Moments later the freshman
swam the 500-yard freestyle
event in 4:55.8, another meet,
pool and varsity record.
The other Gator wins went to
Jimmy Perkins in the 200-yard
breaststroke; Barry Russo in the
1,000- yard freestyle; Andy Mc-
Pherson in the 50-yard freestyle,
SEC Meets
Commissioner A. M. (Tonto)
Coleman announced that the 35th
annual meeting of the Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference is scheduled for
Tampa, Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday January 24, 25 and
26.
The three-day series of meet meetings
ings meetings involves athletic directors,
head football coaches, business
managers, information direc directors,
tors, directors, and faculty athletic chair chairmen.
men. chairmen.

COASTGUARD
CO-OPPORTUNITIES
Whether youre studying engineering, science, or
administration, there are CO-OPportunities for
YOU with the U. S. Coast Guard.
*
The Coast Guard, now a part of the Department of Trans Transportation,
portation, Transportation, is unique in its dual missions of service to
humanity and national defense. To carry out these mis missions
sions missions effectively, the Coast Guard needs civilian profes professionals
sionals professionals at Headquarters in Washington, D. C., as well as
at other locations throughout the country. YOU can join
the Coast Guards civilian team NOW under the Coop Cooperative
erative Cooperative Education Program.
Get the full story on Coast Guard CO-OPportunities. Find
out what well expect of you AND what you can expect
of us. Contact your Co-op Coordinator NOW or write:
[ Chief, Employment Development
Branch
Civilian Personnel Division
mem u s coast guard
iIraJISH 1 300 E Street, N. W.
Washington, D. C. 20591
An Equal Opportunity Employer

McPherson, McKee pace win


mm.

ANDY MCPHERSON
and Steve Macri, winner of the
50-yard freestyle event.
The Gators had three second secondplace
place secondplace finishes and came in third
five times.
The next UF meet will be
against Tulane on January, 29.
Summaries:
400-medley relay Florida
(Bridges, Perkins, Macri, Mc-
Kee), 3:43.4
1,000-freestyle l, Russo
(F), 2, McNerney (FS); 3, Jen Jenkins
kins Jenkins (FS), 10:43.3 (equals pool
mark, new meet and UF records)
200-yardfreestyle l, Feld Feldmeyer
meyer Feldmeyer (FS); 2, Williams (F),
1:48.0 {meet record)
50-freestyle l, McPherson
(F); 2, Jerger (FS); 3, Gibson
(F), :22.0
200-IM l, McKee (F); 2,
Shiels (FS); 3, Murphy(F), 2:01.4
(meet, pool, UF records)

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MARK MCKEE
. r
1-meter diving l, Boggs
(FS); 2, Acosta (FS); 3, Chal Chalbeck
beck Chalbeck (F), 256.45
3-meter diving l, Vonoenn
(FS); 2, Stewart (FS); 3, Chal Chalback
back Chalback (F), 292.50 (meet and pool
record)
200-butterfly l, Vining(FS);
2, Russo (F); 3, Rathman (FS);
2:01.1
100-freestyle l, Macri (F);
and Feldmeyer (FS) a tie; 3,
McPherson (F); :49.2
200-backstroke l, Shiels
(FS); 2, Vignano (FS); 3, Bridges
(F) 2:08.2
500-freestyle l, McKee (F);
2, Williams (F); 3, Thompson
(FS); 4:55.8 (meet, pool, UF re records)
cords) records)
200-breaststroke -1, Per Perkins
kins Perkins (F); 2, Brendle (FS); 3,
Scafuti (F); 2:20.9
400-freestyle relay Florida
(Hough, Murphy, Macri, McPher McPherson).
son). McPherson).

f-

What happens when
a new engineering
grad joins Pan Am....
at Cape Kennedy?
m.
. r 1
r'J -
Ash our aerospace career specialist.
Hell be on your campus soon. Hell tell you how fast you can go pro professionally
fessionally professionally with the company that manages the entire engineering and
operation of the Air Force instrumentation complex along the 10,000
mile length of the Eastern Test Range. About the advanced engineer engineering
ing engineering work youll be doing with a can-do team that has already sup supported
ported supported the launching of more than 2000 missiles and spacecraft. About
how our educational policy works for your professional development.
About our fine salary and benefit structure. And any other information
youll need to make a meaningful decision.
So get your questions ready. We think youll like our answers.
CAMPUS INTERVIEWS Monday, February 12
See Your Placement Director Now and Arrange an Interview.
tffo AEROSPACE SERVICES DIVISION
ijjgjpT Pan American World Airways, Inc.
750 57 ORLANDO AVENUE, COCOA BEACH, FLORIDA
, c An Equal Opportunity Employer (M/F)
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BARRY RUSSO

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Monday Night Tuesday Night <
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JIMMY PERKINS



Bartlett Calls SEC
'Wide Open Chase
_> r .. ; .... ... .. J
By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Alligator Sports Writer
An exuberantly happy Tommy Bartlett walked into the upper press
deck at Florida Gym for his post-game radio show. Under his arm
the Gator head basketball coach carried the game ball.
I've been trying for that for four games," smiled Bartlett
referring to the Gators* previous three straight losses to Ten Tennessee.
nessee. Tennessee. It feels great to win one."
If Tennessee had won, they would have been riding high in this
Southeastern Conference race," continued Bartlett. But with both
Kentucky and Tennessee losing today, it looks like a wide-open
conference chase.*
The Gators opened the game witji a man-to-man defense but
after nine minutes, switched to their standard 1-3-1 zone.
We felt that their big center Tom Boerwinkle was getting too
many easy shots right under the basket when we were playing a
r to-man,* explained Bartlett. We also wanted to keep Neal
Walk out of foul trouble.
I was very pleased with the way our defense stopped the out outside
side outside shooting of Tom Hendrix and Bill Justus. They had to work
for every point they got.
Bartlett had special words of praise for Walk.
When you get 28 points and 19 rebounds in a game with Ten Tennessee,
nessee, Tennessee, its like getting 50 points in a speeded-up contest. Neal did
a great all-around job for us tonight."
A smile crossed Bartletts face when he looked over the final
statistics.
Ive always said you need to connect on 40 per cent of your
field goal shots to win a game. We only hit 38 per cent, and yet we
still won. I guess that proves me wrong."
Right or wrong, Bartlett, basketball and all, was a happy coach
when he left Florida Gym Saturday night.
Redskins Dream Os Smith

Evidently the Washington Red Redskins
skins Redskins of the National Football
League are in complete agree agreement
ment agreement with the decision by Florida
head coach Ray Graves to move
star halfback Larry Smith to
fullback for the 1968 season.
The Redskins have picked an
All-America team of their own
for the 1967 season, based on
the reports of their scouting sys system
tem system to pick the countrys top
football players.
The backfield, which isnt bad,
lists Smith at fullback along with
quarterback Gary Beban of
UCLA, halfbacks O.J. Simpson
of Southern California and Leroy
Keyes of Purdue.
The Redskins dream team was
announced in the December 17th
home program for their game
against the New Orleans Saints.
If any team could start with
a rookie backfield which in included
cluded included Simpson, Keyes and Smith,
you could figure on them having
the foundation for a future league
champion," says Atlanta Falcon
defensive chief Hal Herring.
Very seldom have three backs
like this come along in the same
year."

Finest Selection Os
Levi's, Jeans, And Casuals
In Gainesville
*guns iHm
BOOTS
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Smith, a Tampa native, goes
into his senior year needing only
335 yards rushing to become
the all-time Florida rushing king.
The career leader is Chuck Hun Hunsinger,
singer, Hunsinger, who gained 2,017 yards
in four seasons (1946-49).
Williamson
New Coach
Georgia Tech football coach
Bud Carson has hired former
Tech halfback Billy Williamson
as his defensive backfield coach.
Williamson, a starting halfback
at Tech hi 1959, 1960 and 1961,
was defensive backfield coach
at the University of Colorado
last season.
Carson said Williamson is
one of the nations outstanding
young coaches.
Williamson said from the
first day I went iftto coaching my
dream has been to come back to
Georgia Tech some day as a
member of the coaching staff."

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Walk, Boerwinkle (35) In A Familiar Battle For Rebound
FINANCIAL EXPERIENCE
Stock Broker
BS in Finance & Economics
- ... --- ~ '*
N
Graduate of New York
Institute of Finance
Phil Burnett
for TREASURER
FORWARD^
.. v v*' : :
(Paid Political Announcement)

Monday, January 22, 1968, The Florida Alligator,:

Page 19



Page 20

i t The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 22, 1968

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MARRIED STUDENTS Forward Party
is fighting to secure equitable infirmary
privilegesjifor student wives and children.
Bill Mcride believes that married students
deserve to be more than second-class citizens.

bill mcbride
MAN ON THE MOVE
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TUITION HIKE The cost of education should be
distributed fairly among students, industry, and t
taxpayers. Florida's archaic tax structure now
protects certain industries at education's expense.
Bill Mcride and Toby Muir qre fighting to see
that a tuition hike does not occur.

FORWARD> M r d
- > (Poid Political Advertisement)

OFF-CAMPUS
HOUSING Students
don't have to live in
ratholes. Pressure can
i- -
be exerted against off offcampus
campus offcampus landlords. Bill
Mcride proposes the
Office of Student
Defender an
entirely new concept
in Student Government.
Bill Mcride means
business.

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PARKIN G Students should not
have to park blocks from campus
year after year because of Ineffective
student government. Only strong leadership
can change the status quo. Bill Mcride
will not back down.