Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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High In The 50s

Vol. 60, No. 70

McBRIDE EDGES TAYLOR

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THE WINNER

Mcride Joyous After
'The Sweetest Victory

By JEFF ALFORD
and
JANIE GOULD
\ 1
Victory was sweet* for Bill
Mcride Thursday night.
Addressing a cheering aud audience
ience audience in the Reitz Union ball ballroom,
room, ballroom, he called the election the
hardest fought and his victory
the sweetest.
We won because we have a
better party and better can candidates,
didates, candidates, he continued. Were
going to have one hell of a stu student

RESERVISTS
CALLED UP
.
SEE PAGE 3

The
Florida Alligator

dent student government this year.
His initial reaction was one
of jubilation.
This is one of the happiest
moments of my life, he told
the Alligator.
Mcride was carried into the
ballroom on friends shoulders
after the election returns showed
him the victor. Screams, cheers,
hugs, and handshakes made the
evening a festive one for For Forward
ward Forward party.
Mcride said the first thing he
will do as president is to fight

THE SOUTHEAST'S LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

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THE LOSER

an impending tuition hike.
We will write to legislators,
regents, and state newspapers,
he said, starting tomorrow. We
want to do this in time for the
special legislative session.
He said he will also be work working
ing working to abolish compulsory ROTC,
establish autonomy for student
publications and limit campaign
expenses.
But the question of whether
or not Mcride was actually the
victor had not yet been settled.
The room was crowded and the
people wanted to know the results.
The election officials couldnt
decide.
The adding machines were
making mistakes and the
people running them were nerv nervous
ous nervous and excited.
Somehow, at 9:SO p.m., Joe
Hilliard, Director of Elections,
announced that Bill Mcride had
won by 14 votes, In an election
that most students didnt think
was important enough to vote in.
Only 7,363 studentd decided it
was worth a walk in the un-
SEE MCBRIDE PAGE 2

But United First
Contests Totals
By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Forward partys Bill Mcride defeated Clyde
Taylor of United-First party for the post of
student body president Thursday night by a
slim and unofficial margin of 14 votes, the
narrowest margin in the history of UF
elections.

When Honor Court officials
ended election tabulations for the
night, Mcride led Taylor, 3,209
to 3,195.
But United-First party im immediately
mediately immediately contested the election
results and called for a recount.
The recount will take place at
9 a.m. today, announced Joe Hil Hilliard,
liard, Hilliard, secretary of the interior.
Greg Johnson, director of the
United-First steering com committee,
mittee, committee, said we are contesting
the election because there were
at least 25 election violations.'
Mcride's reaction to tht
charge, Too bad.'*
Unofficial Honor Court tabu tabulations
lations tabulations for the top position were:
Forward partys Bill Mcride
3,209
United-First party's Clyde
Taylor 3,195
Contrived partys Rich Houk
Bl9
Individual partys Ira Brukner
l4O
i
Other unofficial winners in
Thursdays election are: trea treasurer
surer treasurer Allan Casey, United-
First party by 1,000 votes; Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor of Honor Court Pete
Zinober, Forward party, by a
1,677 margin; Clerk of the Honor
Court, Marti Cochran, United-
First party and the first woman
elected for the position, by 626
votes; and Lyceum Council presi president,
dent, president, Mary Jo Holland, Forward
party, by 267 votes.
In the presidential race, Mc-
Bride won only seven out of 19
precincts, getting a minority of
the precincts but a majority of
the popular votes.
Less than one-third of the
student body turned out for the
election. Honor Court officials
blamed bad weather" on the
slight turn-out.

NAACP HEAD
RIPS GRAVES
V" : 'V i ~ : .-y. r -\iv
./
SEE PAGE 3^
. V

Inside
Collins To Run
For U.S. Senate
See Page 10

Friday, January 26, 1968

First Coed
Wins Post
Unofficial tabulations Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night showed Marti Cochran
of United-First party the ap apparent
parent apparent winner over Forward
partys Ron Carpenter for clerk
of the Honor Court by about 600
votes.
Miss Cochran, president of
Womens Interhall and North
Rawlings Hall, Is the first woman
to ever be elected to a major
office in Student Government.
Fight Not
Over, Loser
Taylor Says
By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Staff Writer
Clyde Taylor has not given up
yet.
In the wake of unofficial tab tabulations
ulations tabulations indicating that Bill Mc-
Bride had carried the Student
Government presidential election
by a narrow 14 votes, Taylor told
a group of supporters at the
Sigma Nu fraternity house We
are not going to concede on 14
votes by anybody.
I'm quite willing to let the
Honor Court handle the validity
of the election, Taylor told the
Alligator, and that will decide
our next move."
Mixed emotions prevailed
throughout the evening at Tay Taylors
lors Taylors unofficial headquarters, as
conflicting reports made the
presidential race lead change
several times.
SEE TAYLOR PAGE 2



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 26, 1968

Nation, Campus React To Call-Up

The wife of a Naval Reserve
commander called to active duty
in the new Korean crisis accep accepted
ted accepted the news with resignation in
her suburban Philadelphia home
Thursday and said, It's been
on our minds for 20 years.
Kentucky Senate Democratic
leader Richard L. Frymire said
his call to active military duty
made him feel like the late Ad Adlai
lai Adlai Stevenson when the defeated
Democratic presidential nominee
said: Im too big to cry and
it hurts too much to laugh.
A nervous youth called a news
desk in Chicago, got the word the
941st military airlift group of

'Giant

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Executive Editor
Giant-killing Contrived party,
a two-week-old casually formed
and loosely organized political
organization which very probably
stole victory from veteran
United-First party, and ham hampered
pered hampered Forward party's meager
Taylor
immmmmm
Nearly hysteric cheers wel welcomed
comed welcomed favorable reports, only to
be replaced by hushed despair
a few minutes later.
Meanwhile, Taylor listened to
the returns over the radio in a
dim third floor fraternity house
room.
When the unofficial final tab tabulations
ulations tabulations were announced, angry
disillusionment covered the
crowd of about 100 Taylor sup supporters.
porters. supporters.
It was then that Taylor first
joined the group, welcomed by a
thunderous ovation.
He thanked them for their sup support
port support in the hotly contested cam campaign,
paign, campaign, and loud cheers sprung
from the crowd when Taylor
exclaimed the fight is not over
yet, you can be damn sure!

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CRISIS IN KOREA

McCord Air Force Base, Wash.,
was on the Pentagon list and
hung up with a clipped-off Yeah,
thats my outfit.
A major at the Kentucky Air
National Guard headquarters,
harried by telephone queries
from men and their families
who had heard their unit had been
called up, grumbled: I wish
they would quit calling us and ask asking.
ing. asking.
A flood of telephone calls hit

Killer Wont Die

lead, delivered an ultimatum
Thursday night:
In the future, the weaker of the
two fraternity blocs will have to
come to Contrived party if it
wants to win.
Contrived party vice presi presidential
dential presidential candidate Mick Callahan
issued the statement which
amounted to a challenge to the
older political parties.
Were coming back in the Fall
and next Spring, he told the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator gleefully. We hope to win
all the Legislative Council seats
open in the Fall.*
Outgoing Vice President of the
Student Body Jim Valentine, a
Mcride supporter credited Con Contrived
trived Contrived with ushering in a new
era of student government at
UF. The campaigning has been
on broader issues this year and
never before have qualifications
been stressed as in this election,
Valentine said.
Contrived party first formed 10
days ago when Rich Houk and
Callahan gathered their friends
into a party dedicated to remake
student government. They sought
no fraternity support and got
none. They pooled together S2OO,
nearly one per cent of the total
budgets of the two major parties.
The party was named Contrived

newspaper and radio offices ac across
ross across the nation.
*
The call-up of over 14,000
reserve troops was met with
mixed reaction on campus Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
I feel that this is a very
tense international situation,
said Dr. Thomas L. Paige, as assistant
sistant assistant professor of Political Sci Science.
ence. Science.

and its campaign sought to call
attention to what it called the
absurdity of normal student pol politics.
itics. politics.
Ten days after its conception
and S2OO poorer, Contrived had
shown its ability to drain off
the independent vote and leave the
major parties to the bloc votes.
Mcride
seasonably cold January air.
Fifteen more votes could have
swung the election to Taylor.
The totals were tallied in near
record time but the results were
not accurate. Greg Johnson of
United-First contested the final
tabulations and Clyde Taylor re refused
fused refused to concede defeat.
When he was told that his op opponent
ponent opponent had refused to admit de defeat
feat defeat Mcride said, Let him do
whatever he wants it (the ele election)
ction) election) is won and it is ours.
United-First doesnt agree,
and this morning officials will
recount the votes in an election
that no one is sure of.
No one that is, except Bill
Mcride.

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I FRIDAY NIGHT FROM 5 TIL 9 P.M.
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The idea of a two front war
bothered Mark Waldman, a re recruiter
cruiter recruiter from Southern Students
Organizing Committee (SSOC) on
campus who felt that the United
States was now called on to
show its maturity.
It's like when a kid comes
up to you on the street and kicks
you in the shin. It hurts, but do
you hit him? No, even though
it hurts, you show your matur maturity
ity maturity and refrain yourself, he
said.
I feel that Johnson has done
the right thing, said Ed Free Freeman,
man, Freeman, 4AS also an SSOC recruiter,
but I hope the U.S. will make

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all attempts at a diplomatic set settlement
tlement settlement of the problem first."
"It doesnt affect me,"
Lt. (jg) Jim Thiele, a recruiter
for the Navy. "I havent heard
that much about the call up, but
I do feel that the move was the
right decision."
Dr. John Spanier, professor of
Political Science, felt that the
call-up was for political reasons.
"I think the call up is strict strictly
ly strictly for political and diplomatic
purposes," he said.
Lt. Cmdr. Jay Wilson, the other
Navy recruiter in the Union was
quick in his answer,
"Im not sure what the whole
thing means, but Pm for it."



LBJ Calls Reserves Into Action

Florida Alligator

Friday January 26, 1968

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BABY /TS COLD OUTSIDE
:.

Julie Riley and Marti Fulghum
brave the cold to work as election

NAACP Leader Hits
UFs Recruiting Policy

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Coach Ray Graves Is the big
reason why Negro athletes never
compete at the UF.
So said the Rev. T. A. Wright,
Gainesville president of the
National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People
(NAACP).
Wright was referring to a
statement made by UF President
Stephen C. O'Connell. OConnell
spoke Thursday in a news con conference
ference conference at the 35th annual South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference coaches
meeting.
OConnell stated in part,
. . Graves is not deliberately
bypassing Negroes and will take
some as soon as they can get
into the school (UF).
Wright disagreed.
Graves, according to the
information I have, said Wright,
is the person responsible for
keeping Negro athletes out of
UF.
Graves, attending the Tampa
meeting, could not be reached
for comment.
I cant see how every other
section of the country has Negro
athletes and UF has none,
Wright said.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

'GRAVES BYPASSES NEGROES'

Kentucky, one SEC school, has
a Negro basketball player and
Tulane, just recently aSEC mem member,
ber, member, has a Negro baseball player.
Ive heard the talk that
Negroes in this state arent
smart enough to get into the
university, Wright added.
Well then, answer me this,
how come many Negro high school
graduates go to a northern college
and become all-star perform performers?
ers? performers? he asked.
*
And its not that some of those
northern schools have lower
academic requirements, some
are even higher than the UF,
Wright concluded.
Wright said the way Graves has
hindered Negro athletic advance advancement
ment advancement is very subtle.
Graves has the position to
accept and reject anyone he
wants, said Wright. I cant
cite a specific number of cases,
but I know he rejects them.
e
Wright is disappointed in what
Graves could have done for the
Gainesville area as well as the
Negro athlete.
With government appropri appropriations
ations appropriations and the like coming to a
state-supported school, Graves

officials in Thursdays election.
(Photo by Nick Arroyo)

could have eased the Negros
plight.
But Graves hasnt made any
attempt to accept the Negro into
sports, said Wright.
Florida State University broke
its color barrier in December,
signing two Negroes to football
scholarships. One was from Day Daytona
tona Daytona Beach Father Lopez and
the other from Miami Palmetto.
The athlete from Daytona
Beach was an outstanding
scholar, had a 4.0 grade average
and was in the honor society,
Wright pointed out.
The problem is that there
have been many boys before this
fellow from Daytona, its just
that nobody wanted to seek them
out.
Its evident FSU is making
a worthwhile effort but UF is
not, he said.
UF is reportedly interested in
Eddie McAshan, an all-around
athlete from Gainesville High
School.
But you cant tell me that
McAshan is the first Negro in
the history of GHS to be smart
enough to get into UF, Wright
concluded.

To Bolster U.S.
Stand In Korea
i
By MERRIMAN SMITH
United Press International
WASHINGTON President Johnson ordered
14,787 Air Force and Navy Air Reservists to
active duty Thursday and carried his diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic offensive to the United Nations for the
release of the captive U.S, intelligence ship
Pueblo.

Page 3

After a day of conferences with
the President and his leading
advisers, Ambassador Arthur J.
Goldberg flew to New York to file
a formal request for an emer emergency
gency emergency session of the U.N. Sec Security
urity Security Council to present the Un United
ited United States' case against North
Korea. The meeting was likely
to start Friday.
The White House indicated that
an additional callup of some Army
and Marine reservists was under
consideration.
The United States thus in increased
creased increased the pressure on North
Korea on two fronts the mil military
itary military and the diplomatic but
emphasis clearly was on diplom diplomacy.
acy. diplomacy.
The callup of fewer than 15,000
reservists represented but a
small fraction of the 1,000,453
ready reservists in the Army,
Navy, Air Force and Marine
Corps.
No military threat against the
Korean Communists accompan accompanied
ied accompanied the President's announce announcement,
ment, announcement, and the White House in insisted
sisted insisted toward the end of a long
day of crisis conferences that it
still hoped for a diplomatic so solution.
lution. solution.
The Pentagon said 9,340 Air
Force National Guardsmen, 4,847
Air Force Reservists and 600
Navy Air Reservists in 16 states
and the District of Columbia had
been ordered to report to their
home bases for duty by midnight
Friday.
The callup order means ac activation
tivation activation of 372 fighters, bombers,
reconnaissance and transport
planes.
An Air National Guard official
said the Guard's FIOO Super Supersabre
sabre Supersabre fighter-bombers could be
airborne within 24 hours of the
callup notification and that most
of them could be overseas in
a matter of days'* if necessary.
Normally, however, most units
called up during a crisis relieve
regular units for assignment clo closer
ser closer to the scene. The Pentagon
refused to say what the ultimate
destinations of the reactivated
reserve units would be.
A Security Council session on
the Pueblos capture Tuesday by
four North Korean patrol boats
was not promising ground for a
diplomatic solution, according to
observers in Washington and at
the United Nations.
* *
Stocks Plunge,
Then Recover
NEW YORK (UPI) A classic
shakeout a sharp plunge fol followed
lowed followed by recovery hit the New
York stock exchange Thursday
with the White House announce announcement
ment announcement of a callup in certain
reserve units.
It was a feverish day on Wall
Street after the news that some
Air Force and Navy reserve
outfits had been ordered to duty
immediately, an obvious show of
muscle in view of North Korea's
seizure of the USS Pueblo.

UF Students
Not Affected
By Call-Up
UF students will not be direct directly
ly directly affected by President John Johnsons
sons Johnsons callup of military reserves.
"This is a callup of air units
only," said Col. William Boaz,
a Professor of Aerospace Science
at UF. There aren't any air re reserve
serve reserve units in Gainesville.
The closest unit which could be
affected is in Orlando and a check
with this unit revealed that no
UF students were active in it.
Gainesville doesn't have a Na Naval
val Naval Reserve air unit either. A
Navy spokesman said Thursday
that individuals belonging to re reserve
serve reserve units will not be called up
unless their whole unit is act activated.
ivated. activated.
G.I. Killed
In Korea
(UPI) Seoul communiques
said one American soldier and
two South Korean soldiers
were killed in clashes that
wounded eight Am e ricans and
one South Korean. The skir skirmishes
mishes skirmishes during a 12-hour per period
iod period Thursday were the latest
in a series started, according
to the United Nations Com Command,
mand, Command, by North Korean infil infiltrators.
trators. infiltrators.
U.S. Builds
Airpower
In Korea
SEOUL (UPI) A U.S. milita military
ry military spokesman confirmed Thurs Thursday
day Thursday American air power in South
Korea has been beefed up and
indicated the nuclear-powered
carrier Enterprise may be less
than 100 miles from Wonsan.
"Additional aircraft are pre presently
sently presently in the Republic of Korea
as a result of the current crisis
and they are prepared for any
eventuality," the spokesman
said.
He said the Navy task force
headed by the 75,700-ton Enter Enterprise
prise Enterprise was "somewhere in the
Sea of Japan" then termed as
"reasonable" a newsmans ob observation
servation observation that the flattop may
be stationed within 80 to 100
miles of Wonsan, the North
Korean port where the commu communists
nists communists are holding the communi communications
cations communications ship USS Pueblo.
The spokesman said reports
that the Enterprise would ap approach
proach approach to within a few miles of
Wonsan and broadcast an ulti ultimatum
matum ultimatum for the Pueblo's release
were "unthinkable."



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 26, 1968

UF Student
f
Disarmed
By Police
A knife-wielding student was
disarmed by a campus policeman
Wednesday night after he was ap apprehended
prehended apprehended for cutting down cam campus
pus campus political posters.
The student, whose name was
withheld pending an investigation
by the dean of men, was stopped
for questioning after another po policeman
liceman policeman had seen someone cut cutting
ting cutting down posters between Lit Little
tle Little Hall and Walker Auditorium.
He was stopped at the inter intersection
section intersection of Union Dr. and Buck Buckman
man Buckman Road by Officer Elby Smith
of the University Police Dept.
Smith said the student, a jun junior
ior junior in business administration,
at first denied cutting down the
posters. When Smith asked him
to lean against the patrol car to
be searched, the student pulled a
hunting knife with a 5- inch
blade from his hip pocket.
Os course, at the time I
thought he might try to use it,
said Smith. I grabbed his arm
and told him to drop it, and he
did.
Smith said after thinking ab about
out about the incident, he believes the
student was scared and just
wanted to get rid of the knife.
The student said he wasnt af affilliated
filliated affilliated with any political party
on campus. v
He said he was just tired of
seeing the posters on campus,
said Smith.
A report of the incident was
made to the dean of men and
the student was releasee}.
Dean Named
To Council
A UF dean was appointed to the
Florida Advisory Council on
Mental Retardation in one of se several
veral several appointments Wednesday by
Governor Claude Kirk.
Dr. Darrel J. Mase, dean of
the College of Health Related
Professions will succeed Kirks
legal aide, Gerald Mager, who
resigned.

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Professor To Discuss Future

At Lecture On Monday

Daniel Bell, professor and
chairman of the Department of
Sociology at Columbia College,
Columbia University, will give
the annual Phi Beta Kappa public
lecture at the UF at 8 p.m.
Monday in University Aud Auditorium.
itorium. Auditorium.
Dr. Bell is chairman of the
American Academy of Arts and
Sciences Commission for the
Year 2000, consisting of 28 in intellectuals
tellectuals intellectuals who are trying to an anticipate
ticipate anticipate what life will be like
at the turn of the century.
The topic of his talk will be
The U.S. in the Year 2000.
Dr. Bell lectures under the
auspices of the united chapters of

Gainesvilles Newest Night Gub
> <-
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

Phi Beta Kappa visiting scholar
program. A prolific writer and
frequent contributor to both pro professional
fessional professional and popular journals,
Dr. Bell is the author of The
Reforming of General Edu Education,
cation, Education, The Radical Right
and The End of Ideology.
He was a member of the Presi Presidents
dents Presidents 1966 National Commission
on Technology, Automation and
Economic Progress and served
as labor editor of Fortune Maga Magazine
zine Magazine for 10 years. Dr. Bell also
is a founding editor with Irving
Kriston of The Public Interest,
a new quarterly sponsored by
Freedom House, and is a member
of the editorial board of The
American Scholar.

llThetasTo Give Fellowship!
... .5 r. ;
Dean of Women Betty Cosby has announced that a $3,000 fellowship
award for study in 1968-69 school year will be awarded by the Kappa
Alpha Theta Foundation this Spring.
The award, for female graduate students, will be granted competi competitively
tively competitively on the basis of scholastic record.
Interested women should see Dean Cosby immediately.
g SPECIAL NOTICE g
To all students and university personnel
S DISCOUNT i
5 /ti Off Our Low Low Prices 2
5 Jasii FOOD TASTES MUCH BETTER AT 2
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(Just Four Minutes From Campus)



'He Died By His Own Hand-But Why?

B-y.BI.TA BARLOW
Alligator Staff Writer
r
The slender, dark-haired stud student
ent student puts aside his cool.
Leaving a UF philosophy class
one day, he decides to forget
the theory and go for the action.
He joins a group of students
working for social change, but
he is ahead of his time. The
isnt yet ready for the
social revolution he thinks in inevitable.
evitable. inevitable.
He meets resistance and op opposition--sometimes
position--sometimes opposition--sometimes from those
he is trying to help.
Discouraged, he thinks of quit quitting
ting quitting but instead tries a different
tack and keeps working.
But obstacles still block him
and discouragement increases
and changes to depression.
*
Friends and professional coun counselors
selors counselors try to help. But the in intensity
tensity intensity that drove him too hard
drove him too far and his de depression
pression depression deepens. He died
by his own hand, the campus
newspaper said, though help was
near.

Harp Clinic Scheduled
To Begin Monday At UF

The UF will hold a harp clinic
for school students Jan. 29
through March 8.
The six-week clinic will
consist of five afternoons each
week of instruction from 4:40
to 5:25 and is open to children
ages 10-13.
Clementine White, University
Florida harpist and assistant
professor of music, will lead the
clinic. Miss White has taught
at the National Music Camp and
Interlochen Arts Academy of In Interlochen,
terlochen, Interlochen, Mich., for 10 years
and at Stephens College, Colum Columbia,
bia, Columbia, Mo.
The clinic will provide young
people with an opportunity to
learn to play the harp and help
produce capable harpists for the
future.
Miss White will give a demon demonstration

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I 1 pint of mashed potatoes I H
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SUICIDES AT UF
This is the first in a series of three
articles by staff writer Rita Barlow on
suioide? at the ITFOl T F O

Was this death unnecessary?
Is help there when disturbed
students need it? Does some someone
one someone care?
Yes to all three questions,
say spokesmen for UF campus
sources of help.
Dr. Richard McGee, UF as associate
sociate associate professor of clinical psy psychology
chology psychology and national consultant on
suicide prevention, says, Many
people care. Certainly there is
help. The difficulty is in bring bringing
ing bringing the upset people together with
the great amount of help avail available.
able. available.
Dr. Paul Adams, teaching psy psychiatrist
chiatrist psychiatrist at the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center, agrees. There
may be more help than people
know about and use.
Dr. Ben Barger, director of
a National Institute of Mental

stration demonstration and answer questions
Jan. 20 at 10 a.m. in Room 122
of the Music Building.
There will be a $35 fee which
includes use of a harp. Applica Applications
tions Applications for the limited registration
may be obtained from the De Department
partment Department of Music.
MAULDINS
AUTO
GLASS
Fast attention to insurance
claims for cars, trucks and
FREI ESTIMATES
623 N.W. 6H SI.
East Side ACL Ptpo*

THERE IS HELP

Health project called Preventive
Action in College Mental Health,
says, Certainly we care. Our
function is to help people find
help. Often help is nearer than
they know.*
Our aim, says Barger, i s
to put the help near the need.
A first sign of trouble might be
wishing you could unscramble
life. When that happens, you
usually want not a doctor but
just somebody to talk to.
Finding someone is easier here
than it used to be.
Much of the counseling, says
McGee, is done informally on
the peer-group level, by cer certain
tain certain students who have a help helpful
ful helpful way about them and by the
dorm counselors.

Blow Yourself
IP POSTER SIZE
2 ft. x 3 ft.
Get your own BLO-UP Photo
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to 8 x 10, or any negative from
214 x 2!4 to 4 x 5 inches. We
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Send any Black and White or
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Add N.Y. or N.J. Sales Tax
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43 1- 70th St.
Dept. 47 Guttenberg, N. J.
Original Photo or Negative
returned.
Contact us to be 810-Up Rep.
on your Campus

Friday, January 26, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

The morbid drama of approx approximately
imately approximately five UF suicides or at attempted
tempted attempted suicides per year is
subsiding.
Since implementation of a now
nationally-recognized program
of preventive mental hygiene and
the 1967 reorganization of the
infirmary, the number of sui suicides
cides suicides here has gone down.
But there are still signs of
acute distress in a January, 1967,
suicide and a near-miss last
O ctober.
At intervals, some variation of
this tjmical scene occurs. News
runs across campus that some
guy left a note saying hed had

FINAL REDUCTION
year Clearance Sale
end

Selected Groups
Suits -Sport Coats
Traditional Model
. r* ;
Now 1/3
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Cardigan and Slipovers
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Selected Groups
LADIES SPORTSWEAR
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Free Parking at Rear of Store

enough, he couldnt take it any
more.
Crowds gather and people
watch, making revealing remarks
to each other. The drama is
played through. Members of the
crowd scatter and return to what whatever
ever whatever they were doing.
Were they affected lastingly by
what they saw? How will they
respond when next'they witness a
cry for help- disguised as a sui suicide
cide suicide threat?
There is evidence on this
campus, says Barger, of in increasing
creasing increasing understanding of the
causes that can drive people that
far.

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 26, 1968

The
Florida Alligator
To Let The People Know
mL stev LH? u
jAll Harvey Alper ; Harold Kennedy
Aiut/iiffiu Managing Editor Executive Editor
- Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
11 Florida Alligator** official position os issues Is osprssssd
only Is tbs oolunns below. Other material la this issue may
reflect the optaloa of the writer or cartoonist and not neosssarlly
that at the Florida Alligator unlees spedfloally Indicated.

Who Won It?

Right about how were
not sure just who won last
nights election. The truth
is that though Bill Mcride
claimed victory, by a slim
but unofficial margin of 14
votes, a re-count might
prove hes actually lost.
But, it might also prove
he had, in fact, won.
Although The Florida
Alligato'r, and a portion
of the student body too,
opposed Mr. Mcride dur during
ing during the campaign we realize
that it is our democratic
duty to close ranks behind
him now.
Democracy demands that
the dissenters accept the
opinion of the larger
section of the electorate.
This does not mean that
we of the Alligator, or the
student body at large,
should abandon a course of
constructive criticism with
reference to Mr. Mcride.
We intend to see that
Mr. Mcride lives up to
his campaign promises.

Rental Plan Ridiculous

The recent proposal by
the Gainesville Apartment
Owners Association, GA GAOC,
OC, GAOC, to make single stu students
dents students pay 44 per cent of
their rent during the first
month of school is ridic ridiculous.
ulous. ridiculous.
Even though the plan is
still in the discussion
stage, one important fact
is evident: The GAOC is
completely out of touch with
the UF student.
Tne fact is, most UF
students are being bombar bombarded
ded bombarded by higher tuition, in increased
creased increased food prices and
higher apartment rentals,
making it impossible for
the average student to come
up with almost 50 per cent
of their total years rent
in the first month of school.
Supposedly the reason
for the new rental plan is
to penalize students who

We will be his con conscience.
science. conscience.
The Alligator is not
bitter knowing that the man
it supported, Clyde Taylor,
has lost. We accept the de decision
cision decision of the voters.
But, we sincerely hope
that Mr. Mcride will call
upon the talents of those
people defeated in Thurs Thursdays
days Thursdays election and use those
talents for the benefit of the
student body.
The post of student body
president is a powerful one.
There are numerous ap appointments
pointments appointments to be made, im important
portant important decisions to be
reached and progressive
policies which must be pur pursued.
sued. pursued.
Bill Mcride has said
during this campaign that it
is time for a change. He
has said that he is the man
who will lead us on to
greater things.
Yes, we will support our
new president, but we will
also watch him carefully.

break their one year apart apartment
ment apartment leases.
But that is not the way
to deter students breaking
contracts.
Instead a penalty fee
should be Invoked to coun counteract
teract counteract any contract brea breaches.
ches. breaches.
We are tired of hear hearing
ing hearing Gainesville apartment
owners cry over actions of
university students.
Its time UF students
express disfavor in the
latest ridiculous proposal
by the GAOC.
For if Gainesville didnt
have students, this fine city
would be nothing but a small
unknown farm town.
Lets hope Gainesville
apartment owners begin to
think of UF students as
citizens not outsiders who
they can bilk.

r
_ £ jft
THEY HAD TOO MUCH, WE HAD TOO LITTLE.
NOW THEY AINT GOT MUCH AND WE GOT
NOTHIN
TODAY MINUS ONE^
" JFK Remembered

A little over four years ago, a world
was critically wounded. One instant He
was sitting there; in the next, blood was
spattered on the car, her dress and the
conscience of a world.
1 was sitting in a classroom when some someone
one someone said Hed been shot. I laughed. Legends
dont die while theyre still in the making.
Sometimes I sweat ice in the night and
wake up screaming I laughed.
The rest of the day is a fog. My dad
staring at the television set. He never
spoke. Me, standing and trembling as my
eyes fixed on visions of impossibilities
unravelling. Nineteen years old and I cried.
I think back further to the Bay of Pigs.
I can picture Him stooped in defeat. His
words still haunt the corridors of my mind,
I made a mistake. Before the world,
1 made a mistake. He was a man.
He talked from power and was respected.
The world knew where He stood. Across
the country we knew what was happening.
Missiles 90 miles from home? Never.
Across the land his voice rang, I need
your support. A country rallied to stand
with Him. Those missiles sailed away.
A victory, yes. But He did not gloat
and the world came from the brink of
disaster to a closeness it has not known
since. Not since those shots blasted apart
the man who offered global sanity to an
insane world.
He made possible trade between enemies.
He echoed the glory of Lincoln. He un unfroze
froze unfroze a cold war. He was a leader, but,
at the same time, He was of the people.
He, more than any man who sat behind
that lonely desk, knew it was more than a
country He guided, it was a world that looked

_
Alligator Staff
A Student Newspaper
DAVE DOUCETTE MICHAEL ABRAMS
Assistant News Editor Editorial Assistant
JANICE SIZEMORE JOE TORCBA
Campos Living Editor Entertainment Editor

BY 808 MORAN
to Him and depended on Mm.
If there is a God, for a 1,000 days He
had reason to smile. And God looked
around Him and saw that it was good.
People say to me, Bob, how can you
say He was great? He wasnt around that
long.
Around me I see boys who comb their
hair just the way He did. No loud drums
or speeches are needed. Just a silent
homage that has become a part of them.
Sometimes I catch a glimpse of His
picture in a strangers billfold. Or I see
a half-dollar, brown from non-circulation,
in the bottom of a purse.
When I stood at His grave in the summer
of 66, I felt a cold chill of power and
greatness. As I looked around, I could tell
others felt it too.
No, Hes not great so much for what He
did. But for what He stood for. And for the
memory and legend He left us.
This generation is a little better for the
love He felt for it.
Adults are a little closer to this gener generation
ation generation because He was there to bridge the
gap.
And somehow people are a little better
because they had the fortune to live in His
time. A time of truth, understanding, sanity
and a leader who cared.
He began with the words, With a good
conscience our only reward, with history
the final judge of our deeds, let us go
forth to lead the land we love asking His
blessing and His help, but knowing that here
on earth Gods work must truly be our
own. .
And the world was a little better because
He meant it.



Pain, Anguish, A Cry For Truth

T Campus Religion Fact Or Fancy?

By ANNE FREEDMAN
Alfigotor Co-respondent
If you judge religion solely
as organized church attendance...
then you are really missing the
point, Bob Smith, minister and
Baptist Student Union director,
remarked. For it involves a
way of life which may or may
not be related to a structured
church, he said.
This is one of the responses
of six UF area religious leaders
asked during UFs Religion Week,
What is the role of religion in
college life?
Then why is church attendance
relatively low?
My guess is time, for one
thing. But people do what they
want. For many college students,
this is a time of trying life on
their own. And because many have
been compelled to associate with
a church for the first time
they have a choice, and can now
say no.
But religion does have a role
on the campus, Smith con continued,
tinued, continued, Because it deals with
ultimate values.
What is ones purpose as a
human being? Religion deals with
relations and attitudes towards
other people.
If people are searching for
truth as they are in the
university that truth will have
a religious significance.
While in the quest for the
truth, religious principles,
ideals, and ideas, should be con considered,
sidered, considered, too, he concluded.
The Lutheran Side
We miss the boat when we
stereotype religion. We tend to
think of religion as a thing,
Pastor Fred Castor, Lutheran
Campus Master, remarked.
For many students, struc structured
tured structured religion is very meaning meaningful.
ful. meaningful. In terms of personal re requirements.
quirements. requirements. For others, for
reasons of outside pressures,
there are other greater needs
than the need for structured
church, Castor went on.
College and society are not
much different.
For the university experience
has a very positive effect on the
students religion. It shows him
the falseness of superficial
religion. It often shows him the
superficiality of his past
religious experience. It tends to
force the student to investigate
at a deeper level his religious
possibilities, Castor concluded.
Jewish Viewpoint
I dont believe religion to be
a set of theological doctrines or
dogmas rather a guidepost to
better living, Rabbi SimeonKo SimeonKobrinetz,

Alligator Shouldn f t Endorse?

MR. EDITOR:
It has been our experience,
being from a town with only one
notable newspaper, to find that
the newspaper will biasedly en endorse
dorse endorse one candidate during an
election for various political rea reasons.
sons. reasons. Granted, this is its priv privilege
ilege privilege as an independent organ organization
ization organization in our country. However,
no one has to buy or read this
paper. When the Alligator can candidly
didly candidly endorsed Clyde Taylor for
Student Government President, I
felt it was an outrage.' It must
be recalled that the Alligator is
supported by fees paid by the
individual student. Whe we pay
our fees, we do not allocate

brinetz, SimeonKobrinetz, of the mil el Center com commented.
mented. commented.
Religionj should establish
programs that attract the intel intellectual
lectual intellectual and cultural interests of
man. It should offer a forum of
expression, and opportunity for
dialogue rather than a monolithic
oracle from the pulpit which may
inspire but not influence, the
Rabbi said. 7 _.
Interest in religion can not
always be equated with attendance
at services; the stereotype is
unfortunate, the Rabbi re remarked.
marked. remarked. A prayerbook is not
a beginning nor an end to re religion.
ligion. religion.
A person involved in a hu humanitarian
manitarian humanitarian effort can identify
with the values of religion with without
out without a prayerbook. Our involve involvement
ment involvement in the Israel crisis is an
example of our humanitarian con concern,
cern, concern, Kobrinetz continued.
One of the main problems of
religion on campus is that many
new avenues of life and exper experience
ience experience are opened up. Many of the
previous values and experiences
become submerged for new
avenues of insight.
In most cases, (at least in
Judaism), the student does not
deny his religion, he simply does
not reaffirm it.
Religions role in college life
parallels the familys. The
student does not love his family
or religion less simply because
he is not with them as much as
before, Kobrinetz concluded.
The Presbyterians
The problem of relating
(yourself) to the rest of life
after specializing in one
(academic) area, is the main
purpose of the new role of re religion
ligion religion according to John Tal Talmage,
mage, Talmage, Presbyterian University
Minister.
Everything is so departmen departmentalized.
talized. departmentalized. Man sees no relation be between
tween between the roles he must play,
e.g. father and husband, vocation vocational,
al, vocational, church, lodge, etc. The stu student
dent student has to wrestle with himself
in terms of how to spend the
rest of the years of his life
apart from making money, Tal Talmage
mage Talmage said.
The student is raising
questions concerning the whole
picture of a strange society,
and the problems of alienation
in society. He is protesting on
behalf of free love and drinking.
He is beginning to raise theo theological
logical theological questions.
Relitions new role, as Tal Talmage
mage Talmage sees it, is uniting the seem seemingly
ingly seemingly unrelated phases of life
into a meaningful whole. It is
done by questioning, by helping
form value judgements and pri priorities.
orities. priorities.
Its getting away from (the
idea of) going to church, the

where they will be spent. As a
result, a student on this campus
is paying the Alligator for views
in a paper which he may not
support.
This points up the Alligators
inability to deal with the cam campaign
paign campaign maturely and objectively
as it should, as the only campus
paper, supported by the students'
fees.
Remember, Alligator, your
first responsibility is to the stu student,
dent, student, not to a politician.
TONI PORTER, lUC
RITA WEINSTEIN, lUC
BARBARA BOLT, lUC

church becomes embodied in the
man of faith, in the outside
world.
Episcopalians
How do I keep going (on)?
The way that question is ans we red
A
is religions role according to
Reverend Roy C. Mercer, As Associate
sociate Associate Chaplain of the Episcopal
Church. The genuine concern,
sympathy, and empathy of one
human towards another is re religion.
ligion. religion.
I see religion as struggle.
The heart of religion is anguish,
doubting, joyful ness, lusting, lov loving
ing loving all that is life for stu students
dents students on campus -- and for all
people everywhere, Mercer re remarked.
marked. remarked.
Students are asking questions
in away my generation didnt.
They are asking with real pain,
anguish, a real cry for truth.

OPEN FORUM:
jAdoitiml VlmmL
.
. ... > '' t %
"There is no hope for the complacent man/ 9

' MEMO FROM UF TICKET DESK:
During the spring quarter of 1968 the sun will be available for use
three days a week. This privilege does not extend to weekends.
Students may use the sunfrom 9:30t05:15 only in authorized places
the field south of the sewage disposal plant and Beta Woods.
Sun permits may be obtained in the East Stands ticket office four
days before use upon presentation of student I.D. card, certificate
of registration, birth certificate, completed transcript, and a signed
note from your parents. Date permits will be offered on alternate
sixth Tuesdays of the month upon presentation of a notarized date
between 4:00 and 4:01 a.m.
Students are reminded that the sun is provided by the Univer University
sity University for the use of students and that any abuse of this privilege will
result in its discontinuation.
& APOLLO BADYEAR
<4 UF TICKET MANAGER

TO THE EDITOR OF THE ALLIGATOR:
Could you please verify the authenticity of the enclosed document?
Thank you. *
BRIAN HERNON, 7ED
GEORGE LUTTRELL, 2UC
CURT RICHARDSON, 7AG
PETE EISENHARDT. 7AS

Friday, January 26, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Institutional Church has not been
able to be a meaningful resource
to some people because institu institutions
tions institutions are not fully able to com communicate
municate communicate their understanding of
this struggle, Mercer added.
The suicide attempt of a student
earlier this year and the success
of his roommates talking him
down was a dramatic kind of
religious event more so than
any sermon. That was religions
role in practice, Mercer
concluded.
The Catholic Idea
A university parish is not spe specifically
cifically specifically different from any other
parish. We provide spiritual care
in our mass, the sacraments and
confession, Father McFadden,
t Chaplain of the Catholic Univer University
sity University Center said.

&

The added thing is intellectual
theological help. Here (at the
university) a student is forming
values and attitudes he is doing
a little more questioning. We have
a theological discussion series
apart from the sermon, allowing
questions and answers, Father
McFadden explained.
College is a period where
there are more crises; One falls
in love; he might not have the
normal sexual outlet and so a
moral problem is created. Be Beliefs
liefs Beliefs might never have been chal challenged
lenged challenged or questioned before. For
here a student rubs minds with
the values of many others, Mc-
Fadden commented.
The university may deepen a
students committment to these
values or he might abandon it.
That happens anywhere but
it is concentrated here, Mc-
Fadden concluded.

WERE BANKRUPT
MR. EDITOR:
We need a new conception of
democracy. Democracy in Am America
erica America is bankrupt. If democracy
is taken to meancontrol by in individuals
dividuals individuals over the major decis decisions
ions decisions that affect their lives, then
democracy in America is 9/10
myth. (SOS definition of demo democracy
cracy democracy which is not the only good
conception but the only one that
can be gone into here.)
The people cannot rule be because
cause because of two empirical facts
they are too ignorant of issues
and they dont have the levers
of power to rule even if they
werent so ignorant. Voting is
largely meaningless. We some somehow
how somehow think that people in their
general positions as citizens-at citizens-atlarge
large citizens-atlarge can or should actually have
a controlling voice, i.e. an ex example
ample example Pf this absurdity on this
campus at the present time is
that antitenure for Jones backers
say the public taxpayers have a
major voice in how this insti institution
tution institution is to be run. Pure ration rationalization.
alization. rationalization. If a handful of citizens
have even spent a sleepless night
over worrying about tenure pro procedures
cedures procedures for college professors,
I would be astounded. What the
administration is actually saying
is that we do not deem Jones
fit to have tenure and the pub public
lic public we see out there Is the
Board of Regents, the state legis legislature
lature legislature and all citizens who agree
with us on this matter. The hell
with the rest of you.
In short, the point is we must
begin to view democracy as being
largely relevant only within the
context of organizations. This is
where people spend a good deal
of their lives and where power is
exercised over them. Or Organizationally
ganizationally Organizationally this society needs
as an intermediate goal -a kind
of syndicalist structure in
universities, trade unions, etc.
On a more abstract level we need
to re-think what freedom
should mean. It should not just
mean a freedom from arbitrary
authority from all kinds of
sources, but a freedom for each
individual to develop potential
capabilities.
PAT QUIGLEY, 7AS

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

j for ql
BASENJI PUPS. AKC reg. Ideal
apt. pet. No odor, no shedding,
no barking. Wormed and shots.
SIOO. Call 472-2408 after 5. (A (A---69-st-p)
--69-st-p) (A---69-st-p)
FLY! FlyiLTg Hawks Inc. has
shares available in a Cessna
Skyhawk. Dual radios dual omni.
Full panel. 372-1290 or 372-
6045 after 6:00. (A-67-7t-p) j
FREE kittens. Call Rick. 378-
6994, after 8:30 p.m. any even evening.
ing. evening. (A-69-2t-p)
FOR SALE: Brand new crash
helmet and face shield only
$20.00, originally cost $35.00.
Call Bill Northup at 372-9363.
(A-68-3t-p)
FOR SALE: 4 keystone mags
mounted on 4 new wide track
30,000 mi. ultra-sonics, 378-
4440. 8:00 to 5:00, after 5:00
call 376-6174. (A-68- st-c)
ANTIQUES sale. Early American
and Oriental art Glass, China,
Brass, Jewelry, old fashioned
dotktag, opposit art center. Mi Micampy
campy Micampy Sat. and Sun. (A-68-
st-p)

1 Classifieds 1
fg To order classifieds, use the form below. Mail it with |§2
(|| remittance to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330 Reitz
g* Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601.
g| DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE ||
g Elassificationl idays to run| 1
for sale (consecutive)
jjg| for rent 1 day <||
wanted 2 days San
help wanted 3 days (*lO% discount)
personal 5 Days and Over P?
||| lost-found (*20% discount) gS
services j
m r r ^ tDK APT.INESI §|
g? IWOxvDINGI Order* most be received
GSZ I deye prior to p^lloetion.
JI COSTI |§
( S Coeet the words, omitting *, in 4 the. Addressee end phone numbers oount
V M * Mutaem cherts to 91.00 tor SO words. For eech eddltloaU 2§J
woed sdd 99. Melttply the totsl by number at days the ed Is to rue. Sub- |&
ge tael the dtsooest Qt appllcebla) sad enclose e check tor the remeinder.
fgt For Pie. 99-word sd to rue 4 deye costs $4.90 (95.44 less 549). 22
m Imam Ei h
gsr Student # Phone 11)
ffl) Address H
Clty State Zip g
Money cawiot be refunded if ad is cancelled.

| for sole |
1966 HONDA-450, 14 handle
bars, brand new battery, King-ko
exhaust pipes. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Must sell. Call 372-5976.
(A-67- st-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)
MOSRITE GUITAR: sun burst
finish, excellent condition. $325
with case. Also, MGB Luggage
rack, $17.00 and Voit Barracuda
Slalom Ski, $20.00. Call Dusty
after 6 p.m., 378-7686. (A-6 9-
3t-p)
MUST SELL! 1965 Honda 305
Dream. White, incredible con condition
dition condition -- must be seen. 376-
3211 Ext. 5453, Harry or leave
message with secretary. (A-67-
st-p)
BASENJI PUPPIES, trained,
shots, wormed, ready to go out
looking for a home, AKC, cham champion
pion champion background, reasonable
rates. Ph: 376-4103. (A-67-10t-
P)

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 26, 1968

[ for sol>
SUZUKI 50 good condition. Only
7,300 mi. Helmet included, $125.
Call 378-3609 and leave number.
(A-70-lt-p)
1966 SUZUKI 50 cc. $115.00.
376-9554, ask for Rick. (A-69-
6t-p)
1963 VESPA. Excellent transpor transportation
tation transportation in fine running condition.
New seat and tires, SIOO.OO.
376-5493. (A-68-3t-p)
PACEMAKER Mobile Homj, 10' x
50', 2 bedroom, central air, Town
n* Country Trailer Park, Call
378-4890. (A-67- st-p)
SOLID STATE STEREO SYSTEM!
Includes: 2 AR4x speakers, Sony
250 A tape deck, Knight KG-854
amplifier and KG-765A tuner,
Weathers Townsend turntable
with Empire 880 PE Cartridge.
Best offer over SSOO. 372-7203
or 376-9420. (A-66-st-p)
MUST SELL 1966 Yamaha Twin
100. Excellent condition with hel helmet,
met, helmet, $240.00. 378-8427. (A-67-
st-p)
ORGAN Farfisa Mini compact,
lass than a year old. Why pay
$170.00 more for a new one?
Perfect for a group. $325.00
cash. 376-8194. (A-69-st-p)

sm ic^
& Jgl
\: 6:35 9:lo|
out 11:25
mm
SUNDAY I
IDe Broca's 77 jk |
I Crowning 11
I out 10:40 I II
| ALAN BATES {1 j |
I |l
I Dir.cus(, PHILIPPE DE BROCaBI
H COLOR > Df LUXE TCCHniSCOPC Hi
| 3 Stooge Comedy ||

HELD VaUej^i
OVER of Hie
3rd WEEK Dolls
jJKmr :ljo
IE |] AIA £ SMA ON
SCO!! GRANT BISHOPi/ESSEL

/'" I
I Downtown Gainesville
00 L 233 W. University M [ Q. 13 7.4 g 9.19
v ///Xvw:';^Â¥:ftAX..v.
. THE SEARCH FOR
I *^'** W W W,C J PERFECTION...
the search
I #\ | THE SEARCH
FOR THE
B I l/BRIH PERFECT
W i I 1 RIDE...!
*'.M(O. IHI TOUH. ( I
JL 1 THE YOUNG AT HEART I
I
1:32 3:31 5:30 6:32 7:29 8:31 9:2
HOD ova 2nd Wk.
BUM
MHRVIM
MATT HEIM g-
J^-.-^ >l < W AfLWjBP: £j flr
* y > jnL
See the S/ayg/r/s /ft Acapulco ...
...-. tressad-tomby Cassini! ....



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for rent |
FURNISHED ROOM. Business
lady has room in private home,
kitchen privileges, phone. Male,
after 5:30 p.m. or weekends,
814 NE 11th Ave. (B-64-st-p)
LARGE 2-bedroom apartment for
rent. Ideal for 3 students. SIIO.OO
a month, all utilities included.
Phone 376-8314 after 5:00. (B (B---68-st-p)
--68-st-p) (B---68-st-p)
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)
FOR SALE OR RENT: 1 br.
trailer, AC, new gas heater. Good
condition. Nice location for stu students.
dents. students. Call 378-8288 or 376-
6217. (B-69-3t-c) -
NOT SETTLED YET? Rooms
walking distance from campus.
CH and AC. Phone 378-8122 after
5;30 p.m. (B-68-9t-p)
SUBLEASE 2 bedroom apt. at
Landmark. Call 372-2909 or 372-
6535. (B-69-st-c)
THE CENTER OF ACTIVITY.
Live life a .little better. Live at
University Gardens. We have
more than the others. 376-6720.
708 SW 16th Ave. (B-66-st-p)
WHY LIVE in a traffic-jam?
Walk to classes and be relieved
of all parking problems. Fully
furnished spacious 1 bedroom
apt., AC, gas heat, fully equip equipped
ped equipped kitchen including washing
machine. Call 372-3357 or 372-
524M8-58-tf-c)
OLYMPIA APTS. Modern 2 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, furnished, carpet, sound soundproof,
proof, soundproof, central AC, and Heat.
3 blocks from campus. $150.00
monthly. Call 376-1965 after
3:00. (B-68- st-p)
WALK TO CAMPUS. Large 2
bedroom, Furnished Apt. AC,
gas heater, TV Cable hookup.
329-C NW 17th St. 372-6524.
(B-69-lt-p)
wanted ~|
WANTED: 1 preferably 2 male
roommates to share 2 bedroom
apartment with fireplace, $25.00
per month plus utilities. Call
Dave, 378-1884 after 5:00. (C (C---68-st-p)
--68-st-p) (C---68-st-p)
FEMALE roommate to share du duplex
plex duplex behind Norman Hall. Phone
J7B-6258. (C-67-st-p)
FEMALE roommate wanted to
share Olympia Apt. $37.50 per
month plus utilities. Call 372-
8728. (C-68-3t-p) r
JUNIOR coed wants football
(non-varsity) playmates for fun
and competition. Call Anne after
3 p.m. 376-1613 Ext. 166. (C (C---68-2t-p)
--68-2t-p) (C---68-2t-p)
ONE MALE roommate to share
1 bedroom apartment. University
Gardens Apts. Starting no later
than February. 378-7903. (C-68-
3t-p)

I 6.30 I | j|WjM^_
SITTER
"TO ffre
-AV MNIf
VTTET LOVE"!
. .- . H COIOKj
Sffa / rcy nM %, I
t __ r r . t : : .;% -'*j .. .. .. : : ; i

wanted
OLYMPIA APTS. Modern 2 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, furnished, carpet, sound soundproof,
proof, soundproof, central AC, and Heat. 3
blocks from campus. $150.00
monthly. Call 376-1965 after
3:00. (C-68-st-p)
ONE OR TWO female UF stu students
dents students wanted to share furnished
apartment one block from cam campus.
pus. campus. Call 378-5601 after 5:00 p.m.
(C-68- st-p)
ROOMMATES WANTED. Male or
Female. Check with office of
University Gardens. 376-6720.
708 SW 16th Ave. (C-66-st-c)
$50.00 REWARD for information
leading to the recovery of my
Honda 450. Stolen from Murphrel
Area Tuesday or Wednesday Jan January
uary January 16, or 17. Black and Silver,
Tag Number 19A569, Frame
Number 1021521, Call Jon Cie Ciener,
ner, Ciener, 372-9306. (C-66-st-p)
WANTED: attractive lUC or2UC
female to wash dishes once a week
for two students. Fe£ open to
negotiation. Fringe benefits. Call
Pukt. 376-9578. (C-68-3t-p)
$25.00 REWARD for information
leading to apprehension of the
person who ran into the side of
a beige Cadillac parked near
Reitz Union on McCarty Drive,
Tuesday afternoon Jan. 23, 1968.
Call 376-3261, Ext. 3334, Mrs.
Andress. (C-68-3t-c)
WANTED: law or grad student
to share large 2 br. AC apart apartment
ment apartment near law school with another
law student! Available now. 378-
5449 evenings. (C-68-3t-p)
Reitz Union Theater
THE IPCRESS FILE IS A
TAUT, TINGLING FILM!
-MeCAU'S a.
A BLOOD N GUTS iL
SPY THRILLER!" rfj Wl
-NY. DAILY jr'fm WiJti
NtWS l 2j8
TECHNICOLOR* TECHNfSCOPE*
A UNIVERSAL RELEASE
Jan. 22-7|oo^^9£osj3m^
i **
Richard c ..
y Widmark
' l Poitier
. Jr
C Rnrinpirl i
X KKXIUVu A
Incident
g jomesmocorthur C
Jan. 27-7:00 & 9:00 pm

Friday, January 26, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

wanted
WANTED: 2 tickets to P. P. and
M. Two I had were stolen. Will
pay extra. Call Bill, 376-7210.
Leave message if not there. (C (C---
--- (C--- 3t-p)
NEEDED: Male roommate to
share room with full bath. Just
one block from Norman Hall!
Call Wayne Howard, 376-9907.
$40.00/month. (C-70-3t-p)
WANTED 1, preferrably 2 male
roommates to share 3 bedroom
house with cooking, heating facil facilities,
ities, facilities, etc. Rent cheap. Call
Richard, 376-0638. (C-69-2t-p)
IM
TONIGHT
UNIVERSITY AUD.
JANUARY 26,1968
8:00 P.M.
Admission SI.OO
TONIGHT
W
UNIVERSITY AUD.
JANUARY 26,1968
1 8:00 P.M.
Admission SI.OO
J

Page 9

| wanted |
WANTED: GO-GO GIRL to dance
Wednesday, Friday and Saturday
nights. Must be good. Call Bobby
at 468-9443. (C-68-3t-p)
WANTED: Female roommate to
share 2 bedroom furnished apt.
beginning spring quarter.
S4O/mo. Frederick Apts. #9. Call
376-9529. (C-69-2t-p)

MiC \
/JSSM
JLk s <** ' tfirf My
* *7- I:iC PM AT **
IN PERSON
CAPITOL RECORDING STARS
THE OUTSIDERS
ALSO THE MAGIC CIRCLE
TONIGHT 8 to 12 pm
at THE PLACE
809 W. University
; ms% He's a crook, an embezzler. V aR
., J COr^olA^
H open 6:30 Feature at 7:07 & 10:45
BhH
M
* 4

help wanted j
HELP WANTED. Student wives
interested in sales or cashier cashiering.
ing. cashiering. Apply Personnel Office, Col College
lege College Inn. 1728 W. University Ave.
fE-66-st-p)
WAITERS to work 11-2 daily.
Inquire Longhorn Steak House.
14 SW Ist or call 372-2405.
(E-66-4t-c)



CLASSIFIEDS

help wanted j
The University of Florida has
challenging positions available
for inexperienced and exper experienced
ienced experienced Clerk-Typists and Secre Secretaries.
taries. Secretaries. Starting salaries depen dependent
dent dependent on experience. Fringe bene benefits
fits benefits include the opportunity to
attend one (1) college course
each quarter tuition free. Want
to work and learn more? Come
to the Central Employment Of Office,
fice, Office, 2nd floor of the Hub.
(E-61-ts-c)
| auto*
BUICK 4-dr. hardtop. 1963 Le-
Sabre, power steering brakes,
radio, heater, air, $1,200, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, 378-2735, 2 to
7 p.m. (G-61-10t-p)
1964 FORD GALAXIE 500-XL.
All power, V-8, bucket seats,
wide oval tires, automatic trans transmission,
mission, transmission, just overhauled. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition. Call 372-5976.
(G-67-st-p)
1959 FORD 4-door, V-8, auto automatic
matic automatic transmission, radio, heat heat
heat er, runs good, Excellent tires,
$225.00 cash or terms. Phone
378-5556 or 372-2466. (G-68-
3t-p)
'57 AUSTIN HEALY 100-6 (same
as 3,000) New tires, paint, ton tonneau
neau tonneau cover and regular top. Must
sell 372-7951. (G-68-3t-p)
FOR SALE: 1964 Rambler Am American
erican American Station Wagon. $600.00.
See at 1750 SW Williston Rd.
-
1963 PONTIAC Catalina 2 dr.
Hardtop. Radio and Heater, power
steering and power brakes. 4
new tires. Excellent condition.
Reasonably priced. Ph. 378-5133.
(G-68-st-p)
1965 VW. Radio, heater, top con condition.
dition. condition. Maintenance record. Bar Bargain
gain Bargain at $999.00 or best offer
call 376-2916. (G-70-3t-p)
6l MGA 1600. Going into VISTA,
must sell. $600.00. Call 378-
6231. (G-70-3t-p)
1961 VW Dombi in excellent con condition
dition condition all around. Gasoline heat heater.
er. heater. Must sell. 1410 SW 10th
Terrace, Apt. 41. (G-68-st-p)
1960 SPRITE, new tires, excel excellent
lent excellent engine, new rings and bear bearings,
ings, bearings, rebuilt carburator, right
hand drive. Asking $400.00. Jim
372-3988. (G-69-2t-p)
*- 1967 AUSTIN-HEALEY Mark ID
3,000. Fully equipped. 17,000 mi.
(378-7520). (G-69-3t-p)

GOT SOMETHING TO SELL?
V "Vfvi % .ml yf\
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS >jx\ 1
, - ~ *"

| personal ""
HAPPY GREAT-A 21st Birthday
(tomorrow), Susan Nellita! Your
lovable roommates, Ettaberg, T Tman,
man, Tman, P.J. (J-70-lt-p)
NOW YOUR FAMILY may come
from Miami to Gainesville every
Saturday for only $lO round trip
per person. Late model station
wagon. Call 372-8371. (J-67-st (J-67-std)
d) (J-67-std)
Huaraches, Sandalia DEMIAN,
el zapatero. (J-69-2t-p)
808 You have given me some something
thing something to live for- REVENGE!
(J-70-lt-p)
PLEASE HELP ME! MY student
wifes wild about P. P. & M.
We need two gen. adm. tickets.
Call Danny, 372-6259, after four.
(J-69- lt-p)
H HI I
lost-found
LOST in Matherly, Silver
Cross Ballpoint Pen with ini initials
tials initials NW on Cap. Sentimental
Value. Call 372-2679. (L-68-3t-
P)
LOST vicinity McCarty Reitz
Union Tie Chain with pendant
initialed MS WBW 64. Reward.
Phone Weaver, Hume Library,
2111. (L-70-3t-p)
FOUND: Makeup kit Broward
Parking Lot, Must be able to
identify. Call 372-9450, for Rm
48 / fT.-*9-3t-nc)
services
SPECIAL: Dear Estes will give
$18.50 frosting for $12.50 for
limited time. Call 372-5549. (M (M---
-- (M--- 61-10 t-c)
PILE is soft and lofty . colors
retain brilliance in carpets
cleaned with Blue Lustre. Rent
electric shampooer, sl. Lowry
Furniture Co. (M-69-2t-c)
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric
Service 603 SE Second Street.
378-7330. (M-54-ts-cl

Leroy Collins Announces
Candidacy For Senator

TAMPA, Fla. (UPI) Leoy
Collins, who has held several
top posts in and out of govern government
ment government since he stepped down as
Floridas governor, announced
his candidacy Thursday to suc succeed
ceed succeed retiring Sen. George Sma Smathers.
thers. Smathers.
A Democrat, Collins picked
off his campaign with a pledge
to work for adoption of a con congressional
gressional congressional code of conduct to
correct future abuses of the
public trust as reflected in the
Powell hearings in the House of
Representatives and the Dodd
and Baker hearings in the U.S.
Senate ...

Phony Salesmen
Swindle Students
Police Officer Says

By STEVE HULSEY
Alligator Staff Writer
UF students are being cheated
by magazine salesmen misrepre misrepresenting
senting misrepresenting themselves on campus,
Lt. V.K. Holliman of the Univer University
sity University Police Dept, said Thursday.
He said the salesmen claim
to be selling magazines for schol scholarships,
arships, scholarships, when they are actually
just selling them as a racket.
r
Holliman said the salesmen
represent themselves as UF stu students,
dents, students, but they are actually peo people
ple people brought into the area by their
employer who usually operates
from another state.
The salesmen, said Holliman,
enter the dorms and other campus
living areas without the solici solicitation
tation solicitation permits required by Flor Florida
ida Florida law.
He said students are persuaded
to buy subscriptions for a long
period of time, on the pretense
of needing points to win a schol scholarship.
arship. scholarship. The salesmen collect a
large amount of money and the
student never sees them, their
money, or magazines again.
Holliman said a UF student ag agreed
reed agreed to buy a subscription to three
magazines Tuesday. The sales salesman
man salesman persuaded the student to take
a five year subscription to each
magazine, after which the stu student
dent student gave him a $45 check for
the subscriptions.
/
The student also gave him a
$22 check, for an additional two
year subscription.
Both checks were later cashed
by the salesman at a local gro grocery
cery grocery store.
A magazine salesman talked to
members of Sigma Chi fraternity
by telephone Jan. 19. He later
went to the house to sell maga magazines.
zines. magazines.
He told the fraternity members
their conversations had been re recorded
corded recorded and they would have to
take the subscriptions. The bro brothers
thers brothers trieckfco-stall the salesman
whil*:£faey called campus police,
but he left before police arrived.
Holliman said students are
often persuaded to give the sales salesmen
men salesmen checks when they do not have
enough money to cover them.
He said soliciting on campus
without a permit is subject to
a $25 fine.
If a student is approached by

Page 10

He also sided with the John Johnson
son Johnson administration in its Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam policy. Collins said what is
needed in Vietnam is neither an
abrupt withdrawal nor a reck reckless
less reckless escalation but a deter determined
mined determined effort to bring the con conflict
flict conflict to a conclusion that is con consistent
sistent consistent with honor and the rights
of the South Vietnamese.
I am convinced our national
leadership is pursuing this
course and I will not join in
irresponsible criticism which
goes beyond reasonable dissent,
creates disunity and makes an

one of these salesmen, said
Holliman, he should call the
campus police right away.

Nothing To Wear To
The Light Show?
Dress yourself up in Fluorescent
body paint 8 Different Colors
from
THE SUBTERRANEAN CIRCUS
10 S.W. 7th St.
The Circus also sells the new Beatle
Posters by Richard Avedon, not to mention
Incense & Burners, Flavored Cigarette
Papers, Haitian Seed Beads, India Print
Bedspreads, Bells, and exclusively in
Gainesville Batik Dresses by Carolyn
McWhorter,,
Stop signs don't stop cars. Drivers stop cars. Make
sure you do and make sure he has. Theres very little satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction in being dead right when youre dead.
Wherever, whenever you drive . drive defensively.
Watch out for the other guy. He may be the kind wholl
stop at nothing.
Watch out for the Other Guy.
t#
*
v

), The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 26, 1968

honorable settlement more dif difficult
ficult, difficult 1 Collins said.
Collins served as Florida's
governor from 1956 to 1960 and
later was named president of the
National Association of Broad Broadcasters.
casters. Broadcasters. He left that post to
become a racial trouble-shooter
for the Community Relations Ser Service,
vice, Service, and later was undersecre undersecretary
tary undersecretary of commerce.
He is a former chairman of
the National Governors* Confer Conference,
ence, Conference, and was keynote speaker
at the 1960 Democratic National
Convention which nominated the
late John F. Kennedy for the
presidency.
Collins has one declared op opponent
ponent opponent for the Democratic nom nomination
ination nomination for senator, State Atty.
Gen. Earl Faircloth.
Former St. Petersburg Mayor
Herman Goldner is the only an announced
nounced announced Republican candidate to
date, but U.S. Rep. Edward Gur Gurney
ney Gurney of Winter Park is expected
to announce for the GOP nom nomination
ination nomination within a few weeks.



Lambda Chi Alpha
h ..
Congratulations to Coach Nel Nelsons
sons Nelsons winning bowling team.
Brother Mann, anchor man, was
strongly backed by Kent Foster,
Bill Howard, Dana Bradford, and
Norm Bledsoe in leading the
Lambda Chis to a firm first
place in overall Orange League
competition.
Cheering them on were 11 new
Little Sisters of the Crescent:
Bonnie Campbell, Susan Roun Rountree,
tree, Rountree, Jane Kunas, Joanne
Richards, Diane Young, Lee Ann
Gibson, Barbara Banks, Dottie
Yushak, Colleen Johnson, Martha
Lyle, and Sue Salerno.
Sigma Phi Episilon
The Sig Eps are boasting one
of the largest winter pledge
classes on campus -- 22 men.
New officers were elected in
the SPE house recently. Fred
Pounds was elected president of
Prtiaiiig lor o
Graduate school or
Professioaal school
Eiaoi?
Test yourself with an ARCQ
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G.R.E. ADVANCED TESTS ($3.95 each)
Biology History
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Education Philosophy
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AT YOUR COLLEGE BOOKSTORE
or send remittance to
ARCO PUBLISHING CO.,
219 Park Ave. South. New York 10003
IfGAt^
REACH 1 R
(people vrj
I jwir £-. 2tn

the house; Larry Feldhusen, vice
president; Fletcher Howe, recor recorder;
der; recorder; Charles Harris, secretary
and Fred Taylor, treasurer.
Delta Sigma Phi
With the beginning of the IFC
blood drive last week, the Delta
Sigs are moving toward their
goal of 100 per cent participation.
Preparations are underway for
their annual Sailors Ball and
Luau to be held February 17.
The party, I understand, will be

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KjQSIAL M-
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I special offer is good until February 17, 1968, so take advantage of it I
I now...and often. I
I Krystal Restaurants have serv the Soutn ,or 35 years. The I
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I Only 23 more daysoffer ercte February 17 I
I .... A I
I mKXS*U) Serving Jainesvihe At I

CAMPUS CORRAL
By JANICE SIZEMORE
Alligator Campus Living Editor

psychedelic, as the Better Half
will present music and a light
show.
Delta Chi
Last Thursday night the Delta
Chis held the first of their
monthly international dinners.
Brother Joe Jurkowski was
named King for the Day at
a Polack picnic. The tables were
beautifully adorned with old
newspapers (Alligators, I hope),
potato peelings and toilet paper
as everyone fed their faces with

Friday, January 26, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

traditional Polish food.
The new slate of officers at
the Delta Chi house are: John
Mica, president; Bill Diamond,
vice president; Russ Bobo,
secretary, Tom Herriott, trea treasurer;
surer; treasurer; Don Turk, alumni co coordinator;
ordinator; coordinator; and Jerry Schechter,
sergeant-at-arms.
Tau Kappa Epsilon
The TEKEs have won the Blue
League Intramural Bowling

championship. While on their way
to the number one spot, the team
composed of Ernie Haslem, Bob
Soulby, A1 Cowan, Jim Rupers Rupersberger,
berger, Rupersberger, and Don Shaw rolled a
1,853, scoring the highest total
in both Leagues in this years
competition. A match between the
TEKEs and the Lambda Chi's
(Orange League champs) has been
proposed by the Tekes. (Sounds
like a Super Bowl!)
The TEKE Founders Day ban banquet
quet banquet will be held Saturday at the
Holiday Inn.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 26, 1968

Orange and
BLUE BULLETIN

CAMPUS CALENDAR
Friday, January 26
Union Movie: Ipcress File,
Union Aud., 7 & 9:05 p.m.
Fla. Folk Dancers: dancing, 214
Fla. Gay, 8 p.m.
Fellowship of Christian Athletes:
Singers, Unlv. Aud., 8 p.m.
Mens Interhall Dance: theLove theLovelites,
lites, theLovelites, Union Ballroom, 9 p.m.
Saturday, January 27
Union Movie: Bedford In Incident,
cident, Incident, Union Aud., 7 & 9
p.m.
Basketball: Fla. vs. Alabama,
Fla. Gym, 7:45 p.m.
Newman Club & Hillel Founda Foundaion:
ion: Foundaion: street dance, between the
Centers on 18th Street, 9:30
p.m.
Sunday, January 28
Program Office: duplicate
bridge, Union 150 C, 1:30 p.m.
Phi Chi Tneta: .ush party, 346
Union, 1:30 p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society: Black
Tights, Union Aud., 3,7 &
9:15 p.m.
Lyceum Council: N. Y. Pro
Musica, Univ. Aud., 4 p.m.
Lutheran Student Assn.: meeting,
Lutheran Student Center,
4 p.m. 1968 Elections will be
held.
Students of all faiths: Free Freefor-all'*
for-all'* Freefor-all'* discussion of Re-"
ligion-in-Life presentations,
Father Carl Forthover, Rabbi
Si Kobrinetz and Pastor Fred
Castor, 363 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Monday, January 29
Mensa Members: daily lun luncheons,
cheons, luncheons, South wing of Main
Cafeteria, 11 a. m.
Dept, of Physics and Astronomy:
Edmund Teller, The Three
Revolutions in Physics: Coper Copernican,
nican, Copernican, the Absurd
and Applied Science, Union
Ballroom, 4 p.m.
Fla. Players: business meeting,
Constant Theatre, 6 p.m.
Program Office: dancing lessons,
243 Union, 7 p.m.
AJ.M.E.: meeting, 355 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Society of Automotive Engineers:
joint meeting with ASME, 211
MEB, 7:30 p.m.
Food Science Club: meeting, McC
Provost Room, 7:30 p.m.
-JJ
Basketball: Fla. vs. Auburn, Fla.
Gym, 7:45 p.m.
Phi Beta Kappa Public Lecture:
Daniel Beil, The U.S. In the
Year 2,000, Union Aud., 8
p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for New
York Pro Musica, the Love Lovelites,
lites, Lovelites, New Folk Singers, Juan
Serrano, Russ Burgess and Ed Edward
ward Edward Albee.
There will be a very limited
number of tickets on sale for
Peter, Paul and Mary on Fri Friday,
day, Friday, January 26.

Visit Us At Our New Home
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNIONaiSiBK!^Av,
\j v-

ADMINISTRATIVE
NOTICES
-
PROGRESS TESTS: Students 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 us his SOCIAL SECURITY
NUMBER.
CSS 112: Tuesday, Jan. 30,
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 HO 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.
CMS 171: Thursday, Feb. 1,
7 p.m. All CMS 171 students
report to Walker Auditorium.
MS 301: Thursday, Feb. 1,7
p.m. in dents whose last names
begin %r lb (A-L) report to Math Matherly
erly Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10,
11, 12, i 3, 34 or 16; (M-Z) to
Matheri; ?2, 105, 108, 112,113,
114, 115, 6, 117, 118, or 119.
AFRC/TC QUALIFICA iION
TEST will lie given in Room 208
of the Military Building at 7:45
a.m., Saturday, Jan. 27. The
test is fa prerequisite to accept acceptance
ance acceptance in the advanced program or
award of a financial assistance
grant. Since financial assistance
grant selections will be made
early In 3 968, it is necessary that
all freshmen and sophomore ap applicants
plicants applicants take the exam.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE EXAM EXAMINATION:
INATION: EXAMINATION: Feb 2 is the deadline
for thy appi ications for ail foreign
language functional examinations
to be given Saturday, f eb. 10.
Application should be made ir the
Department of Foreign Lsign Lsignages,
ages, Lsignages, 3 Anderson Hall.
UNivERSITY COLLEGE il-
DEN7U: dliis is to remite a
that aca* -Mr advisers art
able Ip 7. ittle Hall : :y
hour eu< pftool day for eu,
tation on v .y aspect of educe <; f
goals ano togress. Studer i
urged t< take advantage Ui. s
service and to maximiz* *?.>
opportunities v.hich the U:l *.-*
sity provid es for education.
MINIML M WAGE: Effec v
Feb. 1, all non iaculty person R
shall be compensated at a rr of at least $1.15 per hour, re regardless
gardless regardless of the source of futc 3
The U:iiversity work week,
defined under the Wage and Hour
Law will be 42 hours rather than
44 hours per week, effective Feb.

I. Therefore the establishment of
the work week of 42 hours means
that employment for non-exempt
employees for over 42 hours in
a 7-day period obligates the Uni University
versity University to a liability of an over overtime
time overtime rate of one and one-half
times the employees normal
hourly rate. Every effort should
be made to restrict the work
of employees to within the 42-
hour week.
LEAVE REGULATIONS
CHANGES: A number of major
changes regarding leave policies
for state employees have been
placed in effect at the University.
Detailed explanations of the new
regulations are available to re representatives
presentatives representatives of colleges and de departments
partments departments from the Personnel
Division on the second floor of
the Student Service Center. The
changes were explained in a re recent
cent recent meeting conducted) by the
Personnel Dvision. Any depart department
ment department not represented at the meet meeting
ing meeting should obtain a copy of the
changes.
GENERAL NOTICES
PINSTRIPER APPLICATIONS
are being accepted in the Infir Infirmary
mary Infirmary through Feb. 1.
THE DIVISION OF PLANT IN INDUSTRY
DUSTRY INDUSTRY (formerly State Plant
has moved to 2119 SW
34th St., Gainesville. Sections
involved are: administration;
apiary; entomology; nematology;
plant pathology, and plant
inspection. The mailing address
is P.O. Box 1269, Gainesville,
and the telephone number Is 327-
3505.
PLACEMENT NOTICES
Students must be registered
with the Placement ~ Service to
interview. Sign-up sheets are
posted two weeks in advance of
the interview date at the
J. WAYNE REITZ UNION, ROOM
22. All companies will be re recruiting
cruiting recruiting for Mar. June and Aug.
graduates unless indicated other otherwise.
wise. otherwise.
JAN. 26, 29: COOPERATIVE
COLLEGE REGISTRY. Art,
Chem., Edu., Physics, Polit Political
ical Political Science. Masters and doc doctorates.
torates. doctorates. Military requirements
must be fulfilled.
JAN. 29: UNITED STATES GYP GYPSUM
SUM GYPSUM CO. ME, EE, ChE, BC,
IE, Acct. Must be UJS. citizen.
JAN. 29: ROBERTSON, MAY,
ZIMA & CO. Acct.
JAN. 29: INTERNAL REVENUE
SERVICE. Acct. Law, Bus. Ad Admin.
min. Admin. Must be UJS. citizen.
JAN. 29: OWENS-CORNING FI FIBERGLASS
BERGLASS FIBERGLASS CORP.ChE,CE,Cer.
Eng., EE, ME. Must be U.S.
citizen.
JAN. 29: OAKLAND COMMUN COMMUNITY
ITY COMMUNITY COLLEGE. Bus., Math,
Counseling.
JAN. 29: TORNWALL, LANG &
LEE. Acct. Must be U.S. citizen.

JAN. 29: FMC CORP.
JAN. 29: M. A. MONTENEGRO.
Acct.
JAN. 29: SCOTT PAPER CO.
JAN. 29, 30: HASKINS & SELLS.
JAN. 29, 30: U.S. ATOMIC EN ENERGY
ERGY ENERGY COMMISSION.
JAN. 30: NORTH CAROLINA
NATIONAL BANK. Acct., Econ Economics,
omics, Economics, Bus. Must be citizen.
Juniors for summer employment.
JAN. 30: CELOTEX CORP. EE,
ME, ChE, Chem.
JAN. 30: ANACONDA WIRE &
CABLE CO. IE, EE, ChE, CE,
ME. Must be U.S. citizen. Mil Military
itary Military requirements must be ful fulfilled.
filled. fulfilled.
JAN. 30: ERNST & ERNST.
JAN. 30: INGERSOL-RAND.
JAN. 30: UNITED AIRCRAFT
CORP.
JAN. 30, 31: DEFENSE INTEL INTELLIGENCE
LIGENCE INTELLIGENCE AGENCY. CE, Comp.
Sci., Forestry, Eco., Math, Phys Physics,
ics, Physics, Struc.Eng., Urban Planning.
Must be U.S. citizen.
JAN. 30, 31: HUMBLE OIL. All
Eng. Must be UJS. citizen. Juniors
for summer employment.

I Iron
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jljjjHlSllmHil H* By. .vsjjj
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Mmt a JF I, >^Q

JA.N. 31: THE FIRST NATIONAL
BANK OF TAMPA. Bus. Must
be UjS. citizen.
JAN. 31: DUN & BRADSTREET,
INC. Bus. Ad., Lib. Arts, Edu.,
Journalism.
JAN. 31:SEATTLESCHOOL DIS DISTRICT
TRICT DISTRICT #l. All academic areas.
Must be U.S. citizen.
JAN. 31: J. B. IVEY & CO.
Any major.
JAN. 31: SAUTER LABOR LABORATORIES.
ATORIES. LABORATORIES. Sales, Mktg. Juniors
for summer employment.
JAN. 31: ELECTRONICS COM COMMUNICATIONS,
MUNICATIONS, COMMUNICATIONS, INC.
JAN. 31 FEB. 1: UNION CAMP
CORP. Bus. Ad., All Eng., For Forestry.
estry. Forestry. Must be UJS. citizen.
JAN. 31 FEB. 1,2: RADIA RADIATION,
TION, RADIATION, INC. EE, ME, IE, Acct.,
Finance. Must be U.S. citizen.
JAN. 31 FE. 1: NORTH AM AMERICAN
ERICAN AMERICAN ROCKWELL CORP
Math, Physics, Electronics, EE,
Chem., AE, ChE, CE, ME. Must
be UJS. citizen.



Alpha Omicron Pi
The AOPis have been very
busy lately campaigning for Marti
Cochran for Clerk of the Honor
Court as well as other sisters
who are seeking office.
AOPi neophytes held a fund
raising dinner last Sunday night.
All proceeds will go to the AOPi
national philanthropic cause, the
National Arthritis Fund.
New pledges for the winter
quarter are Suzanne Anderson,
Bonnie Banks, Connie Blauer,
Patricia Burchard, Jacqueline Di
Blasi, Judy Hansen, Linda Kautz,
Katherine RQets, and Elizabeth
Williams.
Robin Mince was named
SAE little sister, Sue Salerno
and Barbara Banks won the same
honor from the Lambda Chi's.
Pat Tuck, Debbie Mathes and
Chris Foster were named Kappa
Sig little sisters, while Andrea
Tomko and Melody Roberts are
now little sisters of Delta Chi.
Alpha Chi Omega
The AChiOs have two new
pledges Susan Davy and Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Gavin. Sister Dottle Yus Yuschak
chak Yuschak is one of the new Lambda
Chi Little Sisters. AChiO coed
Nancy Pierson was named soror sorority
ity sorority coordinator for United-First
party.
-H
Social life at the AChiO house
was highlighted recently by a
band social with the Delts and a
visit from Mr. Carnell of the
Humanities Dept, in conjunction
with Religion-in-Life Week.
Formal pledging was held
Tuesday for all new pledges;
among them: Susie Adkins, Holly
Lufkin, Kathy Schoed, Pam Webb
and Molly McKnight.
Delta Gamma
Quite busy in other campus
activities are Charlotte Biskup,
sorority coordinator for Re Religion-in-Life
ligion-in-Life Religion-in-Life Week; Patti Le-
Brot, who has been appointed to
the Women's Equal Opportunity
Study Commission; and Stephenie
Messana, the Panhellenic Repre Representative
sentative Representative to Dollars for Scholars.
This quarter is already turn turning
ing turning out to be an active one for
the DGs. New pledges include
Mary Gene Boarman, Kay Chand Chandler,
ler, Chandler, TenaPinuel, Margaret Puck Puckett,
ett, Puckett, Jean Russo, Donna Wolfman,

tjp
GATOR
ADVERTISERS
FOR THE
BEST BUYS!

CAMPUS CORRAL
By JANICE SIZEMORE
Alligator Campus Living Editor

and Candie Wright. Connie Adams
is the new chairman of Judiciary
and Becky Wright has been chosen
to be an alternate.
Fraternity-wise, Robin Horder
is sweetheart of the Sigma Nu
pledge class, Carmen Smith is a
Delt little sister and Cassie Sil Silverthorn
verthorn Silverthorn has been elected veep
of the Piek little sisters. Sisters
Michele Mulcahy and Bonnie
Jones were just initiated into
Florida Players.
Three new officers have been
named at the DG house: Mary

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-ON CAMPUS INTERVIEW JANUARY 31

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been waiting for an exceptional
professional opportunity with an
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subtropical Gulf Coast in St.
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For qualified graduates in
electronic engineering, ECI offers
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ulation, modulation, digital communications,
microelectronics, RF communica communications
tions communications technology and satellite sys systems.
tems. systems.
ECI is a recognized leader in
command and control systems,
miniaturized transmitters and re-

So that we can get to know more about one another, we
have arranged an informal dinner for interested electronic
engineering students and their ladies at the Holiday Inn
on 13th St. S. beginning at 6:30 Jan. 30. Please let us know
that you are coming by calling us in advance at 376-8266
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. and asking for Mrs. Jones.
ELECTRONIC COMMUNICATIONS, INC.
) St Petersburg, Florida
Please Note that the buffet meeting place has been changed to Holiday Inn.
an equal opportunity employer

Long, corresponding secretary;
Bonnie Jones, public relations;
and Connie Knight, WSA repre representative.
sentative. representative.
Chi Omega
Honors hit the Chi O house
heavily this week as Beth Wilson
was named the new president of
Pi Kappa Phis little sisters
and Cherry Boyce was re-elected
as secretary. Sister Mary Las Lassiter
siter Lassiter was re-elected secretary of
the Reitz Union Borad and Peggy
Remfranz was appointed execu executive
tive executive secretary of Accent.

Friday, January 26, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Siegel Discusses
Student Os Today
By GAIL SIDNBAUM
AJiigator Correspond*^
Tuesday night, Dr. Morton Siegel, director of United Synagogue
of America, spoke informally after dinner at the Delta Phi Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon Sorority house. Dr. Siegel is in Gainesville as one of the fea featured
tured featured speakers of Religion-in-Life Week.
Speaking of college students, Dr. Siegel said, Today's students
are not afraid to voice an opinion, partially because their parents
are sending them through school largely freeing them from finan financial
cial financial responsibility, and partially because they have no reason to
fear repercussions."
Dr. Siegel noted that among American Jews the amount of ri ritual
tual ritual observance is declining. He said, often these rituals go un unexplained."
explained." unexplained." He continued, they are performed to remind you of
something; they compel you to think idealistically. Rituals lead
to stronger family ties and encourage honesty and social concern."
Dr. Siegel expressed his idea of the two important questions
concerning college students today. WHY be honest, and WHY ob observe
serve observe religious laws?

ceivers, multiplex systems and
space instrumentation. With 2000
employees, ECI is large enough to
offer the facilities, programs and
security you are seeking, but small
enough to stress individual
achievement and to give you every
opportunity to realize your capa capabilities
bilities capabilities to the fullest.
As a member of ECls profes professional
sional professional team, you will be encouraged
to continue your education with
postgraduate study. ECI offers a
full tuition refund.
Visit the placement office today
and make an appointment to talk
with Electronic Communications,
Inc. on January 31.

Page 13



Page 14

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 26, 1968

WHATS
happening

By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
AT THE MOVIES: In keeping
with the atmosphere of intrigue,
subterfuge, and mystery that will
come over part of the campus
as the University College people
begin their progs, a spy-thriller,
The Ipcress File will be the
Friday night film offering at the
Reitz Union.
Starring Michael Caine, the
film will be shown in the union
auditorium at 7 and 9:05 p.m.
Also appropriate to current
events is the Saturday night un union
ion union film, The Bedford Incident,
which is the story of the po potentially
tentially potentially nasty things that can
happen when an American des destroyer
troyer destroyer and a Russian sub come
rudder-to-rudder in the vastness
of the deep blue. The film will
be shown at 7 and 9 p.m.
A third film will be on a slight slightly
ly slightly different tack, having Maurice
Chevalier narrate a movie titled
Black Tights, which is hailed
as being the best film of its
kind since The Red Shoes.(?)
Black Tights stretches onto
the screen at 3,7, and 9:15 p.m.
in the union auditorium on Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
IN RICHARD AND LIZ(ARD):
Night of the Iguana will
be screened in the Hume Hall
Recreation Room on Friday and
Saturday nights. Friday at 8,
Saturday at 9:15.
IN ECUMENICISM ON NW 18th
ST.: There will be a street dance
co-sponsored by the Newman
Club and the Hill el Foundation
Saturday night at 9:30. The
band is The Odds Against.

Shakeys hasfinally come to your senses!
*
/
~:i; ''

Its only fair. So many other towns luxe
a Shakey s Pizza Parlor & Ye Public- H< msc
We thought it about time to bring a
Shakeys to your senses, too.
Look for the sign. Co inside. Itll do your fljjj^^H||
eyes good to look around at all those happy lll||^ffl
smiling faces enjoying Shakeys London JHpt
Pub atmosphere. It s hard to describe but ||P J
great to experience.
\ Smell the aroma of the Shakey s Pizui MflHjMj
Ah! Nothing like it anywhere. Scrumptious
Smoked Oysters, Spiced Pepperoni, ( ana
dian Bacon, Italian Sausage and Black mjm '
Olives. Nobody has ever made so many
varieties. And nobody can make a pi//.a
like Shakeys. The recipes are a secret But |HR|Hh
our reputation isnt. mm-
Taste the beer. Try Shakeys Bavarian
Black Beer. Start with a lady-like stein.
Then move up to a man-sized pitcher.
Listen to the sound of Shakeys. There s
always something going on. But just what

Everyone (even Protestants) is
welcome.
AND SPEAKING OF DANCES:
Mens Interhall puts on a great
one tonight. Its their Love-
Lites show in the union ball ballroom
room ballroom from 9 till 1 a.m.
AND SPEAKING OF MORE
DANCES: Graham Area and Jen Jennings
nings Jennings Hall co-sponsor a Gator
Hop in the Graham Area Rec
Room Saturday night from 9 till
1 a.m.
IN THE GUITAR GOSPEL: The
New Folk Singers, a folk sing singing
ing singing group, (how did you know?)
performs tonight in the Univ.
Aud. at 8 oclock in conjunction
with the fellowship of Christ Christian
ian Christian Athletes.

Authorized sales and service
Porsche is now in Gainesville
PINNA PERFORMANCE MOTORS
615 N. Main 378-1668

Atomic Bomb Developer
To Speak Here Monday

Dr. Edward Teller, one of the
principal developers of the ato atomic
mic atomic bomb, will lecture Monday
in the Reitz Union ballroom~at
4 p.m.
His topic is Three Rev Revolutions
olutions Revolutions in Physics: The Cop Copernican,
ernican, Copernican, The Absurd, and Ap Applied
plied Applied Science.
According to Dr. Arthur A.
Broyles, professor of physics and
physical sciences, the lecture is
open to the general public. It is
sponsored by the UF lecture
committee.
After the lecture, the com committee
mittee committee is hosting a coffee for
students. It will run from 5 to
6 p.m.
Monday night, Teller will speak
on Survival Today at the

Gainesville high School auditor auditorium.
ium. auditorium. His speech will begin at
8 p.m.
Teller was a member of a
group of European scientists who
came to this country during the
period between World Wars I
and 11. As Teller puts it, We
all escaped Nazism and Commun Communism
ism Communism after having had a horrify horrifying

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pjk.. is a surprise. If you want to sing, nobody
Wt will mind. Or you can go off into a quiet
corner by yourself.
Touch banes with your family. Mom will
HH be impressed with the sparkling clean
kitchens. The kids will think of Shakeys
w like a birthday treat.
1 Expensive? Far from it. You can have a
whole evening of food and fun on small
change.
That icill appeal to your sense of thrift!
So come to Shakeys. At lunchtime or one
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Kp| order a Shakeys Pizza to go.)
t 7 1 ClflVPY^nzupuLo&
m m I NmHMI AH ye Public house
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ft Mon-Thurs 4r>m-l2
I Fri 4-1 Sat 11-l Sun 11-12
. ; i *7 ; ~ 77 ~

ing horrifying look at a world that was not
free.
Born in Hungary and educa educated
ted educated in Europe, Teller became a
United States citizen in 1941.
In the course of his career he
has made significant contribu contributions
tions contributions to the development of ato atomic
mic atomic weapons and the hydrogen
bomb.



Fellini Do es It Again!

By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Feature Editor
8 1/2 is the story of a
film that wasn't made.
And, as Fellini said, it is
a work of fantasy.
Italian Director Federico Fel Fellini
lini Fellini (you remember La Dolce
Vita) spent over a year with
an imprecise idea which fascin fascinated
ated fascinated me for the very reason it
was unidentified.
On at least 20 occasions, he
said, he wanted to take the pro producer
ducer producer aside andask him to for forgive
give forgive me if I abandoned the whole
thing.
But he didnt, and the result
was 8 1/2 now at the State--
which takes its title from the fact
that Fellini had previously
directed six full-length films and
three vignettes (halves).
The plot of 8 1/2 should
not indeed cannotbe told be because
cause because there is no plot. And,
furthermore, there is no mes message.
sage. message. As a matter of fact, 8 1/2
leaves the viewer with nothing...
except a feeling.
Which is enough.
This flick is absolutely nothing
but Federico Fellini turned in inside-outthings
side-outthings inside-outthings he has exper experienced,
ienced, experienced, things he has heard,
things he has imagined. It is
140 minutes of Fellini, through
Marcello Mastroianni, giving us
flash-backs and flash-forwards
of past memories, fantasies,
dreams and presentiments.
Through the artistic eye of the
camera he dramatically, emphat emphatically,
ically, emphatically, sporadically and master masterfully
fully masterfully misses no opportunity to
give us a single, beautiful moment
of crisis in the life of a creat creative
ive creative mind.
And when that moment is over
you will leave the theatre numb numbyour
your numbyour groin will-ache, your imag imagination
ination imagination will reel and you will

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I KEEP YOUR EYES ON GATOR ADS j

MOVIE REVIEW

wish to scream to someone, any anyone,
one, anyone, everyone, Why am I so
empty?
As I said, its just a feeling.
You will not be better informed.
You will not be better off.
jj^piW
tin
FREDERICO FELLIN!
Emotionally you will be very
cluttered; you will feel very in inadequate
adequate inadequate and you will feel some
disdain if your roommate asks
you a trivial question like, What
is the boiling point of water?
Through the person of Mastro Mastroianni,
ianni, Mastroianni, often deliberately resemb resembling
ling resembling Fellini himself, Fellini in inventively
ventively inventively and dramatically gives
us a mish-mash of his innermost
thoughts and problems.
Basically 8 1/2 is the story
of a directors (could it be Fel Fellini?)
lini?) Fellini?) personal and professional
crisis as he is about to start
a major film production. He
is worried about his health, is
bored by a mistress, is disap disappointed
pointed disappointed by his wifes lack of un understanding
derstanding understanding and is constantly
hounded by his co-workers.

And, most important, he lacks
inspiration.
Fellini builds a significant, be believeable
lieveable believeable pictureand in doing
so once again shows hes way
ahead of everyone else in the
motion picture industry.
Mastroianni is no less than
excellent as the middle-aged di directorhe
rectorhe directorhe and a large and color colorful
ful colorful cast (including Claudia Card Cardinale
inale Cardinale and Anouk Aimee)are well wellcarved
carved wellcarved puppets in the hands of
master Fellini.
8 1/2 opens with a traffic
jam in a tunnel as Mastroianni,
with the motor of his car run running,
ning, running, is overcome by fumes.
He bangs on the window for help,
then makes one desperate effort
to break free.
Fellini tells us he is justtel justtelling
ling justtelling a fable and theres nothing
in it beyond what is to be seen
on the screen.
Hes wrong. There is also
whats to be felt, not seen, in inside
side inside the viewer.
There is, or will be in you,
a traffic jam of emotions. You
will bang on the window of your
self and make one desperate
effort to break free.
You probably wont succeed.
(Rating: ***l/2)

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Friday, January 26, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

'lguana Tonight

Tennessee Williams Night of
the Iguana will be presented
again tonight and Saturday at 8:30
at the Gainesville Little Theatre
(GLT), 4039 NW 16th Blvd.
The play depicts the lives of
an odd assortment of peo people
ple people caught on a hot summers
day paralleling the fate of an
iguana caught and tied by the
throat.
Alligator Reviewer Edward
Fox called the GLT a little
oasis of culture-in-the-rough in

mRKn *HfIK6
ax. a muc
FEATURING-QUICK, COURTEOUS CURB SERVICE
DINING ROOM
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nis review of the play. He termed
this production a little less than
Broadway.
Any amateur theatre which
attempts to produce the seamy
sexual society which pops out
of the womb-oriented mind of
Tennessee Williams has got to
have courage, Fox said. Af After
ter After all, its a little hard to bare
your bra to the ladies of your
bridge club.
Reservations for the play can
be made by calling the GLT at
376-4949.

Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 26, 1968

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Edward Albee Looks Over Scrip!
A/bee Tickets On Sale

Tickets are now on sale for
Edward Albees Feb. 7 lecture
in the Reitz Union ballroom.
They may be picked up at the
box office at $1 for students
and $1.50 for others.
Student Government and the
Forums Committee, co-sponsors
of the event, will host a recep-
Traffic Safety
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traffic accidents, according to
the Insurance Information In
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mobile automobile insurance companies,
whose contributions in terms
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add up to approximately SSO
million a year.

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tion for the author after the lec lecture.
ture. lecture.
Albee, Americas best-known
playwright, won the 1967 Pulit Pulitzer
zer Pulitzer Prize for his latest play,
A Delicate Balance. His wid widest
est widest fame came with the film ver version
sion version of Whos Afraid of Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Woolf? winner of several
Academy Awards.

<% UF f 5 REPRESENTATIVES 1
JIEFi Mel Ward Jim Bartlett
f Dan Sapp David Wilson |
rpWCfe^Tom Stewart Bill Worsham
. XEE=7 George Corl Arlie Watkinson
1 Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 W. Univ. Ave. 1
1 ,NO WAR CLAUSE 376-1208 I
I DEFERRED PREMIUM PA YM E NTS |

Spies And Boats Are
Topics Os Union Flicks

By ROY MAYS
Alligator Correspondent
This week-end the Florida
Union Films Committee is pre presenting
senting presenting two films of current in interest
terest interest dealing with spies and
boats.
The Bedford Incident and
Ipcress File are planned for
Friday and Saturday nights at
the Reitz Union Theatre.
The Ipcress File which will
be shown Friday, January 26,
is a spy film in the James Bond
tradition, without all the acces accessories,
sories, accessories, and well it should be.
Producer Harry Saltzman was
co-producer for three of the Bond
films.
Harry Palmer, played by Mich Michael
ael Michael Caine, is drafted, yes draft drafted
ed drafted into the Army Intelligence,
British style.
Having risen to the rank of
Sergeant he is now sinking be because
cause because of some dealings he had
with the German Army while in
Berlin.
The head of Armylntelligence,
Ross, played by Guy Doleman,
gets Palmer out of jail and prac practically
tically practically blackmails him to join
the Intelligence group. Needless
to say Palmer has no love for
Ross.
The name of the film comes
from a piece of film found in
a warehouse which is marked
with the word Ipcress. Palmer
then plays the games of espion-

age, counter-espionage, being
shot at and his crowning achiev achievementshooting
ementshooting achievementshooting an American a agent.
gent. agent. All this leads to a sur surprise
prise surprise ending.
Based on a novel by Len Deigh Deighton,
ton, Deighton, Ipcress File stars, in ad addition
dition addition to Caine; Nigel Green, Sue
Lloyd and a bunch of British
actors.
Saturday night the spy theme
continues with The Bedford In Incident,
cident, Incident, starring Richard Wid Widmark
mark Widmark and Sidney Poitier, based
on the Mark Rascovich novel of
the same name.
Widmark plays the commander
of a U.S. Navy destroyer that
runs across an unidentified sub submarine
marine submarine while bn patrol in the

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North Atlantic. Sidney Poitier
this time is a Journalist-photog Journalist-photographer
rapher Journalist-photographer who just happens to be
on the Bedford doing a picture
story.
So for 102 minutes Widmark
drives his crew to make the
submarine surface so he can see
it.
James Poe, who won an Acad Academy
emy Academy Award for his Around the
World in 80 Days script has
used his own Navy background
as an Annapolis graduate in writ writing
ing writing the screenplay for Bedford
Incident.*
Also starring with Widmark
and Poiher are James MacAr MacArthur
thur MacArthur and Wally Cox.
Bedford Incident will be
shown Saturday January 27.



' *'
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...S'# HugiS IK
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;. B
llkk # %'WjrsS I was determined nut to take a job where Id be
HBt. ', '! compartmentalized. That's one reason I chose IBM "savs
iPplfc' ? il^Kllii^ll^^lf'.' 4|pv George Lelller. ( George, who has his B.S. in Engineei mg, is
lj|jc 4fc^S^ : a Systems Engineering Manager in Marketing.)
I|||||=. \\ m | | ','/ 's-"'sl' "You start by studying a customer s business even before
818 B i3L>*l 1 he orders equipment. Then it's up to you to come up
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s^Hp;.: W interviewing on campus lor careers in Marketing,
py Computer Applications, Programming, Research and
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Sign up lor an interview at vour placement oflice, even
yv .-..';||HHhHHHHH| il youre headed lor graduate school or military service.
And il vou can't make a campus interview, send an
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', ;, Mr. C. F. Cammack, IBM Corporate Recruiting,
v i?f'&inA*". 1447 Peachtree Street, N.E., Room 810, r p o- j
". Atlanta, Georgia 30509. Were an equal In /
opportunity employer. [ J ;;' { \)c V )

Friday, January 26, The Florida Alligator, ;

Page 17



Page 18

t, Tlie Florida Alligator, Friday, January 26, 1968

IN MUST GAME

Cage Gators Meet Tide

By 808 PADECKY
/llgAiM.' StfO'l
Alabama hasnt beaten UP in
basketball in five years. But Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night at 7:45, the Crimson
Tide gets a chance to end a
six-game losing streak.
Bama, with hot-shot Mike
Nordholz, squares off against the
Gators with an 8-G overall mark
and 2-5 in the Southeastern Con Conference.
ference. Conference.
The Tides record doesnt
quite match up to UFs 10-6
and 7-3, but Gator coach Tommy
Bartlett is just as wary of Ala Alabama
bama Alabama as if they were 10-0.
In the situation Florida is in,
said Bartlett, we cant afford
to lose many games, at home
or away.
In the prelim, the Florida
freshmen, G-2, play the Lake
City Junior College at 5:45 p.m.
Bartlett has good reason to fear
Alabama. His name is Nordholz.
The leagues fourth best shoot shooter,
er, shooter, southpaw Nordholz is aver averaging
aging averaging 21 points a game.
Two other reasons are Gary
Elliott and Kandy Hollingsworth.
M
Mr
: v:
.v
- Jt 1
ANDY OWENS
doubtful starter

/ 112 HW. University Ave.
Windy's New Barber Shop
is Conveniently Located in
The Entrance to The ( Mall
Theie's plenty of fiee paiking at the Mall.
. ~y _i_ .

Elliott is one of the finest
shooters in the league, said
Bartlett, and Hollingsworth was
rated Alabamas best prep player
two years ago.
Bama is expected to be 100
per cent healthy for the game.
But the Gators are another story.
As of Thursday afternoon, Andy
Owens, the teams second leading
rebounder and scorer, was on
crutches with a swollen knee.
Twisted severely in the Geor Georgia
gia Georgia game, Owens ankle has
become very sore and painful.
Bartlett lists the 6-5 sophomore
as doubtful for the game.
All of the other injured Gators
will be ready to go. Mike Mc-
Ginnis who was playing his way
into a starting role a week ago
before a leg injury, will dress
out and be ready for spot ac action.
tion. action.
-1
Despite the hobbling of his
talent, BartlWf expects a good
game out of the Gators, especial especially
ly especially the defensgu?
The defense lias made the dif difference
ference difference lately between winning
and losing, said Bartlett.
*
n>
UP operates a 1-3-1 defensive
zone with various alternations.
Some are man-to-man. combina combination
tion combination match-up and zone, and spe special
cial special one for LSUs Pete Mara Maravich.
vich. Maravich.
But no matter, this is a team
defense, said Bartlett. Its not
an offense, where one man can
have a bad night and the team
can still score.
jC
In a team defense everyone
has to do the job all the time,
otherwise the opposition scores
very easily,* added Bartlett.
In the big win against Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee last Saturday night, the
offense shot only 38 per cent
of their field goals in the win.
The defense won the Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee game, no doubt al>out it,
said Bartlett.
If hot-shot Andy Owens is mis missing
sing missing Saturday night, it looks like
Bartlett may have to rely on that
defense again.

::
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m
M E
jm
Off :?P!f
i - <' ?!
MIKE LEATHERWOOE
o o o will start at guard
for Gators
Driver Hurt
At Daytona
DAYTONA BEACH, Fla.
(UPI) An Alfa Romeo racing
car traveling at about 120 m.p.h.
went out of control Wednesday
and flipped over on its Italian
driver, seriously injuring one of
his arms.
Ignazio Giunti, 26, of Rome,
a member of the Italian fac factorys
torys factorys racing team preparing for
the 24-hours of Daytona next
month, was described in good
condition after surgery at Halifax
Hospital.
Doctors said one arm was
broken and would need skin
grafts.
PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS

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Baby Gators Receive
9 <
Football Numerals
Freshman football numerals have been awarded to 48 members of the
Babv Gator squad of 1967.
.
The list includes Buster-Brooke, Sparta, N.J.: Glenn Bryan, Stuart;
Jack Burns, Tampa; Winston Chester, Quincy; Billy Cox, Tampa;
Rocky Doddridge, Miami; Sandy Ellison, Valdosta, Ga.,; Tommy
Ewaldsen, Savannah, Ga.; Mike Field, Fort Lauderdale.
Teddy Hager, Homestead; Tommy Hart, Winter Haven; Paul Hughes,
Melbourne; Mike Kelley, Orlando: Jim Kiley, Brandon; Wendell
McMillan, Winter Haven.
Jimmy Nelson, Ft. Walton Beach; Ray Pilcher, Panama City; Mel
Poe, Homestead; Ken Ratcliffe, Jacksonville; Ricky Schmidt, Mel Melbourne;
bourne; Melbourne; Ben Sellers, Jacksonville; Ronnie Sims, Pensacola; Bob
Stephens, Sarasota; Jerry Vinesett, Savannah, Ga.: Garry Walker,
Winter Haven.
Greg Wiggins, Ft. Walton Beach; Danny Williams, Valdosta, Ga.;
Donny Williams, Lake City; Jim Yancey, Pompano Beach; Jack Young Youngbiood,
biood, Youngbiood, Monticello: JJennis Zeleznik, Chiefland; Hunter Bowen, Ocala;
Bruce Cashon, Miami: John Falx,' Miami; John Flad, Madison,
Wisconsin.
Jim Port, Ocala; Michael Leek, Orlando; Mike Lysohir, Sharon,
Pa.; Todd McGee, Ft. Myers; Wayne Phillips, Dunedin; Tom Seybold,
Madison, Wisconsin; Eddie Yarbrough, Maeclenny; Ken Blankenship,
Edgewater; Steve Smith, Neptune Beach, Dan lannarelli, Hialeah.
Managers letters went to Chip Sharkey, and Warren Bullard,
Trainers letters went to Gary Briggs, Gene Hadley, and J. D. Com Comstock.
stock. Comstock.

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TOM BROWN
The Gator track star will compete in two

events Saevents
Golfers Open
Match Season
UF golfers officially open their
season this Saturday with a four fourway
way fourway match in Tampa.
Competing against the Gators
will be Rollins, St. Leo and
the University of South Florida.
I'm confident the men will
get the season started with a
victory/ stated Gator golf coach
Buster Bishop.
Bishop said he would take 13
players on the trip to Tampa.
The group includes Steve Mel Melnyk,
nyk, Melnyk, Hal Hutchinson, Eddie
Hoard, Don Sayet, John Darr,
Mike Toale, Phil Rideout, Kent
Golsom, Wendell Coffee, Richard
Spears, Ron Mayhood, John Sale
and Don Rambo.
Depending on whether we play
match or medal play, Ill choose
six team members to represent
us/* said Bishop. The other
men will play a practice round.
UF Students
In Tourney
Thirty-two UF students will
compete in the American Bowl Bowling
ing Bowling Congress (ABC) Roll-off next
Tuesday at 4:30 p.m. in the Reitz
Union.
Men participating in the our ournament
nament ournament inciude GarySoehner, Jan
Seiden, Pete Howard, Ray Soeh Soehner,
ner, Soehner, Jim Michaels, John Watson,
Bob Patrick, Donald Murray,
Danny Melker, John Daniel, Mike
Grimes, Richard Bronowitz, IX
McKinney, J. Moore, Paul Shan Shannon,
non, Shannon, Mike Cox, Pat Quinn, Bill
Moowood, John Younger, Neal
Owings and Glenn Fake.
In the womens category will
be Ann Regan, Gail Kimball,
Susan Kimball, Mary Jane Noll,
K. Kinnin, Debby Barnes, Dee*
Dee Horn, Cathy OConnell, T,.
Leslie, Marge Nesman and JulU
enne Taquino.
The top six scorers in each
category will be eligible for the
ABC regional tournament to be
held in the Reitz Union on Feb February
ruary February 15-17.

...X _________
im B
B
Bl # &. #Wi
kin 0
\ < a < .vxx >;.)>!
WMJk h m| |y
lM ml .^mti r.^mmj
yMyy : Vv :^:-: : : : y ::: :
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)WBow' r
make tomorrow count
join the CENSUS BUREAU
*

The U. S. BUREAU OF THE CENSUS is a dynamic agency
within the Department of Commerce. Backed by the most
modern data processing equipment, the Bureau gathers,
analyzes and interprets vital information affecting all aspects
of population and the economy. Major areas of Census Bureau
career opportunity include research and development, demo demographics,
graphics, demographics, economics, data processing operations and admin administration,
istration, administration, with openings for everyone from the liberal arts
major to the electronic engineer. There are special training
programs for management interns.
Census Bureau career positions offer you straight-ahead op op,
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ment, employment, including cerement and pay increases,
liberal holiday, vacation non ment plans and compre comprehensive
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Enjoy, too, the multiple attractions of Greater Washington,
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Bay, ocean beaches and other summer and winior sports at attractions
tractions attractions are nearby. Whats more, youll meet the other bright
young men and women who come to Washington to set the
pace in everything from politics to the arts.

Gator Trackmen Compete

By NEAL SANDERS
AM-gator Sports Writer
Floridas track squad travels
to Columbus, O. this Saturday
for a triangular meet with Ohio
State and William and Mary. The
Gators, looking for and SEC
championship will go in without
the services of Frank Lagotic,
their top long distance runner.
Lagotic will be out for a month
with a shin injury.
If Coach Jimmy Carneses ap apprehensive
prehensive apprehensive about the meet,
it wont be just because Lagotic
is on crutches.
Were up against two schools
that we know hardly anything
about, remarked Carnes. Ohio
State is rated highly, but we have
heard little about individual
stars. William and Mary was the
Southern Conference Champion
last year, and their team has
returned reasonably intact.
We are certainly not a one oneman
man oneman team, continued Carnes.
We are taking twenty boys with
us, and we are leaving just as
many top athletes behind. This
meet will be held on an indoor
track; one of the best in the
country.
Running for the Gators this Sa Saevents

turday will be: 70-yard high hur hurdles
dles hurdles Jim DeVenny, Joe Schil Schiller;
ler; Schiller; 70 yard low hurdles Joe
Schiller, Jerry Fannin; 70 yard
dash Barry Handberg, Tom
Brown; 300 yard dash Roger
Carson, Tom Brown; 440 yard
dash Jerry Fannin, Jake Schi Schickel;
ckel; Schickel; 600 yard run Steve Kel Keller,
ler, Keller, Don Hale; 880 yard run
Bob Lang, Steve Atkinson; 1,000
yard run Bob Lang, Dan Flynn;
1 mile run Steve Atkinson,

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Friday, January 26, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

CAMPUS INTERVIEWS
FEBRUARY 9, 1968
Census Bureau representatives
are coming to discuss career op opportunities
portunities opportunities with you. See your
Placement Office for details and to
arrange an appointment. If you
cannot arrange an appointment,
please write for further informa information',
tion', information', inc uding a summary of your
educational background, to: Direc Director
tor Director of Personnel (CR), Bureau of
the Census, Washington, D. C.
20233. v
U. S. DEPARTMENT
OF COMMERCE
Bureau of the Census
An equal opportunity employer; M&F

Chris Hosford; 2 mile run
Chris Hosford; 1 mile relay
Jerry Fannin, Don Flynn, Don
Hale, and Jake Schickel.
In other events: shotput John
Morton, Jim Chapman; Broad Broadjump
jump Broadjump Jim DeVenny, Tom Brown,
Mike Burton; triple jump Jim
DeVenhy, Mike Burton, Ron Jour Jourdan;
dan; Jourdan; high jump Frank Saier,
Ron Jourdan; pole vault Mike
Flanagan, and Joe Sarrett.

Page 19



Page 20

), The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 26, 1968

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WiL \l\ (\ m If/fiMi IHI
s jpr Mm I < f .
HI yfQ #| TUC Ufrr|# for the BENEFACTOR; the life insurance pol-
fl/ 1 AX, m* rLATCK Ur IH t WtCn icy created for college students.
your individual needs all through your life.
But Sir, We Know Y^',£r. y ~ a 1 14 was created by College Life. . the original
only company serving
men only.
How To Cut Hair |Bfl I You should take time now to listen to your College
j Life representative. It could be the most important
I tI r* i /snirs conversation youll ever have.
in The FLORIDA
Your- Don Wiggins
Wayda
Located IN The Student Gainesville Breece McCray
Sam Darby
Union. College 6 Life
Razor Hair Company of America
Cuts Styling Vic McKenzie and Assoc.
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Mens Ladies H9EIXI9MSI
__ NEAL WALK
The headline in Mondays Alligator was Walk Outplays Boer- FRIED
winkle. Tuesday it was Gators Walk Over Dogs. Thursday a
J m^a photo of Neal Walk covered the top of the sports page of the St. Pete ________
Times CHIfKFN
Hes done it again. He does it game after game.
The formidable #4 Tennessee fell 59-46 with Walk contributing
an all-important 28 points and 19 rebounds. In that same game, Old Fashioned golden brown
the hulking Boerwlnkle scored only 23 points. FRIED CHICKEN. Four tender
/ Against Georgia. Walk again hit double figures for the fifth time plump pieces of Grade A chicken,
in six consecutive games. A full 33 of the Gators 90 points came from complete with golden biown Idaho
1/3 k s hands and 25 rebounds found thelr way tack 40 those same potatoes, salad, roll and honey.
Walks scoring average is up to 26.6, with rebounds at an average
1 / Bi H of 19 per game. If there was ever an all-American, Florida has one £*l O C
1/ A in Neal Walk. ZP I O D
Also with outstanding performances were captain Dave Miller and
the injured Owens and McElroy.
]%*W*
DONIGANS Jp^
HOME OF THE ORIGINAL
f V V ... DOUBLE-DECK HAMBURGER
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