Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Pot Purge To Hit 4,000 Students?

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first
of a three-part series on marijuana smok smoking
ing smoking among UF students.)
Copyright 1968, The Florida Alligator
By HAROLD ALDRICH
Alligator News Editor
If the Board of Regents new get tough
policy with campus drug users ensnares
every student who smokes marijuana, UFs
population may drop by about 4,000.
This projection, based on an Alligator
poll of one per cent of the student body
selected at random, comes close to a
figure recently termed grosslyexagger grosslyexaggerated
ated grosslyexaggerated by a university official.
The survey, taken last week in six
classroom buildings, indicated that 20
per cent of the respondents had smoked
marijuana at some time during their
college careers.
Based on an enrollment of about 18,000
students, a projection of the survey would
conclude that about 3,600 UF students
have smoked pot.
And even more students23 per cent centsaid
said centsaid they would smoke marijuana if it
were not illegal.
The anonymous questionnaire survey
grew out of Regents Chairman Chester
Fergusons pledge last week to get tough

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Vol. 60, No. 81

Leary Appearance Rejected

By STEVE HULL
Alligator Editor
A proposal to bring LSD ad advocate
vocate advocate Timothy Leary to campus
in April has been rejected by the
Executive Council of the Florida
Union Board, the Alligator learn learned
ed learned Sunday.
*
Adam Powell
May Speak
On Campus
Controversial New York Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Adam Clayton Powell
may yet speak at UF, the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator learned Sunday.
The Afro-American Student
Association (AASA) and the Stu Student
dent Student Peace Union (SPU) at a 9 a. m.
press conference in the Plaza of
the Americas today are expected
to announce Powells tentative
acceptance of their invitation to
speak here.
Powell is expected to speak
during Accent week on the Accent
topic, lmpact on Youth, even
though Accent leaders rescinded
their invitation to take part in
Accent week, a representative of
the two civil rights groups said
Sunday.
Powells of the
AASA SPU invitation is tenta tentative,
tive, tentative, the representative said.
Powell will make a specific date
only after the two civil
rights groups guarantee him safe
conduct while at UF, the source
said. Powell is said to believe
the campus to be racist-inclined.
Although a room has not been
allocated for' Powells speech,
the faculty Lectures Committee
of the Faculty Senate approved
last month an SPU request that
Powell be allowed to speak here.

The
ft *<
Florida Alligator

with campus drug users, following a re report
port report in the Tampa Tribune on the avail availability
ability availability of marijuana on the campus of
the University of South Florida.
The Tribune quoted one coed as saying
that pot was so abundant that the price
was dropping.
Ferguson declared at a regents meet meeting
ing meeting last week that no student, profes professor
sor professor or official linked to illicit drug
action will be given a second chance.
They will be dismissed or removed im immediately.

University of Florida, Gainesville

BY UNION BOARD COUNCIL

Citing Chester Fergusons re recent
cent recent blast against campus drug
users, Ed Koren, president of the
Union Board and a member of
the Executive Council explained
that Leary had been rejected be because
cause because the board felt bringing
Leary to campus may cause peo people
ple people to think the UF is advocating
the use of drugs.
We feel that in light of the
regents statement concerning
drug use, we of the Union Board
believe it would be best not to
allow Leary to speak on campus
now.
Koren also cited that money
spent on bringing Leary to cam campus
pus campus could be better utilized for
someone else.
The Union Board has already
screened a movie in which Leary
appeared, Koren said, We want
a variety of ideas and if Leary
speaks it would just be a re repeat
peat repeat of what he said in his movie.
According to Koren it would
cost SI2OO to bring Leary to cam campus.
pus. campus.
Linda Tarler, a member of
the Forums committee which
recommended the appearance of
Leary, said Sunday the Exec Executive
utive Executive Council of the Board tele-
INSIDE
*
: Bulletin News 2
i Editorials 6
* Features 11-13
V
: : Letters 7
I
Sports 14-15
Tumbleweeds 4
i% W W .-^-VVVW W^WW W ...^.W rt ..v

THE POLL
V
From a survey of 173 students in
six classrooms selected at random.
Have Ever Smoked Pot 34 (20%)
Smoke Pot Now 21 (12%)
Percent Os Friends Who Smoke Pot
1% or less 93 11 -25% 6
2 10% 3O Over 25% 24

phoned UF president Stephen c.
OConnell before making their
decision.
According to Miss Tarler,
O'Connell, although being very
receptive to the idea, thought
it would be uncomfortable for him
as well as the UF for Leary to
come to campus in April.
Miss Tarler said OConnell
did speculate Leary might be able
to appear in the Fall.
Miss Tarler defended the re rejection
jection rejection of Leary on the grounds
that by allowing Leary to speak,
the Board would be defying the
university and President OCon OConnell.
nell. OConnell.

Student Arrested Friday
At Protest Against Dow

By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Staff Writer
A UF student demonstrator is
out of jail on $25 bond after he
was arrested and charged with
disorderly conduct Friday during
the second day of protests against
local job recruiting by Dow
Chemical Co., manufacturer of
napalm for military use in Viet Vietnam.
nam. Vietnam.
James Fine, 7ED, was arrested
by University police after he
snatched a sign from counter counterdemonstrator
demonstrator counterdemonstrator James Hollis, and
ran outside the Reitz Union with
Hollis and campus police officer
Dudley Golden chasing him.
Fines was the twelfth arrest
stemming from two days of anti-

mediately. immediately.
The Alligator questionnaire, distributed
in six classes chosen at random, asked
ten questions relating to drug use.
Os the 173 students polled, 34 claimed
to have smoked pot at some time. Twenty Twentyone,
one, Twentyone, or 12 per cent, said they still smoke
pot.
The results of the question About
what per cent of your UF acquaintances
smoke marijuana, were:
One per cent or less93; two to ten

Monday, February 12, 1968

Anyway, she continued, "If
Leary was to speak it might give
the UF some bad publicity.
A spokesman for the Union
board who wished to not be iden identified
tified identified said the Board had enough
money to bring Leary to cam campus.
pus. campus.
The rejection of Leary comes
on the heels of the Accent Exec Executive
utive Executive committees decision to re retract
tract retract their invitation to Black
Power advocate Adam Clayton
Powell.
The Accent committee was
criticized after its decision for
succumbing to the whims of the
Board of Regents and OConnell.

Dow Chemical demonstrations on
the UF campus.
Thursday, eleven demonstra demonstrators
tors demonstrators were arrested on trespas trespassing
sing trespassing after warning charges after
they attempted to block the en entrance
trance entrance to the Reitz Union place placement
ment placement office.
The arrest was the only major
incident during Fridays four fourand-a-half-hour
and-a-half-hour fourand-a-half-hour demonstration
and anti-war teach-in.
Among those participating in
Fridays demonstration were
most of the eleven arrested
Thursday, released on bail later
Thursday.
Several arguments developed
involving demonstrators, coun counter-demonstrators,
ter-demonstrators, counter-demonstrators, and bystan bystanders,
ders, bystanders, but no other incidents were
reported.

per cent3o; 11 to 25 per cent6; over
25 per cent24.
Two of the admitted users said they
smoke it daily. Six claimed to be weekly
users, and 13 said they smoke it monthly.
The poll also indicated that UF stud students
ents students have very little to do with stronger
drugs, such as heroin, opium or LSD.
Only four students claimed to have taken
stronger drugs.
Nearly half the students surveyed de declared
clared declared that marijuana is easily available
on campus. And 41 per cent said they
know whom to contact if they wish to
purchase marijuana.
Over a third of the students indicated
that they favor legalization of marijuana
sale and use. Twenty-three per cent
said they would smoke pot if it were
legal.
It is probable that the survey does not
have a high degree of reliability. But
it does indicate that a large number of
UF students smoke marijuana at least
occasionally...
The most jpfertinent question the survey
raises, regardless of its accuracy, is
why a large number of UF students studentsbe
be studentsbe it 400 or 4,oooare willing to violate
a law in order to smoke marijuana.

JBm
. A
If
(Photo by Nick Arroyo)
ARAB DANCER
This Arab dancer
performed at the In International
ternational International Week tal talent
ent talent show Friday night.
See story on page 3.

Hollis told the Alligator that
when he ran after Fine he
threw the sign down and asked me
to fight. I told him I didnt
want to fight, that I only wanted
my sign back.
That was when he took a swing
at me, Hollis said.
Ed Freeman, vice-president
of the Student Peace Union, one
of the groups organizing the de demonstration,
monstration, demonstration, said thegroupwill
be back when Dow Chemical
recruiters return to the UF cam campus
pus campus April 18-19.
We will hopefully have more
publicity and more people,
Freeman said, and what happens
then will be up to the student
placement office.
He requested the student place placement
ment placement office to refuse to allow
Dow Chemical to recruit here.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 12, 1968

Bulletin News
State, National, International News
j

Legislators Meet
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI) House-Senate conferees worked
without fanfare on the Florida State University campus Sunday to
resolve major differences between educational funding bills approved
by both houses.
Informed sources predicted the ultimate package would total
about S3OO million, including substantial funds to be sent back to
counties for property tax relief.
House Speaker Ralph Turlington, D-Gainesville, said after a closed closeddoor
door closeddoor subcommittee meeting will meet at 8 a. m. Monday to give
progress reports and begin getting the compromise package into
final form, g
KKK Rally Cancelled
ORANGEBURG, S.C. (UPI) The Ku Klux Klan, yielding to
pressure from state police, Sunday canceled a rally that authorities
had feared might fan new racial violence in this troubled college
town.
A spokesman for the Orangeburg County Sheriffs Office said
the klan had agreed to call off the rally andthey were not going
to meet.

Student Leaders Refuse
To Sign Anti-Viet Letter

By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Staff Writer
*
Student Body President Char Charles
les Charles Shepherd and Alligator Ed Editor
itor Editor Steve Hull have refused to
sign an anti-Viet Nam war state statement
ment statement being circulated to editors
and student body presidents
throughout the country by a New
York-based group.
In letters to Shepherd and Hull,
Robert M. Hundley, coordinator
of the Student Presidents' and
Editors* Statement on Vietnam,
states that over 400 student pres presidents
idents presidents and editors have already
signed the statement labeling the
war as unjust and immoral.
Although we have not yet
announced our statement pub publicly,
licly, publicly, it is the kind of respon responsible
sible responsible and dignified statement
which has already been com commended
mended commended by manyincluding sev several
eral several Senatorsas most likely to
be effective with the Administra Administration
tion Administration and Congress.
The statement reads: We
think that opposition to the Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam War among draft age men
is greater than President John Johnson
son Johnson appears to believe. As stud student
ent student body presidents and campus
newspaper editors, we are per personally
sonally personally troubled by the war.
To show how deep and wide widespread
spread widespread is our conviction that the
war is wrong, we have signed
this statement: I believe that

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semi-weekly, and during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
official optadone at their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
JPnkm Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32601. The Alligator is entered
aa eecwwl matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
rate Is $14.00 per year or $4.00 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all adver advertisements
tisements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Adver Advertlslng
tlslng Advertlslng Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will
not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled

I should not be forced to fight
in the Vietnam War because it
is unjust and immoral.
I dont feel as president of
the student body I can commit
the entire student body to some something
thing something strictly political,* Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd said in declining to sign the
statement.

I prefer to allow each in individual
dividual individual student to express his
opinion instead of making what
amounts to immature, childish
petitions by people who probably
don't represent their student bod bodies,
ies, bodies, Shepherd concluded.
Hull said that although over
400 student leaders have signed
the statement, he thought the
Vietnam war was neither un unjust,
just, unjust, nor immoral.
I'm not in favor of killing,
he said, but we are in Vietnam
to stop the spread of communism
and to promote freedom in that
war-torn country.
A student at Union Theological
Seminary in New York, Hundley
stated that those named on a list
of 440 signers enclosed with his
letter are or were recently ei either
ther either the president of a college
student government or the editor
of a campus newspaper.
The list Includes signers from
colleges in 46 states, including
Florida A & M Student govern government
ment government president Herbert Smith and
editors Charles Gary of Jackson Jacksonville

Prof. Jones Wins Round
In His Fight For Tenure

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Marshall B. Jones, UF advo advocate
cate advocate of the use of rebellion to
create social changes, won a
round of his fight to keep his
teaching position Thursday, and
faces another round in one to two
weeks when his case is given
a hearing by the Faculty Senate
Committee on Tenure and Aca Academic
demic Academic Freedom.
On Thursday a subcommittee of
the Faculty Senate committee
denied a motion by the admini administration
stration administration to dismiss Jones* appeal
on the refusal of tenure.
The motion to dismiss the ap appeal
peal appeal means that even if every everything
thing everything I said in my appeal is true,
Jones said Sunday, theres no
breach of academic freedom.

ville Jacksonville University and KathleenSelz
of Marymount College.
Also listed are student govern government
ment government presidents at Princeton,
Yale, North Carolina, Oregon,
Michigan, Colgate, Dartmouth,
Illinois, Indiana, Harvard, and
University of Californias Davis,
Irvine, Los Angeles, Riverside,
and Santa Barbara campuses.
Student newspaper editors at
Berkeley, Dartmouth, Rice, Stan Stanford,
ford, Stanford, Kentucky, Minnesota, Ore Oregon,
gon, Oregon, and Yale are also included.

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Denying the motion Is in ef effect
fect effect saying that the question is
whether these things are true.
If they are true, then there is
a violation.
Jones said that he had noway
of knowing what went on in the
minds of the members of the sub subcommittee,
committee, subcommittee, but that he felt that
his interpretation of the denial
might be what did happen.
Jones appeal will now
be brought up for a hearing be before
fore before a five-member board of
the Faculty Senate committee,
which will meet within the next
week to hear evidence on the
case and to agree on future
action.
The members of the subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee were Dr. Paul Hanna,
professor of social sciences and
chairman of the Committee on

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Academic Freedom; John r.
Greenman, professor of agricul agriculture;
ture; agriculture; and V. W. Clark, professor
of law.
Other members of the full com committee
mittee committee are John F. Baxter, pro professor
fessor professor Os chemistry; and Arthur
W. Combs, professor and chair chairman
man chairman of the department of educa educational
tional educational foundations.
These five men will conduct
the hearing on his case, said
Jones, who added that he under understood
stood understood that there were a total of
nine men on the fall Committee
on Academic Freedom.
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Latin American Club
Takes Top Honors

The Latin America Club walked
off with the honors at the Inter International
national International Talent Show in the Univ University
ersity University Auditorium Friday night.
The club won first place in
the talent division for their pre presentation
sentation presentation of dances native to
Latin America. At the finale
of their act a conga line cascaded
through the aisles of the near nearv
v nearv filled auditorium. The Latin
American Club was also the spon sponsor
sor sponsor of Miss Maria Rios, selec selected
ted selected International Queen.
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell announced the winner
of the Talent Show and Mrs.
OConnell crowned Miss Rios
queen for the coming year.
The Talent Show presented
competition between the Arab,
Chinese, Latin America, and
India Clubs, with the purpose
of showing people a few of the
different cultures that exist in
the world.
In second place in the com competition
petition competition was the Arab Club which
presented a village wedding. The
highlight of their act was an ex exotic
otic exotic dance performed by Sand Sandpa
pa Sandpa Tsavaris to the beat of cas-

M rs. Clyde Taylor Named
Mrs. University Os Florida

Mrs. Clyde Taylor, 24- year yearold
old yearold wife of the next student body
president, was selected as Mrs.
University of Florida Saturday
night from among 18 other lovely
contestants.
Mrs. Taylor, whose nickname
is Bunny, is a biology teacher
at Westwood Junior High School.
She enjoys sewing, knitting, ne needlepoint
edlepoint needlepoint and riding.
Delta Delta Delta sorority
sponsored Mrs. Taylor in the
contest.
Mrs. UF is seen as the ideal
student wife. She was selected
on the basis of poise, person personality,
ality, personality, appearance, intelligence,
beauty, homemaking skills, and
appropriate dress.
Mrs. Taylor designed and made
the white lace cocktail dress she
wore during the final judging.
Homecoming Queen Carol Still
and Miss UF, Suzanne Hull were
on hand to crown Mrs. Taylor.
Mrs. Hull made a special trip
from Montgomery, Alabama, so
she could attend the pageant.
First runner-up to Mrs. UF
was Mrs. David Williams; second

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MARIA RIOS
. International Queen
tanets and drums.
Two Chinese folk songs, a tra traditional
ditional traditional dance, and a New Years
dragon dance were Hie offerings
of the Chinese Club.
Election is the name of the
gameor Democracy in India
was the title of the skit by the
India Club. Music played on two
native instruments, theveenaand
the tanpura, was also performed.

runner-up, Mrs. Brain Jetter;
third runner-up, Mrs. Charles
Benson, and fourth runner-up
was Mrs. Ronald ODell. 1
The Mrs. UF contest is an annually
nually annually sponsored by University
Dames. This years pageant, fo focusing
cusing focusing on a Valentines Day
theme, was coordinated by Law
Dames.
Walter (Bud) Robisson, a Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville attorney and former UF
student, was master of ceremon ceremonies.
ies. ceremonies.
Mrs. ODell received a special
homemaking award for superior
domestic skills she displayed
last week at Gainesville High
School. She won a dinner for
two at a local restaurant.
Judges for the contest included
W. S. Talbot, superintendent of
public instruction for Alachua
County; Mrs. Polly McGahee,
head of a charm school, Alan
Lederer, restaurant owner; and
Leroy Hunt, assistant dean of the'
College of Law.
Prizes for the winners and door
prizes were donated by local
merchants.

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Monday, February 12, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

1, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 12, 1968

Kirk Aide
To Speak
Tonight
Charles Perry, special assis assistant
tant assistant to Governor Claude Kirk on
educational affairs, will be the
guest speaker tonight at the an annual
nual annual Lincoln Day dinner
sponsored by Alachua County Re Republican
publican Republican Executive Committee.
The dinner is to be held at the
University Inn at 7:30.
Mrs. William J. Ewing, who
will introduce Perry, said that
she expects him to talk about
Kirks new educational program
proposed by the Governors Com Commission
mission Commission on Quality Education.
Perry is also executive se secretary
cretary secretary of Florida Educational
Council and a regional council
member of Southeastern Edu Educational
cational Educational laboratory.
Perry is serving as special
assistant to the governor on a
leave of absence as assistant to
the president of Bowling Green
University in Kentucky.
Tickets can be purchased at
the door for $lO. The public is
invited to attend.
Katz Quits
As President
Os Interhall
Michael T. Moore, groomed
since September for the presi presidency
dency presidency of Mens Interhall, took
over the post Sunday from re resigning
signing resigning president, Ric Katz.
Katz, 4JM, is graduating in
March and has been planning
to resign in January or Febru February,
ary, February, 1968 since the time of his
election.
When the elections were held
in September, the represen representatives
tatives representatives were really electing a
vice-president, since they knew I
wouldnt be keeping the job after
the start of this year, he said.
Moore, 2UC, will remain as
president of Men's Interhall until
the regular election of officers in
March.

I.Y. LOG

2 4 9 12 5
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View Bob Hope this evening. His guests include Bing Crosby,
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Glee Club. Dont miss this great variety hour.

fUMMiWEEDS
THIS WEEK I MARK MY 20TH YEAR
AS BELOVED CHIEF AND PEERLESS
LEADER OF THE TRIBE!...

Committee To Investigate Protests

A committee to investigate
insofar as possible the anti-
Dow Chemical campus job re recruiting
cruiting recruiting demonstration and sev several
eral several resulting arrests has been
appointed by the UF chapter of
the American Association of Un University
iversity University Professors (AAUP) Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Committee.
Pageant Tickets
On Sale Friday
Tickets for the finals of the
Miss University of Florida Con Contest
test Contest (Pageant 6B) go on sale
to the general public at
the Reitz Union Box office for
50 cents.
The master of ceremonies for
the final events, to be held on
Friday, Feb. 23 from 8-10 p.m.
in the Constans Theatre, will be
Dick Stratton, commentator for
WJXT-TV' in Jacksonville.
The theme for the night will
be Bring a Date to Pageant
68.

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Thecommittee was created in
response to requests from a num number
ber number of faculty members who ex expresssed
presssed expresssed confusion as a result
of conflicting reports on what
occurred in the incidents, chap chapter
ter chapter President Professor Gladys
M. Kammerer said Sunday.
She added that many questions
havebeen asked by faculty in
the last few days as to what is
the University policy, if any,
regarding student demonstra demonstrations.
tions. demonstrations.
Appointed to the special fact factfinding
finding factfinding committee were chair chairman
man chairman Dr. Dammerer, assistant
professor of economics Irving
J. Goff man, and professor of
chemical engineering Symour S.

Block.
Thecommittee believes Uni University
versity University policy needs to be defin defined
ed defined and the placement of res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility for policy-execution
identified, Dr. Kammerer said.

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She added that the aaur ex executive
ecutive executive expects the special com committee
mittee committee to report back to it with within
in within the next several weeks, and
hopefully to present a report to
the chapter shortly thereafter.

If You Didnt Have A
Chance To Take Bask
ROTC, You Can Still
Take Advanced Training
If you still have two years
left at the University, you
may qualify for this new 2-
year Army ROTC Program
9 Qualify for an officer's
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Continue your education
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For Complete Information
Contact Cpt. Lawrence, Rm.
111, Military Building or call
Univ. Ext. 2788 not later than
15 February.

GATOR ADS SELL



Depository
May Close
By STEVE HULSEY
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF Student Depository may
be closed because of a lack of
student participation, Assistant
Business Manager Thomas N.
Wells said Sunday.
The number of students using
the depository facilties has been
declining, for the past eight
years, said Wells, and the
employees involved could be used
to better advantage.
Wells said the depository was
started years ago when the only
banks available to students were
downtown.
More students are married,
now, said Wells, or live off offcampus,
campus, offcampus, closer to the com commerical
merical commerical banks.
Wells said another reason
fewer students are using the
student depository may be be because
cause because fewer freshmen are en entering
tering entering the UF each year.
Just over 1,000 students have
accounts in the depository now,
said Wells, and the bulk of these
are in University College.
Wells said the student bank
itself will not be closed. Check Checkcashing
cashing Checkcashing facilities would still be
maintained and fees would still
be paid at the student bank.
Wells said Lester L. Hale,
vice-president of student affairs
will meet Monday with student
leaders to discuss the reasons
for keeping or closing the stu student
dent student depository.
If a decision is made to close
it, said Wells, we will
announce it and we will not take
any more accounts. The actual
closing of the depository will
not take place until next Sep September.
tember. September.

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Page 5



Florida Alligator, Monday, February 12, 1968

Page 6

M
Aiw/tiaw.

Thursday afternoon Uni University
versity University Police were for forced
ced forced to use MACE inorder
to subdue a 140-pound de demonstrator
monstrator demonstrator protesting the
recruiting policies of Dow
Chemical on campus,
MACE, according to
Campus Police A 0 I. Schu Schuler
ler Schuler is a humane way to
temporarily immobilize a
lawbreaker.
Schuler went on to say
M ACEi s more effective than
tear gas because MACE
sticks to your skin longer.
Isnt that nice?
We believe the campus
police were just a little
trigger happy with their

Academic Freedom Dying

Statewide concern over
the denial of tenure to UF
professor Marshall Jones
has been growing. Last
week the St. Petersburg
Times ran an editorial ex expressing
pressing expressing doubt whether
there is true academic
freedom on the UF campus.
The Times editorial par parallels
allels parallels the Alligators feel feeling
ing feeling on the issue. The edi editorial
torial editorial follows:
Whether Marshall Jones
stays or goes from his
teaching job at the Univer University
sity University of Florida is of little
lasting consequence. But
whether academic freedom
survives on the Gainesville
campus will shape the
whole future of the univer university.
sity. university.
Jones, appealing an at attempt
tempt attempt by former UF presi president
dent president J. Wayne Reitz to
fire him, this week won a
key victory. A sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee of the Univer Universitys
sitys Universitys Senate Committee on
Academic Freedom re rejected
jected rejected the Administrations
attempt to throw out Jones*
appeal. The full committee
will hear the case next
week.
THE ISSUE isnt Jones*
future. He enjoys a repu reputation
tation reputation as an excellent

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

Harvey Alper
Managing'Editor
Harold Aldrich
News Editor

Ite Florida Alligator's official poattloe oa (Mass la aapraaaod
oaly la tte ootaaaa Mow. Otter notorial la tea laaaa nay
raOoot tte oplaloa of tte writer or oartooalat aad sot aaoaaaarlly
ttet of tte Florida Alligator Moss apocffioaUy ladloatod.

Why MACE?

Harold Kennedy
Executive Editor
Bob Padecky
Sports Editor

new toy MACE. There was
no need to use the chemical
spray on just one protestor,
who had already been grap grappled
pled grappled by two hulking police
officers.
In the future campus po police
lice police should think first be before
fore before using their humane
repellant.
The use of MACE might
have been justified if there
had been a massive mili militant
tant militant protest.
But Thursdays protest,
was far from militant.
Could it be the MACE was
used because the protestor
was Negro?

teacher, so good his super superiors
iors superiors in the College of Med Medicine
icine Medicine not only recom recommended
mended recommended tenure, but also a
promotion.
There are other good
teachers.
There is only one way a
great university can suc successfully
cessfully successfully search for the
truth. It is to allow the
open competition of ideas.
If it fires Jones, the
University of Florida is
telling the world it will
permit only popular, com comforting
forting comforting noncontroversial
ideas it happens to agree
with today. It will be say saying
ing saying that the search for truth
has ended on its campus.
Only one line will be per permitted.
mitted. permitted. All others keep out.
The school could not
more effectively ward off
challenging teachers and
inquiring students if it built
a wall around all of Alachua
County.
This does not mean that
Jones ideas were right,
or that he always used good
judgment in advancing
them. They werent and he
didnt.
But unless its faculty
members have the right to
be wrong, Gainesville cant
call itself a university.

PULL UP
CAMPUS COMMENTARY
As They See 1t...

THE DAILY TAR HEEL
Hersheys Edict
'Get Tough 1

Once upon a time there was a Constitution,
a very big part of which guarantees due
process of law to everyone in the United
States.
But in his most recent effort to preserve
that Constitution perserve it the way he
interprets it, anyway Selective Service
Director Lt. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey has
issued a get tough" edict against anti antiwar
war antiwar demonstrators.
He said that it is no longer in the national
interest to grant college deferments to stu students
dents students who are going to use that time to
interfere with the process of the draft.
Although it is impossible to support such
anti-war tactics as those used by students
at Oberlin University when they trapped a
Navy recruiter in his car, it is just as
hard to support Gen. Hersheys move.
And whether or not they, overstep these
bounds should be decided in the courts,
where such demonstrators can legally be
brought to trial on such charges as dis disturbing
turbing disturbing the peace.
But this decision should not belong to such
persons as Gen. Hershey and his merry
band of draft board members.
In the first place, the Constitution says
that persons accused of crimes shall be
tried only in the courts and not in
administrative board meetings.

DAYS DOOCBTTX
Assistant News iMtipr
JAMICE SIZEMORE
Camps* Lfrinf Edttor

The Alligator of The Air" is heard each week day at 3:55 p.m. on radio
station WDVH. Alligator of The Air" editor is Dennis Watson.

Alligator Staff
A Student Newspaper

Further, if a person is drafted and sent
to Vietnam because he is protesting the
war legally or illegally he is being
given what may very possibly amount to a
death sentence once he gets into combat.
And while Vietnam does not seem a
worthwhile place for any American to die ~
whether he has enlisted or been drafted
it is even more so not a fit prison, and
possibly Death Row, for persons convicted
of civil disobedience offenses.
To draft a college student and send him
to Vietnam because he engaged in blocking
an Armed Service recruiter would seem
to fall into the category of cruel and unusual
punishment which is forbidden by the
Constitution.
But then, what the Constitution says
doesn't seem to matter all that much
to begin with to Gen. Hershey or to
President Jonnson, who Hershey quotes as
backing the get tough" decision.
After all, if they arent going to worry
about such things as due process, why should
a little bit of cruel and unusually pun punishment
ishment punishment bother them.
Theyre involved in something much more
important then preserving the Constitution
here, anyway: they are protecting Am American
erican American Democracy in Southeast Asia.

. MICHAEL ABRAMS
Editorial Assistant

JOB TDBCBA



STEPPING OUT ==^=5=
VIETNAM 'EXECUTIONS
%
===== BY JAMES COOK

There is plenty of evidence
available to suggest that war
is a pretty bloody proposition.-
People get killed.
Sometimes unarmed people are
deliberately and unnecessarily
killed.
Thats murder.
Theres no reason for war
supporters to get excited. Im
not criticizing the war, at least
not right now.
What I am criticizing is the
unblushing hypocrisy that repre represents
sents represents murder as execution.
Earlier this month, a Viet
Cong suspect wasapprehendedand
executed on national tele televisionall
visionall televisionall within the range of
a few minutes. This kind of
swift justice puts Mississippis
Neshoba County to shame.
Last spring, a similar inci incident
dent incident occured when an American
Marine blew the head off a bound
Vietnamese captive. He claimed
yiat his Com manding Officer gave
the order.
A Marine who had recently re returned
turned returned from Vietnam, and who,
by the way, couldnt have been
more pleased with the war it itself,
self, itself, told me about several Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese prisoners of war who
were hit by a mortar shell while
trying to escape across a bri bridge.
dge. bridge.
The would-be escapees, he
related, were blown to bits. He
later saw military photographs
which showed pieces of arms and
legs still tethered to the bridge
structure.
European news releases report
that its not at all unusual for
uncooperative Viet Cong to be
thrown from helicopters in flight.
General Earle G. Wheeler,
chairman of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff, deplored the publicity given
to the most recent incident.
THREE CHEERS
FOR CHAFIN
MR. EDITOR:
I wish at this time to address
a missive to the Gator guru in
praise of another great journal journalist,
ist, journalist, David Chafln.
It is difficult to incorporate
wit and wisdom into a news newspaper.
paper. newspaper. God, 2UC, knows that,
with the exception of my columns,
out student newspaper has failed.
One has only to gag at the wretch wretchedness
edness wretchedness of A.D. to realize this.
In this bards humble opinion,
David Chafin is the best writer
on the staff of the Alligator
(St. Torchia isnt bad, but hes
too blasphemous, heretical, sa sacrilegious,
crilegious, sacrilegious, and un-American to
rate at the top). I wish this young
man much success in the future.
DAVID (RAVING) MILLER
Gator Button

He preferred not to call the
shooting murder, but rather
the product of a flash of out outrage.
rage. outrage.
Its still murder. Its hypo hypocritical
critical hypocritical to try to cover up our
misdeeds with a semantic smoke
screen.
Maybe we wont punish or ask
the South Vietnamese to punish
the individuals responsible. May Maybe
be Maybe its petty to require people
to maintain civilization in the
midst of such a barbarous con conflict.
flict. conflict. But lets call a spade a
spade.
War or no war, its still mur murder.
der. murder.

OPEN FORUM:
JkLttl wl 'Otot
Jt
There is no hope for the complacent man/ 9
CHURCH IS DYING NOT GOD

MR. EDITOR:
In reference to James Cooks article The
Naked Church, one must agree that Religion Religionin-Life
in-Life Religionin-Life Week was unsuccessful. The reasons
he gave for the failure are valid.
The goods being sold do not meet the de demands
mands demands of todays world. The Bible is no long longer
er longer full of useful housefold hints nor does the
church still dominate the community.
But there seems to be some confusion about
exactly what religion is. It isnt necessarily
the organized Church as it is found presently
in our society. God is independent of this.
The Church consists of His representatives
only so far as they are effectively functioning
as a link between man and God. Unfortunately,
God and the Church are irrevocably linked
in the minds of many.
This is tragic for the Church is becoming

FLAGRANT VIOLATION OF FREEDOM

MR. EDITOR:
Its time for the students
of the UF to stand up for
their rights and speak out with
their beliefs. What happened to
the idea that Florida was going
to become the Berkeley of the
South?
There have been many at attempts
tempts attempts to speak out at this
university, but all have mis miserably
erably miserably fallen short of their
goals. The reason for failure
is simple and clear -- no stu student
dent student support, no spirit of uni-

ALLIGATOR SLOP IN PRINT?

MR. EDITOR (OR WHATEVER),
I would appreciate your pub publishing
lishing publishing this little letter because
I believe the things in it need
to be said. Thank you.
ATTENTION UNIVERSITY STU STUDENTS,
DENTS, STUDENTS,
I dont know how many of
you feel the way I do, but I
think a portion of our tuition
fees are being wasted on some
SLOP which is called The
Florida Alligator. This is sup supposed
posed supposed to be a student newspaper,
but what it seems we have is
an editor and his staffs play playpen

JONES REJECTS REVOLUTION

MR. EDITOR:
To argue that free inquiry*
is best preserved by being pun punished
ished punished and if possible elim eliminated
inated eliminated is so incongruous as to
be almost funny; indeed, were not
the issues to which Prof. Ben Benninger
ninger Benninger addresses himself so ser serious,
ious, serious, his argument would be
humorous. Prof. Benninger
demonstrates by his letter that
although he is a friend of free
inquiry, he himself has engaged
in very little inquiry into the
position of Prof. Jones.
The rebel strives for power to
change the existing unjust social
order; his radical motivation is
not the overthrow of govern governments.
ments. governments. The revolutionary, on the
other hand, Is primarily in interested
terested interested in overthrowing present
government. While the re-

-j
ficatlon, and absolutely no
spirit of intellectual freedom.
Thursday several students
were arrested at the Retiz
Union for peacefully demon demonstrating
strating demonstrating against DOW Chemi Chemicals
cals Chemicals campus recruiting. The
demonstrators were peace peacefully
fully peacefully sitting on the union
plaza when the Gainesville
police not only arrested them
for this, but also used mace,
a chemical disabler, on the
peaceful demonstrators.
Does this sound like
America with all its many

pen playpen where they can write any
garbage that enters their mind.
And the worst part of it is
that they are using our money
to publish this mess. And as
far as Mr. Torchia and his
tie comments, well I feel sorry
for him because I feel hes a
mixed-up and troubled little boy.
I dont believe the Alligator
represents even partially the
feelings of the majority of the
students and I think the articles
that are printed in the Alligator
should be censored to prevent
some of this TRASH from
being published.
JOHN STEEGER lUC

volutionary may also be a rebel
in the sense we are using, he
often perhaps usually it
not.
A common pattern of revolution
in Latin America, for example,
involves the seizing of power by
the military to preserve rather
than change the status quo; this
is revolution that is distinctly
anti-rebellion. Our own Civil War
too, I think, is a good example
of a revolution that was not
rebellion in the Jones-Camus
sense, but just the opposite of
rebellion.
Although Prof. Jones is in word
and action a rebel, he has ex explicitly
plicitly explicitly rejected violence and re revolution.
volution. revolution. It is therefore grossly
unfair to him to confuse the
usages of the words rebellion
and revolution as Prof. Ben Benninger
ninger Benninger has done. To expect every

an anachronism in our society. God isnt dead;
it is the Church that is dying. It is no longer
keeping pace with the changing world.
The scientific advancements that proved that
Hell does not lie directly south of the Earth,
also created a bomb that made life here a
far worse hell. People realize their inability
to live alone. Thye sense that something vital
is lacking.
Contrary to Cooks statement, church con congregations
gregations congregations are not dwindling. Statistics show
that the percentage of those attending church
has increased over the last decade. People
recognize their need for God and are search searching
ing searching for answers. The spiritual quality of
man is not a myth. That the answers are
not being found in the Church is the fault of
those who operate it, not God.
CAROLYN HERRINGTON lUC

a
freedoms or does it sound
like a country run by a dic dictator
tator dictator who quiets all dissent dissenting
ing dissenting voices?
I appeal to you to revolt
against this flagrant violation
of freedom. I warn you that
if you dont revolt the UF will
become intellectually stagnant
and lose its name as one of
the best universities in the
South. Stop being peons and
start being men. Dont just
have beliefs, express them
and stand behind them.
STEVEN S. HARRIS, 3BA

GATORIAL?
MR. EDITOR:
Why dont you Gator your paper
wore? Call your editorial tba*
Gatorial.
Theres a limerick thatl cook cooked
ed cooked up. It might interest you:
A wonderful paper is Alli Alligator,
gator, Alligator,
Good news for the Gator
A Gatorial get-up
An artistic touch-up
With Gator girls that matter.
SINCERELY,
A READER

Monday, February 12,'1968," The Florida Alligator,

faculty member to advocate re rebellion
bellion rebellion as does Prof. Jones is
certainly too much.
But I submit that it is not too
much to expect that our pro professors
fessors professors at least attempt to un understand
derstand understand his position and his use
of the word rebellion'* before
throwing serious charges at him.
Truly free inquiry requires the
right to question the dogmas of
our faith dogmas such as de democratic
mocratic democratic process* and the bene benevolence
volence benevolence of power. Fortunately,
this is realized by a probable
majority of our faculty, very
many of whom disagree whole wholeheartedly
heartedly wholeheartedly with Jones's views,but
unlike Prof. Benninger
realize that their own academic
freedom and right to free inquiry
is intimately tied to that of Jones.
It is ironic indeed that Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Jones is fighting on behalf
not only of those who know what
free inquiry is and respect it,
but of those who refuse to know,
and who hate Jones for asking
them to learn.
J. JAY ZEMAN
ASST. PROFESSOR
PHILOSOPHY AND
MATHEMATICS
ALAS
MR. EDITOR:
I have been here two quarters
and already I am disillusioned
with this entire campus as well
as the Alligator. When the re reelection
election reelection was called, the entire
story should have been printed
in the Alligator. I feel that the
students had a right to know all
of the facts before they voted
again for either of the candidates.
And were was the democracy
on this campus? With one news newspaper,
paper, newspaper, the Alligator had no right
to prejudice other students with
their favoritism. The only job of
the newspaper is to print the
facts. It was completely undemo undemocratic
cratic undemocratic in endorsing one candidate.
This especially influences stu students
dents students who are new and uninfor uninformed.
med. uninformed. They can only obtain the
facts from the Alligator, from the
candidates speeches, and from
hearsay.
I hope that by next year, you,
the staff, will realize the object objectives
ives objectives of a newspaper and keep
your favoritism from print. Be Because
cause Because of this, I have begun to
doubt anything printed in the
newspaper.
RHONDA KLEPPER, lUC
Quoth In Jest
EDITORS NOTE: A copy of this
letter was sent to the Alligator.
Charles Shepherd
President
Student Body
Tigert Hall
Campus
Dear Charlie,
I regret that the Alligator in
quoting me did not point out that
my remark was in jest face to
face in a social situation.
It is not a serious statement,
of course. I believe you are
Student Body president ever
to serve the University of
Florida, and I value your friend friendship
ship friendship and esteem. It Is my am ambition,
bition, ambition, in fact, that you pursue
a successful political career
after leaving the University. We
need more leaders with your
sense of humor and dedication.
In the Interest of accuracy,
please feel free to show this letter
to all and sundry.
SINCERELY,
HORANCE G. (BUDDY) DAVIS
PROFESSOR OF JOURNALISM

Page 7



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taire Solitaire diamond .52 Carat, flaw flawless
less flawless blue. Wedding Set. $700.00.
Call Ham Mathis, 372-9315, Rm.
230 after 5:00. (A-79-st-p)
PISTOL .38 super-auto. $65.00.
Bucohelmet, face shield and book
strap. $15.00. Call 376-1134 after
7 p.m. (A-78-st-p)
STUDENT CONCESSION for sale.
Considerable earning potential.
$300.00 cash required. Call 378-
1 8867 or 376-3261 Ext. 2412 after
7:00 p.m. (A-76-st-p)
305 HONDA 1965. Excellent con condition
dition condition with extras. Make offer.
1523 NW 7th St. (A-81-st-p)
*IONDA CBI6O. Good condition,
extras, fiberglass bags. Can not
have car and bike, too. $375.00.
Call Tom at 327-8118. (A-81-
3t-p)
I for rent
2-bedroom, kitchen, furnished,
corner lot, 726 NW 31 St. Place
being remodeled. Off NW 6th St.,
slls-month. Owner onpremises;
quiet neighborhood. (B-79-ts-c)

1 1 Classifieds |j
| i To order irtff** Ium 1 um the form below. Mall it with zg 2
cj| remittance tot Alligator Classifieds, Room 330 Reitz 3 S
11 Union, OelnoflTille, Florida 32601. 9 j
| | DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE | j
11 {CLASSIFICATION | | DAYS TO RUN] 1
\ i 0i for sale (consecutive)
> i Q for rent 1 day )
21 0 wanted 02 days |§
\ | o help wanted Q 3 days (*lO% discount) 9 j
) 9 autos 04 days (*lO% Discount) SS
( i a personal Q 5 Days and Over 9k
f | lost-found (*20% discount)
fs | DEADLINES { §|,
|a j >VQRDIN.G Orfers mi be rbcbvvd g
@ DETERMINE COST |j
eterg* £ fl.oo tor *oioSufar
3$ word eM *. MtftfpU Sw total toy Mater of dftjw (ha ad la tons. Sob> i
Sg* tseet ttw dtoowt Os igUlaim) ud Mlom a deck tar rwMUndar. 9 j
For aeaetab e U-ward etf to ne 4 Sji mti $4.90 (98.44 Um 840.
||| Student # Phone 1 j
§1 cttv fitwto Md |j
fijSyyfa Money caiuiot be refunded If ad is cancelled.

| for reiit |
3715 NW 7th Ave. Practically
new lovely 3 bedroom, 2 bath.
Living room, dining room and
family room. Near Littlewood
and Westwood schools. Central
heat and air, dishwasher, dis disposal,
posal, disposal, fireplace and fenced back
yard. SIBO.OO per month. Call
372-6843. (B-81-st-p)
LARGE 2-bedroom apartment for
rent. Ideal for 3 students. sllO
month, all utilities included.
Phone 376-8314 after 5:00. (B (B---68-10t-p)
--68-10t-p) (B---68-10t-p)
OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT. Pri Private
vate Private offices 2 blocks east of
campus in Security office Build Building.
ing. Building. 1105 W. University Ave.
Modern and AC. $60.00 per month
including utilities. Call Ernest
Tew Realty, Inc., 376-6461. (B (B---76-lOt-c)
--76-lOt-c) (B---76-lOt-c)
ROOM in private home for mature
male student. Linen and maid
service, separate entrance, off
street parking. 376-5360. (B (B---79-2t-c)
--79-2t-c) (B---79-2t-c) v
SUBLET efficiency apt. $70.00
per month, 1222 NW 8 Ave. Phone
372-5481. £B-7ft-st-pX
wanted
2 GIRLS to share 2-bedroum
apt. at Landmark beginning
March. Call 378-5727. (C-78-
st-p)
ROOMMATE NEEDED for next
quarter. Last months rent, util utilities,
ities, utilities, and security A deposit
already paid for. Call 378-3044.
(C-76-10t-p)

l, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 12, 1968

Page 8

wanted
Li M 1
MALE ROOMMATE, 3rd quarter
at GATORTOWN. $42.50 per
month. No lease or deposit re required.
quired. required. Studious upperclassman
preferred. 372-6713. (C-78-st-p)
FEMALE Fourth needed to share
our University Gardens Apt. Con Contact
tact Contact Marti or Julie. 376-8154.
708-209 SW 16th Ave. (C-78-
st-p)
DRIVER to bring 1967 Chevy II
station wagon FROM Columbia,
S.C. to Gainesville. Contact LO-_
retta Tennant, 372-9108, Rm.
382. (C-80-2t-p)
ROOMMATE wanted: Male. Nice
clean room. Maid and linen ser service.
vice. service. Call Adam after 3:00 p.m.
376-0096. Ver Reasonable. (C (C---79-3t-p)
--79-3t-p) (C---79-3t-p)
NO LEASE. Female roommate
for private house-ownbedroom,
5 minute walk to Med. Center,
$31.25 per month. Share util.
Call 372-3940. (C-81-3t-p)
2 STUDENTS, 7ED and 4AS want
a coed to cook evenings. Colo Colonial
nial Colonial Manor 12 or call George
378-7889. (C-80-2t-p)
FOUR LUVABLE DOLLS for four
groovy guys cooking not re required.
quired. required. Broward women need not
apply. Call for interview. 376-
0767. (C -81-pt-p)
help wanted
HELP WANTED: Lady (18 or
older) to keep Church Nursery
(Pre-school children) from 8:30-
12:00 a.m. each Sunday morning.
$5.00 per Sunday. Trinity Meth Methodist,
odist, Methodist, 3536 NW Bth Ave. Call
376-6615. (E-80-3t-p)
DELIVERY Boys wanled. Hours
10:30 a.m. 'til 1:30 p.m. Apply
in person Larrys Poreboy Sand Sandwich
wich Sandwich Shop, 1029 W. University
Ave. (E-74-ts-c)
autos
1965 VW, 36,000 miles, perfect
maintanence record, SI,OOO. Call
378-2281 after 5 p.m. (G-78-
st-p)
'63 TRIUMPH Spitfire. British
Racing Green. Includes new tires,
soft top, and tonneau cover. Best
offer. Call 376-1866, Evenings.
Ext. 575.1 daytime. (G-77-st-p)
1961 CORVAIR, good condition,
$250 cash. Call 372-8122. (G (G---81-st-p)
--81-st-p) (G---81-st-p)
CjSsEI

autos |
1966 PONTIAC LEMANS Sprint.
High Performance OHC-6, 3
speed, radio, sea green, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, best offer over
$1,800.00. 378-2016 after 5:00.
(G-80-st-p)
1967 SHELBY GT-500 COBRA.
Still under new car warranty.
Fully equipped. New in Decem December,
ber, December, less' than 3,000 miles. 378-
3082. (G-79- 3t-p)
1 ...
1964 MALIBU SS Silver blue.
Black buckets, 4 speed, new 327
cu. in engine, good tires, radio
rear speakers. $1,175.00. Call
Dick Curtin. 7-5 p.m. 378-2505.
(G-81-3t-p)
1960 SPRITE. New paint, top,
bearings. Roll bar. seat belts.
Can't afford car and wife. S6OO
or best offer. (G-81-3t-p)
1958 CORVETTE. Good interior.
Excellent Engine. SBOO.OO. Call
or See Brian Room 208, Yon
Hall. 378-2381. (G-81-st-p)
1964 CORVAIR MONZA. Auto Automatic
matic Automatic transmission, AC, bucket
seats, radio, heater, many other
extras. Low mileage. Also 50cc
Allstate Compact. 378-8746. (G (G---81-lt-p)
--81-lt-p) (G---81-lt-p)
'6l Cev. Radio-Htr. Excellent
condition. Mechanically perfect.
Like New. Call 376-3261, Ext.
2896 or 372-3572. (G-81-3t-p)
| puronol
Transportation to MARDI GRAS,
Round trip. Couples only, $30.00.
Leaving 9 a.m. 25th, Back 28th.
Call Hairy Tea. 378-4954. (J (J---
--- (J--- st-p)
VIRGINIA What we have here
is a lack of communication! Lets
uncross wires. Frederick. (J (J---
--- (J--- 3t-p)
A BRILUANT MOVIE!
Now Yorks Magatim
musistei?
MWTC

HELD OVER FOR ONE NIGHT ONLY!!
The crowds of people turned away from yesterday's
showing have DEMANDED a chance to see this film 1
D.W. Griffiths Masterpiece
'INTOLERANCE*
TWO SHOWS TONIGHT- 7 AND 9:15 AT THE UNION
fADULT PLUS 1
K^Lalij
This is Benjamin*- '"foPWl
Hes a little worried about his future. pSSs^^
i wl A LAWRENCE TURMAN
the graduate ~
!P*"W TECHNICOLOR PANAVISION (y ||
ANNE BANCROFT DUSTIN HOFFMAN KATHARINE ROSS
- SHOWN AT: 1:15-3:20-5:25-7:30-9:30

lost-found
FOUND 1 mans wedding nng
outside Medical Science Build Building.
ing. Building. J. Hillis Miller Health Cen Center.
ter. Center. 372-1176 after 7:00. (L- 81-
3t-nc)
LOST: Kitten, 15th Street and
4th Ave. NW, 4 months old,
gray and rust color. White chest,
feet. Call 378-8056. (L-81-lt-p)
LOST: Mans diamond ring,
Frischs Big Boy, N.W. St.
$50.00 reward. No Questions
Asked Contact Gainesville Po Police
lice Police Dept. (L-79-st-c) >
LOST: One Pearl necklace with
gold clasp between Hume and
Union and Gym Saturday night.
Sentimental value. Reward. Call
§76-9133, Room 321. (L-79-st-p)
_ s
services
1 1! I I IIJ
HOUSE WIFE will iron in your
home $3.00 per person or
$5.00 per 2. 372-5269 or 376-
8120. (M-80-3t-p)
CAMPUS TAX SERVICE: $4.00
and up. Fast, dependable service.
Were at Rebel Discount. 1227
W. Univ. Ave. Hours: M-F, 3-9
p.m. Sat. 9-5, Sun. 12-6. Call
376-7430 or 378-6127. (M-78-
10t-p)
\r
(ADVANCE
TICKETS
Now On Sale For
THE ZOMBIES
Show and Dance
Saturday, Feb. 17-
7:30 p.m.
*' THE PLACE
-ZOMBIE Appearance at
8 p.m. only so come early
Tickets on Sale Now at
The Record Bar
923 W. University
Top Tunes Record Shop
1230 W. University^



Meet The Gators
Here are some of the students who make your
.v-
Alligator the Souths finest college daily.
' r=**-- *
Harold Aldrich
Harold is the Alligator News Editor, with the responsibility of
reading copy and deciding on the placement of articles on the pages.
He is a 4JM from Tampa, Florida.
HBk
--: : '-
£>aue Doucette
Dave as Assistant News Editor plays a vital part in each days
paper. He was previously the Editor of the Palm Beach Jr. College
newspaper and a news reporter for WEAT-TV.
:: ? : l : ,__ ;
- ikJm Mr*
*Wg Jf i&yp
Bob is familiar to sports fans for his role as Alligator Sports
Editor. A 4JM at the University, he was a baseball player last
season, scouts for the Phillies during the summer, and writes for
UPI, Ft. Lauderdale News, and Pompano Beach Sun-Sentinel.
1. : _ "*>
HBk -.."~
HP x
At 21, Arlene has been on the Alligator staff since 65. She wrote
for her high school newspaper, was editor of a literary magazine,
and public relations manager of a newspaper. Many of the day s
stories are hers.

Lauderdale Extends Invite
To Collegians At Easter

By BILL DUNN
Alligator Staff Writer
Collegians were extended an
invitation by the City of Fort
Lauderdale to return for the
traditional Easter break that has
been called by state officials two
or three weeks of quasi-public,
uninhibited, sodden, drunken or orgiastic
giastic orgiastic activity.
The south Florida city announ announced
ced announced last Monday that it would be
sending letters of welcome with
reservations -- to colleges
throughout the country.
The influx of collegians to the
city has been a tradition for 30
years.
City Manager Robert Bubier
said that the city decided on the
policy after extensive debate by a
special committee appointed to
study the situation.
He said that the formal letter
warns students that they will be
expected to have confirmed hotel
reservations before coming and
that no one will be permitted to
sleep on the beach. The letter
also warned that users of false
identification cards for the pur purchase
chase purchase of alcoholic beverages
would be strictly prosecuted. Bu Bubier
bier Bubier also stated that no students
will be permitted to sleep in cars
or campers on the beaches.
Fort Lauderdale police plan a
troop buildup including a 36-man
squad of uniformed and under undercover
cover undercover officers in swim trunks and
bikinis to keep peace among the
expected 35,000 collegians who
will eclipse a four-block stretch

FSU Seeks Applications
To Overseas Study Center

(TALLAHASSEE) Applications
still are being accepted for the
next session of the Florida State
University Overseas Study Cen Center
ter Center in Florence, Italy, accord according
ing according to Dr. Wayne Minnick, asso associate
ciate associate dean of arts and sciences.
Enrollment for the coming ses session,
sion, session, June 1-Dec. 15, 1968, is
limited to 100 students. To be
eligible a student must have a
C average or better, at least
sophomore standing in any state
university or junior college at
the time of departure, and have
completed Italian 101 and 102
or the equivalent.

ifTwIXTS
I [BRAKE JOB p I
I
figrogET I
B-- 1 1 2. Rebuild Wheel Cylt.
f rw, f 3. Turn All 4 Drums
17 '/ /jy M' ,<; / 4. Repack Front Wheel
r A 1., rj Bearing*
L ./ \ /;. iV 5. Add Brake Fluid i^^B
' /_,. *w/> 6. Check Crease Seal*
mm O' fl 7. Precision Grind
V \ Lininqi
B/ i^_r N 7 25.000 Mil* Guarantee fl^B
' No Pavment 'Til'Mar. 20
MB
Wal 372-5030

Monday, February 12, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

of the city beach from Friday,
March 15, through Easter,
April 14.
Dances for the day and night,
entertainment, orange juice bars,
contests and welcome booths are
all planned by the city, Bubier
told the Alligator Tuesday.
The ultimate police threat this
year, included in the letter de described
scribed described by Bubier as an un unequivocal
equivocal unequivocal policy, is a promise
that official notices will go to
the parents and school of every
student arrested in the city this
spiring. ~
Last year, some 817 persons
were arrested on charges ranging
from indecent exposure to in inciting
citing inciting a riot. Police records
showed 136 persons convicted of
liquor violations, 326 for dis disorderly
orderly disorderly conduct, 121 for drunk drunkenness,
enness, drunkenness, 59 for unlawful assembly,
36 for resisting arrest, 24 for
vagrancy and lesser numbers of
other charges.
Analysis of the arrests by Fort
Lauderdale Police Chief Robert
W. H. Johnston for the FBI showed
that 289 of the 817 were confirm confirmed
ed confirmed university students and 81
others were from junior colleges.
Johnstoni said, however, local
high school youngsters who mix
with the collegians are the ex explosive
plosive explosive group that needs most
supervision.
Another riot in 1961 occurred
when 50,000 students crammed
the beach after the movie Where
the Boys Are immortalized the
city for the migration that began
in the spring of 1938.

In addition to attending their
courses, students will 'lsit Flo Florentine
rentine Florentine museums, libraries and
galleries and will make trips to
Rome, Venice, and Siena. Stu Students
dents Students will live and attend classes
in the Villa Fabbricotti, a his historic
toric historic Florentine palace.
Cost of the entire program,
including room, board and tui tuition
tion tuition for two quarters and round
trip transportation from New
York is approximately SI6OO.
Applications should be submit submitted
ted submitted to the office of Wayne Min Minnick,
nick, Minnick, 212 Williams Building, Flo Florida
rida Florida State University.

State Attorney Roger Harper
warned after a riot last year
that the City of Fort Lauder Lauderdale
dale Lauderdale should notify every college
in the country that the college
cruds no longer are desired here,
nor will their presence be tol tolerated.
erated. tolerated.
The City Commission did not
agree with that principle, said
Bubier. We don't intend to
blockade the highways. The col college
lege college youngsters don't cause all
the problems theyre getting
credit for.
During one riot, police were
pelted with rocks and sand-filled
beer-cans, busses were over overturned
turned overturned and trucks were looted.
Fort Lauderdale needed help
from Miami police to quell the
riot and paid its own men more
than $44,000 in overtime.
i ..
UF Engineer
Named AIIE
Vice-President
Dr. Robert N. Braswell, a
nationally known systems engin engineer
eer engineer at the UF, has been elected
vice president of the American
Institute of Industrial Engineers
(AIIE).
Dr. Braswell, professor and
chairman of the Department of
Industrial and Systems Engine Engineering,
ering, Engineering, will represent the insti institutes
tutes institutes southeastern United States
region, embracing 33 senior
chapters consisting of 2,500
members.
The AIIE will meet tonight at
7:30 In room 346 of the J. Wayne
Reitz Union. The guest speaker
will be Mr. Alan Wright, a per personal
sonal personal investment counselor from
Gainesville.
i.;.
.JM
Ronald Reagan
President? *AQ
Vice-pres.? OO
Speaks on
'Welfare State
(film)
Tuesday
Feb. 13
Room 362-363
Reitz Union
Sponsored by
Young Americans for Freedom

Page 9



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 12, 1968

Orange

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

CAMPUS CALENDAR
Monday, February 12
University Circle: luncheon,
Union 150 C, 11 a.m.
Mensa Members: daily lunch luncheons,
eons, luncheons, West Wing of Main Cafe Cafeteria,
teria, Cafeteria, noon
Program Office: dancing lessons,
243 Union, 7 p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society; In Intolerance,
tolerance, Intolerance, Union Aud., 7 &
9:15 p.m.
Food Science Club: guest speak speaker,
er, speaker, Mr. Charles H. Brokaw,
McC Provost Room, 7:30 p.m.
Block and Bridle Club: jneet jneeting,
ing, jneeting, 254 McC, 7:30 p.m.
Paint for Fun; art lessons, 118
Union, 7:30 p.m.
AIME: meeting, 355 Union, 7:30
p.m.
Art Lecture: Dr. Rafael Squirru,
A Spectrum of Styles in Con Contemporary
temporary Contemporary Latin American
Art, University j Gallery,
8 p.m.
Florida Players: Marat Sade,
Constans Theatre, 8 p.m.
Highlights of International Week
Talent Show, Channel 5, 9p.m.
Tuesday, February 13
Sigma Lambda Chi: smoker, 1005
SW Bth Avenue, 7 p.m.
Program Office: bridffe lessons,
400 Union, 7 p.m.
Tuesday Evening Supper Club:
dinner, Univ. Inn, 7:15 p.m.
All those single and over 21
invited.
Law Dames: meeting, box car
room of the Law School, Bp.m.
Florida Players: Marat Sade,
Constans Theatre, 8 p.m.
Music Dept. & U of F Foundation:
Juan Serrano, flamenco guitar guitarist,
ist, guitarist, Plaza Theatre, 8:15 p.m.
Weinesday, February 14
Fla. Speleological Society: meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 355 Union, 7 p.m.
Institute of Judaic Studies: be beginning
ginning beginning and intermediate He Hebrew,
brew, Hebrew, Jewish History, intro introduction
duction introduction to Jewish thought, Hil Hillel
lel Hillel Foundation, 7:30 p.m.
Paint for Fun: art lessons, 118
Union, 7:30 p.m.
CLASSIFIED
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric
Service 603 SE Second Street.
378-7330. (M-78-ts-c)
TAPE TRANSCRIPTIONS will
transcribe any record or tape
to half or quarter track, stereo
or mono tape. 4 LPs on quality
1 mil mylar tape cost only $7.00,
tape' included. Complete satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction unconditionally guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. Pickup and delivery free.
Call 376-7164, 8-12 a.m. (M (M---80-st-p)
--80-st-p) (M---80-st-p)
TENNIS RACKET RESTRING RESTRINGING,
ING, RESTRINGING, satisfaction guaranteed.
Free pick up and delivery on
and near campus. Call M and R
Tennis Services. 378-2489. (M (M---59-18t-p)
--59-18t-p) (M---59-18t-p)

Visit Us At Our New Home
W "Serving IIF Employees Since 1935"
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT \Tn!qN^H^£^.^a^

Business Administration Dames:
Silent Auction, meet at 3433
W. Univ. Ave., 7:30 p.m.
Gator Ski Club: meeting, 361
Union, 7:30 p.m. Films will
be shown
Gator Sailing Club: meeting, 363
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Language and Literature Club:
Prof. Frank Taylor, A Con Concatenation
catenation Concatenation of Flauberts Trois
Contes, 103 AFA, 8 p.m.
Florida Players: Marat Sade,
Constans Theatre, 8 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for
Juan Serrano, Marat Sade,
Frolics, Felix Greene, Dr.
Faustus, Humecoming, and
the Miss University of Florida
Contest.
ADMINISTRATIVE
NOTICES
PROGRESS TESTS: Students in
the following courses are ex expecteu
pecteu expecteu to take the following tests.
Each student must bring a No. 2
lead pencil and will be required
to use his SOCIAL SECURITY
NUMBER.
CEH 132: Tuesday, Feb. 13,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A) report to Floyd
104 or 109; (B) to Peabody 1,
2,4, 7, 10 or 11; (C) to Leigh
207; (D) to Little 121 or 125;
(E) to Little 113; (F) to Little
227, 233 or 235; (G) to Peabody
101, 102, 112 or 114; (H) to
Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208 or
209; (I-J) to Flint 110 or 112;
(K) to Walker 301, 303, 307
or 308; (L) to Little 201, 203,
205 or 207; (M) to Little 213,
215, 217, 219, 221, 223 or 225;
(N) to Little 237; (O) to Little
239; (P-Q) to FlinUlOl or 102;
(R) to Floyd 108; (S) to Walker
Auditorium; (T-V) to Little 101
or 109; (W-Z) to Walker Aud Auditorium.
itorium. Auditorium.
MS 102: Thursday, Feb. 15,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A-L) report to Math Matherly
erly Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10,
11, 12, 13, 14 or 16; (M-Z)
to Matherly 102, 105, 108, 112,
113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118 or
119.
MS 204: Thursday, Feb. 15,
7 p.m. All MS 204 students re report
port report to Walker Auditorium.
GENERAL NOTICES
RECEPTION FOR GUITARIST
JUAN SERRANO will be held
Tuesday, Feb. 13, from 4-6 p.m.
at the International Center be between
tween between Walker Auditorium and
Grove Hall. All who wish to meet
Mr. Serrano are invited.
' .
PIANO RECITAL: Dr. Didier
Graeffe will hold a piano re recital
cital recital from 1-2 p.m., Feb. 14,
in the 2nd Floor East Gallery

BLUE BULLETIN

of the Reitz Union. The recital
is free and open to the public.
DIALOGUE: Applications are
now being accepted for all staff
i positions on DIALOGUE. Interes Interested
ted Interested students may pick up appli application
cation application forms at the Blue Key
Office, Room 312, Reitz Union.
DIALOGUE is a series of stu student-faculty
dent-faculty student-faculty symposia which seek
to facilitate the exchange of in information
formation information among the faculty, ad administration
ministration administration and students.
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.
FEB. 12, 13: U.S. NAVAL OR ORDNANCE
DNANCE ORDNANCE LABORATORY. AE,

Sometimes,
Madge will
surprise you.

HBllgsjfc
fv,JfllNNfl Mfl Rsjj
Surprise!

Published to save lives in cooperation with The Advertising Council and the National Safety Council. OuhG' v

ME, EE, ChE, Chem., Math,
Physics. Must be UjS. citizen.
FEB. 12, 13, 14: THE BOEING
CO. AE, ME, Eng. Sci., Mech.,
Math, Physics, ChE. Must be U.S.
citizen.
FEB. 12, 13, 14, 15: E. I. DU
PONT DE NEMOURS & CO. ChE,
ME, IE, EE, NE, Math. Must be
U.S. citizen.
FEB. 13: NEWPORT NEWS SHIP SHIPBUILDING
BUILDING SHIPBUILDING AND DRY DOCK CO.
CE, EE, IE, ME, Met. Eng., Eng.
Mech. Must be U.S. citizen.
FEB. 13: CELANESE CORP.
Eng., Sci., Bus., Acct. Must be
U.S. citizen.
FEB. 13: STATE FARM IN INSURANCE
SURANCE INSURANCE CO. Acct., Gen. Bus.,
Lib. Arts, Math, Econ., Law.
FEB. 13: FAC TORY INSURANCE
ASSOCIATION. ChE, CE, £E,IE,
ME.
FEB. 13: WARNER ROBINS AIR
MATERIAL AREA. CE, EE, IE,
AE, ME, CE. Must be U.S. citi citizen.
zen. citizen. Juniors for summer employ employment.
ment. employment.
FEB. 13: LEHIGH PORTLAND
CEMENT CO. CE,ChE, Lib. Arts,

PLACEMENT NOTICES

Madge has her mind set on a new
set of drapes. And it could mean
"curtains for you. Its surprising
how many people are surprised like
that every year.
Dont be.
Wherever, whenever you drive ..
drive defensively. Watch out for the
other guy, or gal.
Watch Out for the Other Guy.

Bus. Must be U.S. citizen.
FEB. 13: SOUTHERN RAILWAY
SYSTEM. CE, IE, ME, EE.
FEB. 13: COCA-COLA CO.
FEB. 13, 14: TENNESSEE VAL VALLEY
LEY VALLEY AUTHORITY. Arch., Chem.,
Eng., CE, EE, ME.
FEB. 13, 14: LTV AEROSPACE
CORP. AE, CE, EE, IE, ME.
Must be U.S, citizen.
FEB. 13, 14: FORD MOTOR CO.
ME, EE, ChE, Met. Eng., Chem.,
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U.S. citizen.
FEB. 13, 14: U.S. GENERAL
ACCOUNTING OFFICE.
FEB. 14: THE MEAD CORP.
Eng., ChE, ME, EE, IE, Sales,
Bus., Acct. Must be U.S. citizen.
FEB. 14: NAVAL ORDNANCE
STATION. Chem., Physics, Bus.,
Met. Eng., ChE, CE, AE, EE,
IE, Math. Must be U.S. citizen.
FEB. 14: CHICAGO BRIDGE &
IRON CO. CE, ME.
FEB. 14: HONEYWELL,INC. EE,
ME. Must be UJS. citizen.
FEB. 14, 15: GENERAL ELEC ELECTRIC.
TRIC. ELECTRIC. AE, IE, NE, ME, Bus.
Ad., Lib. Arts, Econ., Acct.



FOURTH IN A SERIES===
Farmer: 'Negro Cant
Identify With Society

By JERRY SILBERBERG
Alligator Staff Writer
What does it mean to be black
in America?
This question was asked by James Farmer when
he spoke to a group of students at an intercollegiate
convention last year.
Farmer is a pioneer in developing non-violent
action methods for solving race-relation problems.
The second major issue facing Americans, aside
from the war in Vietnam, is the problem of the
American Negro.
Farmer stated: This is an era of exciting living
and a most difficult one. It is now a battle of
equality and race, a problem which has been dis discussed
cussed discussed in college classrooms, Harlem, pool halls,
and bars. This problem of being black in America
is a persistant issue studied in depth.
The culture of the Negro was born out of bitter bitterness.
ness. bitterness. It is not as bonding a culture as much as the
factors of history; common enemies and problems,
but also survival in a world dominated by other
men. The Negros skin has set him apart. The Negro
sees a white image wherever he looks. He cannot
identify with the society that surrounds him.
The Negro is perplexed by a dual problem:
being Negro and American. It is not the Negros
goal to Africanize i America or loose himself in
Americanism, but rather to accept the fact he IS
Negro and American.
When asked about business ethics, Farmer said
America cannot be color blind, but must learn
to be color blind. When 10 men go through the
front door, 100 leave through the back. Everything
has changed, but has remained the same. There
have been victories in the South, but the poor

'Golden GlobesGiven Tonight

Tonight on NBC television at
10 oclock the annual Golden
Globe awards of the Hollywood
Foreign Press Association will
be presented with Andy Williams
as host.
The Graduate now showing
at the Plaza theatre is up for
seven of the nine possible awards
including Best Picture, Best Di Director:
rector: Director: Mike Nichols, Best Actor
and Actress in a Musical or
Comedy: Dustin Hoffman and
Anne Bancroft. Best Screen Play:
Calder Willingham and Buck
Henry and Most Promising New Newcomer
comer Newcomer to the Screen (Male and
Female): Dustin Hoffman and
Katherine Ross.
The Alligator and the Plaza
Theatre are giving awards for the
best movie review by students
of The Graduate. All entries
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S. Main

should be turned in to the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator office by Friday. Reviews
should not exceed 550 words
and a carbon copy should be
included.
First prize is a SSO UJS. sav savings
ings savings bond, second, third and

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FOR ONE WEEK
A New
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Each Week ///
Drop Entry At j£> Winner
Blank In Box iA f Announced
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Address
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One Entry Per Person
FOR STUDENTS ONLY Phone 372-6820 or 378-1656

class and masses have not been touched by re revolution.
volution. revolution.
Farmer anticipated questions as he spoke. One
such question concerned Black Power.
Black is a negative power, said Farmer,
and we must seek to end ideas associated with the
Negro. It is dangerous when it becomes chauvanism
not black supremacy.* There is also self-neglect
and self-rejection. Economic and political strength
are equal.
The rights movement is a revolution. Politics is
the power structure which can aid in decision making.
The Negro is in a position to bargain and negotiate
for political and economic strength. But, the inherent
concept of Black Power, is BARGAINING to rid
America of its racist problems. To deal with
all people as equals.
What is the Vietnam situation and the Negro youth?
There is discrimination against the poor. A high
percentage of men drafted are Negroes. The war
efforts take away funds needed for better schooling
and housing. This drafting is also a means of ending
segregation.
It was different to hear a Negro call-out against
black power. But, Farmers method of non-violence
didnt stop the Detroit, Watts, and Newark riots.
Os course the Negro has been the problem of
white man since the first ones were brought to UJS.
soil in 1619.
There is a good lesson to learn from James
Farmer: the Caucasian must learn to accept the
fact that the Negro is in essence, a white man with
dark skin; and like most people, he too has a very
distinct culture of which he can be proud. The Negro
must also realize that cries of Black Power, and
Burn, Baby, Burn arent going to help his cause.
Like any society, there is always room for im improvement.
provement. improvement.

fourth prizes will be Simon and
Garfunkel record albums, and
passes to the Plaza Theatre.
In addition several of the re reviews
views reviews will be published in the
Alligator and these will be given
two free passes to the Plaza
Theatre.

Monday, February 12, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

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Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 12, 1968

'Marat/Sade Opens Tonight

The Florida Players produc production
tion production of Marat/Sade opens to tonight
night tonight at 8 oclock in theConstans
Theatre of the Reitz Union.
Tickets are 25 cents for stu students,
dents, students, 75 cents for children, and
$1.50 for others. They areavail areavailable
able areavailable at the box office.
Written for the stage by Peter

BV-IINE: -jgp!
JOE TORCH IA 7
A
,&
mmmmam Features Editor

Death is such a funny word.
I mean take for example Uncle
Fred. When Uncle Fred died
we were eating.
And mother had just said bless blessus
us blessus oh lord and these
thy gifts which we amen
And the peas were all-green
and the pork chops were all allbrown
brown allbrown and everything was all alleverything
everything alleverything as Dad went through
his daily ritual of Think Os All
Those People Starving In China
And Thank God That You Have
And thats when the phone rang.
And thats when Mother started
to cry with her mouth full be because
cause because Aunt Margarets tears
were filling the holes at the other
end
And thats when we all stop stopped
ped stopped with pork chops en route
Because Moms tears were fil filling
ling filling the holes at this end
And we heard.
And we knew.
And we stopped.
And that was in the middle
of Dads second Think Os All
Those People Starving In China
And even Dad started to cry
and I thought that was very funny
because he never that is I never
saw him that way before that is
he wasnt really crying I mean
like Mom but just his eyes were
all-red like when on Christmas
he got drunk only even more
watery.
And thats when I was still
thinking of All Those People In
China

| Cafeteria
Honest Abe Special JL

Weiss, Marat/Sade originally
starred the Royal Shakespeare
Company in both stage and screen
version. It won a Tony Award
for the best play of the 1965-66
season and was also selected as
the best play by the New York
Drama Critics Circle.
. -if
This production is directed by
Richard Green of the drama de department

And I thought that at least
there in China I mean death is
easy on the digestion if you
have nothing to eat
And Mom looked terrible just
all of a sudden terrible as she
cried for Uncle Fred
And Dad was not Dad any anymore
more anymore
As he cried because Uncle
Fred was not Uncle Fred any anymore
more anymore
And thats when I saw even one,
just one lonely single alone tear
fall off my brothers chin
And 1 saw where the tear had
travelled because it was wet there
just there just there where it
left his left eye and travelled
for Uncle Fred
And fell off his chin for Uncle
Fred
And fell like Uncle Fred
And I wondered if people in
China cry with their slanted eyes.
And no one said much of any anything
thing anything as I just watched and saw
Mom looking terrible for Uncle
Fred
And Dad looking drunk for
Uncle Fred
And my brother looking just
looking but looking for Uncle
Fred
And thats when the if-you if-youmust-call-it
must-call-it if-youmust-call-it sad news hit me
And thats when I realized
that Uncle Fred would be turn turning
ing turning all-green in his grave like
the peas
And that when I began to cry
too for Uncle hell everyone else
was
And thats when I realized
Uncle Fred was a pork chop.

PLAYERS ALIVE AGAIN

partment department and stars an all-student
cast.
Marat/Sade presents the
clash between two great French
Revolution extremists: Jean-
Paul Marat, representing the
challenge of social reform and
the call for violent revolutionary
upheavel; and the Marquis de
Sade, an exponent of pessimistic
individualism in a world where
nature is merciless.
Into the midst of their dispute
and the weird lunatic ensemble
around them comes a tragic ob obcessed
cessed obcessed figure, young Charlotte
Corday, there to end Marats
life with a knife thrust as he
sits in his bath.
Marat/Sade is a sounding soundingboard
board soundingboard for many thought-provo thought-provoking,
king, thought-provoking, deeply controversial ideas,
and it is a tremendous, under undertaking
taking undertaking for the players.
In less than six weeks of re rehersal,
hersal, rehersal, Director Green has or organized
ganized organized a larger cast of lunatics
and built the asylum setting;
nearly 80 people worked over
2000 man-hours on the set alone.
This plus elements of lighting,
costuming and individual mass

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movement presented a lot to do
in a very short time.
Whether the players have suc succeded
ceded succeded in their attempt to pre present
sent present the persecution and as assasination
sasination assasination of Jean-Paul Marat

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Choose from 12 itineraries of 46 to 60 days. From $llBO
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as performed by the inmates of
the asylum of Charenton under
the direction of the Marquis de
Sade (and Richard Green) will
be discussed Thursday in an
Alligator review of the play.



IN SUPERDRUNK CONTEST
UF Mens Honor Is At Stake!

By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Staff Write l
Brace yourselves UF men, a
new honor is at stake! This year,
in connection with Superdrunk
magazines Ten Alcoholic
College Men Contest, the Fea Feature
ture Feature Dept, of the Alligator will
stage an Alcoholic UF Men Con Contest.
test. Contest. The winner will be the
official contestant representing
UF in the Superdrunk com competition.
petition. competition.
The UF Alcoholic Man will be
selected from representatives of
dorms, fraternities and off-cam off-campus
pus off-campus residents.
Each mens dorm will elect

HUMOR
Dog Owners, Unite!

By JIM ALMAND
Alligator Staff Writer
Dog-owning UF students, unite!
Your dogs rights have been
infringed upon, for Monday night
the Gainesville City Commission
enacted a strong leash law for
all dogs not specially trained to
immediately respond to voice
commands.
The new ordinance, which goes
into effect May 5, carries with
it a possible SSOO fine and-or
60 days in jail for owners of
dogs in violation of the ordinance.
A random sample survey taken
around campus late Wednesday
afternoon found two out of three
dogs opposed to the new leash
law and one Broward coed of offended
fended offended at being asked.
All the ducks in the Reitz

PLEASE DON'T
a'-' 0
COME TO SHAKEY'S
_ .1 ;
- V *\ ' ' ' ....
T\.~ I o
( Unless You Like To Sing )
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T : 1 *
2 miles Soeth of the
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Coll 3723389 University on 13th Street

one representative, as will each
fraternity. This is not a drink drinking
ing drinking contest. Entrants will be
judged on liquor tastes and al alcohol
cohol alcohol contest of the blood, deter determined
mined determined by a simple blood test.
Men living off campus who wish
to participate are asked to sub submit
mit submit a full length X-ray of their
liver and a resume including
vital statistics, such as frequency
of drunkedness, types of liquor
used, favorite bar and any history
of. heart trouble. These men will
be judged by a panel of bartenders
from Gainesvilles drinking es establishments.
tablishments. establishments.
The winner of the contest will

Union pond voiced strong appro approval
val approval of the law.
An extremist group on campus,
Dogs for a Democratic Society
(DDS), is against the infringement
upon their rights and plan a sit sitin
in sitin on the steps of city hall.
A petition is also being circulated
by DDS.
DDS is the same group that
demonstrated against the Kennel
Ration Company when they held
interviews on campus last week.
&
As it now stands it seems as
if May 5 will bring to an end
those days when one could walk
to class with their fur-lined
friend nipping at their heels.
Now Pal, Rover, or Fido must
be content to accompany their
master at the end of a leash.

be entered, through the Alligator
Feature department, in Super Superdrunks
drunks Superdrunks national contest. Super Superdrunks
drunks Superdrunks judges will select ten men
from the entries submitted. The
winners will appear in the August
College Issue of Superdrunk and
in the National Enquirer, as well
as other reputable newspapers
throughout the country.
A personal gift of a fifth of
bourbon will be given to them
from the editors of Superdrunk.
In addition, they will receive an
all-expense paid trip to New York
from June 2 to 14 via American
Airlines with reservations at the
Waldorf Astoria Hotel.
The June trip will include visits
to various boweries, bars, liquor
stores, local Alcoholics Anony Anonymous
mous Anonymous and a drinking bout with
New Yorks most hard core al alcoholics.
coholics. alcoholics. The winners will be
entertained at chug contests and
will meet some of the top leaders
in the fields of distilling, bottl bottling,
ing, bottling, and drinking.
A selected number of contes contestants
tants contestants will be chosen as Special
and/or Honorable Mention Win Winners.
ners. Winners. These losers will receive
a quart of rotgut vodka from
Superdrunks editors.
Each contestant in the national
contest, including the UF repre representative,
sentative, representative, will have the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to be a campus contact
for Superdrunk throughout the
year, with the special mission of
recruiting as many drinkers into
the ranks of alcoholics as pos possible.
sible. possible.
Deadline for receiving off offcampus
campus offcampus entries is Monday, Feb-

Monday, February 12, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

ruary 12. X-ray and resume Dept., c/o The Florida Alligator,
should be mailed to: Feature Reitz Union.

LONDON GRAFICA ARTS
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Mon-Tues; February 12 & 13~i0am-7pm|

Page 13



IN OVERTIME LOSS
Gators SEC Hopes Die
As Tigers Top UF, 93-92

r By JEFF D2NKE WALTER
Alligator Sports Writer
The Pistol was loaded. And
he shot the Gators out of pro probable
bable probable contention for the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference basketball
title.
Pistol Pete Maravich, LSUs
Mr. Do-Everything, blasted 47
points through the hoops to spark
his Tiger teammates to a 93-92
overtime victory over UF Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon.
Playing before a packed house
in Baton Rouge, Maravich hit
17 out of 48 field goal attempts
and 13 out of 15 free throws
to personally account for more
points than the rest of the LSU
i*am combined.
The loss dropped the Gators
conference record to 11-4.
League-leading Tennesee has two
conference losses, and Kentucky
has three. However, remaining
in the Gators favor is the fact
that UF plays only three more
SEC games, while Tennessee
must play eight.
Fouls and turnovers marked
play in this regionally televised
match. In all, 53 fouls were
Net Season
OpensFeb.24
University of Floridas Direc Director
tor Director of Athletics Ray Graves has
announced the 1963 Gator tennis
schedule.
Florida, who will be led by
Southeastern Conference in individual
dividual individual champions Arm! Neely
and Jamie Pressly will play a
27 team dual meet schedule, one
of their largest ever.
The Gators, who placed third
in the SEC and seventh in the
NCAA last season will play such
tennis powers Is Miami, Rollins,
Presbyterian and Tennessee.
The Gators open their schedule
Saturday, February 24, against
South Florida in Tampa.
Floridas first home meet will
be March 2, against Florida State.
The 1968 schedule is:
Feb. 24, University of South
Florida, Tampa; March 2,
Florida State, Gainesville; March
6, Presbyterian College, Gaines Gainesville;
ville; Gainesville; March 19, Kentucky, (8:30
. Gainesville; March 19,
Columbus College (3:30 p.m.),
Gainesville; March 20, DePaul
University, March 21, Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville University, Gainesville;
March 23, Alabama, Tuscaloosa;
March 25, Amherst, Gainesville;
March 26, Virginia, Gainesville;
March 27, Kalamazoo, Gaines Gainesville;
ville; Gainesville; March 29, Georgia Tech,
Atlanta; March 30, Georgia,
Athens.
April 1, Jacksonville Univer University,
sity, University, Jacksonville; April 2, Co Columbia,
lumbia, Columbia, Gainesville; April 4, Wil William
liam William and Mary, Gainesville; April
, Miami, Gainesville; April 8,
Middle Tennessee, Gainesville;
April 9, Rollins, Gainesville;
April 11, Louisiana State, Baton
Rouge; April 12, Tennessee,
Baton Rouge; April 15, Ogle Oglethorpe,
thorpe, Oglethorpe, Gainesville; April 16,
North Carolina, Gainesville;
April 27, Florida State, Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee.
May 1, Rollins, Winter Park;
May 2, Georgia, Gainesville; May
4, Miami, Coral Gables. May
9-11, Southeastern Conference
Tennis Championships, Lexing Lexington,
ton, Lexington, Ky.; June 12-15, Eastern
Intercollegiate Tennis Cham Championships,
pionships, Championships, Hamilton, New York;
June 17-22, NCAA Tennis Cham Championships,
pionships, Championships, San Antonio, Texas.

V j w;
!§- jpt*
Mr M ' S
\ it^ll i
PETE MARAVICH
called and 40 turnovers com committed.
mitted. committed.
Neither team was able to open
up a lead in the first half. Led
by Neal Walks inside shooting,
UF threatened several times to
pull away from the Tigers in
the opening minutes. But Mara Maravich-led
vich-led Maravich-led LSU come back to tie
the score eight times in the open opening
ing opening stanza.


Bulldogs Dump Vols
The shooting and rebounding of center Bob Linehard and a fierce
Georgia defense downed SEC leaders Tennessee, 61-43 Saturday
in Athens, Ga.
The 6-11 Linehard, who is second in SEC rebounding behind
Floridas Neal Walk, pumped in 13 points in the first half as the
Bulldogs took a surprising six point lead at halftime.
In the second half of play, Bulldog Ray Jeffords picked up Line Linehards
hards Linehards scoring slack as he hit for 12 points in the half. Linehard
finished the game with 17 points to top all scorers and Jeffords
scored a total of 14.
Georgia hit on 59.5 per cent of its field goal tries, while Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee could only manage a 42.5 percentage. Not one Vol player
reached double figures, as Bill Hann was their top scorer with
nine points. The Vols giant center Tom Boerwinkle was held to
seven points. Boerwinkle was also double-teamed under the boards
and enabled the Bulldogs to out-rebound Tennessee, 27 to 24.
Tennessees loss was somewhat soothed by Floridas overtime
loss to LSU, 93-92. The Vols now have two SEC losses to four for the
Gators
The Vols now begin a crucial road trip that carries them to
Lexington for a game with Kentucky. The Wildcats were brought
back into the SEC race with the losses of Florida and Tennessee.
mm UF f s REPRESENTATIVES 1
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A 49-44 halftime lead was the
biggest point cushion UF enjoyed
in the first half.
Drawing closer byway of foul
shots, LSU tied the score on
a free throw by Rich Hickman
with 36 seconds left in regulation
play. Five straight Gator shots
missed in the closing seconds
and play ended with an 86-86
tie.
Tn the five-minute overtime
period, Gary McElroy connected
on a short jumper and Walk hit*
two free throws and a short lay layup
up layup for the Gators. Six points
by Pete Maravich and one by Rich
Lupcho were, however, just one
too many as LSU snapped a six sixgame
game sixgame UF win streak.
Walk once again paced the
Gator scoring attack with 38
points. McElroy contributed 18
and Rollyson and Mike McGinnis
11 each. Andy Owens, the Gators'
second-leading scorer, was ben benched
ched benched most of the game because
of foul trouble and finished with
just two points.
UFs next game will be play played
ed played on the road against Auburn
this Saturday night.

SPORTS

l, The Florida Alligator, Monday February 12, 1968

Page 14

Staff Wins Graham Match

Graham area volleyball reach reached
ed reached an exciting climax Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday as Staff defeated Newins
in intramural action.
Staff led by the strong serving
of Barry Silverman and the fine
spiking of Fred Dietrich took the
Graham Area championship in
two straight games, 15-4 and
15-9.

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It looked as though it would
be a complete runaway, as Staff
thoroughly dominated the first
game. Newins, however, led by
Bob Halcrow, put up a good
fight before falling to the strong stronger
er stronger Staff team.
In Tolbert semi-final action,
North IV defeated South IV 15-10
and 15-13 in two hotly contested
-games. ..



Gators Float OverCanes
As Depth Does It, 73-40

The UF swim team marched
away with everything but the
University of Miami swimming
pool Saturday, as the Gator swim swimmers
mers swimmers won 10 out of the 13 events
and posted an easy 73-40 win over
the Canes.
No records were set and the
Gators had no double winners
in the meet that was dominated
by the UF depth. Thadd Blanton
won the 200- yard backstroke and
was anchorman on the Gators
winning medley relay team.
Two of the Hurricanes three
wins were notched by speedy
Robert Coleman, who was first
in both the 200-yard breaststroke
and 50-yard freestyle events.
Coleman was the only double win winner,
ner, winner, of the meet.
UFs sensational freshman
Mark McKee won the 200-yard
individual medley race in 2:00.5.
Other individual winners for
Florida were Bob Applegate in
the 1000-yard freestyle, Henry
Hough in the 200-yard freestyle,
Barry Russo in the 200-yard
butterfly, Steve Macri in the 100-
yard freestyle, Mike Chalbeck in
the 3-meter diving event, and
Thadd Blanton in the 200-yard
backstroke.

League Leaders Win
In Cage Intramurals

Sigma Nu and Pi Kappa Phi
strengthened their respective
leads in the Orange and Blue
leagues as basketball action con continued
tinued continued Wednesday and Thursday
nights.
The Nus led by Chuck Shae Shaeffers
ffers Shaeffers 13 and Tim Culversons
12 points, defeated the KAs 40-
27. The KAs were led by Larry
Lynns 10 points. SAE, regaining
former basketball prowess, de defeated
feated defeated the Phi Delts behind the
hot hands of Ander Crenshaw and
Howard Coker. SAE moved clo closer
ser closer to a semi-final berth with
a 43-29 verdict in that one.
La Rou Williams led Kappa
Sigma to a 52-40 win over the
Betas by hitting for 16 points.
Don Perrin hit 12 for the Betas.
Sig Ep led by Paul Hughes bomb bombed
ed bombed the AEPis 59-13.
In other league action it was
TEP over the Phi Taus, 32-31
in a close one. Rick Perillo
U
Walk Keeps
Setting Marks
Florida basketball star Neal
Walk, continues to re-write tfct
record books as he added the
season scoring record to bis
list last Saturday night against
Vanderbilt. Walks 35 points
against the Commodores gave
him 510 points for the season
with six games remaining on the
schedule.
Earlier in the season Walk
set a new season rebound rec record,
ord, record, breaking Cliff Luyks re record
cord record of 328 rebounds in 23 games.
Walk now has 374 rebounds in
19 games.
Before the season is over the
6 ll junior from Miami Beach
has a chance to set eight sea season
son season records. He also owns the
single game rebound record of
31. ..

The Gators, now 8-1 on the
season, travel to Athens, Ga.,
to defend their Southern Inter Intercollegiate
collegiate Intercollegiate crown against the top
teams in the south, including
tough FSU.
The results:
400-medley relay Florida
(McPherson, Scafuti, Murphy,
Blanton), 3:47.5
1000-freestyle l, Appleget
(F); 2, Sheehee (F); 3, Kirst
(M), 11:11.2
200-freestyle l, Hough (F);
2, Butler (M); 3, Mitchell (M),
1:50.6
50-freestyle l, Coleman
(M); 2, zarecki (F); 3, Carter
(M), :22.2
200-individual medley l,
McKee (F); 2, Pedkins (F); 3,
Jones (M), 2:00.5
1-meter diving l, Mont Montgomery

Vols Win In Track

Richmond Flowers and Larry
Kelly powered the strong Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee track team to an easy
win over Florida and Auburn
in the three-team meet Saturday
in Knoxville.

hit 14 for the winners. Delta
Tau Delta defeated the Pikes
38-31. Mike Hartman and Jim
Hickland led the Sigma Chis to
Doug Firestone hit for 14 as the
Lambda Chis came back to up upset
set upset the ATOs 34-29.
In Blue league action, leader
Pi Kappa Phi, behing Fred Kuh Kuhstoss,
stoss, Kuhstoss, defeated the Phi Eps 55-
34 despite Barry Goldfarbs 18
points for the PEEPs. AGR upset
Chi Phi 39-31.
DUdefeated the TEKES, 28-17.
Mike Fike hit 10 for the TEKES.
In other league action it was
Clyde Smith and the Delta Sigma
Phis 24-14 over the Phi Kappa
Psis. Smith hit 12 points.
Glenn Repple was high man for
the day as he scored 21 points
in leading the Theta Chis to a
41-33 win over the FIJIs. Dan
Griffin scored 13 points for the
FIJIs.

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ALSO IN ORLANDO AND TITUSVILLE ;

gomery Montgomery (F); 2, Hoffman (F); 3,
Hammett (M).
200-butterfly l, Russo (F);
2, Wheeler (M); 3, Westheafer
(M), 2:04.0
3-meter diving l, Chalbeck
(F); 2, Link (F); 3, Knezevich
(M).
100-freestyle l, Macri (F);
2, Coleman (M); 3, Walker (M),
:49.3
200-backstroke l, Blanton
(F); 2, Blatcford (M); 3, ONeal
(M), 2:12.5
500-freestyle l, Mitchell
(M); 2, Butler (M); 3, Hough (F),
5:15.0
200-breaststroke l, Cole Coleman
man Coleman (M); 2, zarzecki (F); 3,
Baker (M), 2:24.5.
T*'
400-freestyle relay Florida
(Hough, Russo, Sheehee, Wil Williams),
liams), Williams), 3:25.2.

The Vois, indoor and outdoor
SEC champs scored 95 points
to 34 for the Gators and 30 for
Auburn.
.
Auburns Mickey Rose took
first place in the triple jump,
and Tennessee took every other
first place award.
Flowers won the 60-yard sprint
and the 60-yard high hurdles.
Kelly won the two-mile run and
the 880. Floridas Frank Lago Lagotics
tics Lagotics meet record in the mile
run was broken by Dave Scire
of Tennessee, who turned in a
blistering 4:13.6 performance.
Here are a portion of the re results:
sults: results:
Milel. Dave Scire (T); 2.
Kleier (T); 3. Masi (T); 4. Fl Flynn
ynn Flynn (F); (T) 4:13.6 (record, old
record 4:16.2 by Frank Lagotic,
Florida)
440 1. Hardes McAlhanney
(T); 2. Whiteneck (T); 3. Giner
(A); 4. Fannir (F); T:49.1 (re (record,
cord, (record, old record :49.3 by David
Adkins, Alabama)
6001. Harvey Hardy (T) and
Jim Smeltzer (tie) (T); 3. Schi Schickel
ckel Schickel (F); 4. Bush (A); T1:12.8
(reeord, old record 1:12.9 by
McAlhanney)
601. Richmond Flowers (T);
2. Wagner (T): 3. Bresler (A);
4. Handberg (F); T:6.2

Monday, February 12. 1968, The Florida Alligator,

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Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 12, 1968

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