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The Florida alligator

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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.

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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

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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
SPECIAL ANALYSIS
Shepherd Brought Life To SG

By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Staff Writer
(EDITORS NOTE: This is
the first of a three-part anal analysis
ysis analysis of outgoing Student Body
President Charles Shepherds
administration.
The first two parts are a de detailed
tailed detailed look at Shepherds major
programs and their relative suc success
cess success or failure as seen by Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd himself and other student
government figures.
The last part will be a brief
summary of these programs and
a look at how Shepherds per personality
sonality personality affected his administra administration.)
tion.) administration.)
Charles Shepherd says Student
Government (SG) was like a
train going down a track the
wrong 4 way. I tried my best
to stop it and turn it around.

Vol. 60, NOo 85

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(Photo by Mike Huddleston)
PLEASE GIVE
Don Britton and Don McCrae of Sig Ep frat fraternity
ernity fraternity collect money for the Heart Fund.

SETS NEW RECOR
Drive Nets 921 Pints

This years Inter-Fraternity
Council (IFC) Blood Drive net netted
ted netted a record-breaking 921 pints
of blood some of which will
be sent to our fighting men in
Vietnam.
The blood drive ended
Tuesday night with Sigma Phi Ep Epsilon
silon Epsilon winning in the Orange Lea Learue
rue Learue with 109 pints. Tau Epsilon
Phi was a close second to the
Orange League victor with 100
pints of blood to its credit.
Delta Chi came out in front
in the Blue League drive with
69 pints of blood donated.
In the area of improved part participation,

The
Florida Alligator

Student Government was like a train going
down a track the wrong way. I tried my
best to stop it and turn it around. Charles
Shepherd, outgoing Student Body President.

Perhaps Shepherd never turned
the train around. But he cer certainly
tainly certainly has changed its direction.
Shepherd made the SG presi presidency
dency presidency into a position for dynamic
leadership a moving force,
says Greg Johnson, Legislative
Council majority floor leader and
one of the outgoing presidents
most ardent adversaries during
most of the past administration.
He strengthened the presi presidency,
dency, presidency, says Forward Party
chairman Charles Harris, Leg

TE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

icipation, participation, Lambda Chi Alpha
raised its total blood donation
from zero to 83 pints.
Delta Sigma Phi fraternity
saw 100 per cent of its members
donate blood in the drive.
Trophies, including various
plaques for houses giving at least
15 pints, will be presented tonight
at Winter Frolics. The two first
place fraternity houses will re receive
ceive receive privileged seating at the
event.
Now in its seventh year, the
blood drive nets 10 per cent of
the J. Hillis Miller Health Cen Centers

Council minority floor leader.
Shepherd changed Student
Government from a project-ori project-oriented
ented project-oriented to an issue-oriented body,
states Secretary of Interior Joe
Hilliard, a member of Shepherds
Cabinet.
He created a better atmos atmosphere,
phere, atmosphere, bringing about a more lev leveled
eled leveled organization, says John
Ritch, another of Shepherds pol political
itical political critics.
Both political friends and foes
agree that Shepherd brought a

UF May Get
Fund Increase

By BILL DUNN
Alligator Staff Writer
The State Legislature, in a sur surprise
prise surprise compromise measure Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, passed an educational
spending bill that would provide
an additional $15.3 million to the
state university system.
Although the figure represents
40 per cent more than Gov.
Claude Kirk requested on the op opening
ening opening day of the joint emergency
session on education, it makes
up less than half the deficit be between
tween between whatrthe Board of Regents
requested and what the UF re received.
ceived. received.
The bill, which now goes to
the governor for approval, would
pump an additional $5.7 million
dollars into the UF, a spokesman
for the Board of Regents con confirmed.
firmed. confirmed.
Os those, $2.9 million would go
to the Institute of Food and Ag Agriculture
riculture Agriculture Service Branches in
Marianna and Apopka; some $2.6
million to the Education and Gen-

ters Centers annual blood quota. The
blood donated this year would
have cost $13,815 if the blood
bank had been forced to pur purchase
chase purchase it according to Bob Hud Hudson,
son, Hudson, IFC secretary and chair chairman
man chairman of the drive this year.
Blood donated during the IFC
drive will be credited to account
of all fraternity men, and their
families, and can be drawn on
at any time.
The IFC blood drive is one
of several public service projects
UF fraternities involve them themselves
selves themselves in each year.

fresh breath of life into Stu Student
dent Student Government.
Whether his administration has
in effect revitalized Student Gov Government
ernment Government into a new, decisive
force only time will decide.
But at least temporarily Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd has put it in a new light:
that of a force that must be
dealt with in treating student
matters at the UF.
It was on Shepherds initia initiative
tive initiative that student body presidents
from five state universities
Florida State, South Florida, Flo Florida
rida Florida Atlantic, Florida A & M,
and the UF united to protest
the tuition hike last summer.
They formed the Council of
Student Body Presidents (CSBP),
originally organized to fight the
hike, but which later remained
as an organized group repre repre(SEE
(SEE repre(SEE SHEPHERD PAGE 2)

Friday, February 16, 1968

eral Budget; $251,000 to the
Health Center and $20,000 to
Graduate Engineering Systems.
The bill would give the UF
slightly more than what President
Stephen C. OConnell calculated
as a deficit of $2.5 million in
minimum funds not appropriated
by the Legislature for the 1967-
68 budget.
But it would only make up half
the deficit between what the Re Regents
gents Regents requested last year and
what the Legislature approved.
The Regents asked for
$75,853,595 last year and was
given only $61,961,085 for all
units during 1967-68.
The monies allocated the un universities
iversities universities would serve one of two
purposes, explained Hendricks
Chandler, a spokesman for the
regents. Some would be used to
fill positions authorized by the
Legislature last year that it could
not fill. The UF was shown in
a report from the office of the
Dean of Academic Affairs at the
UF to be presently suffering
from a 180-man faculty posi position
tion position shortage. The UF needed
1,386 faculty members this year
but got only 1,206.
The funds, if passed, would also
bring faculty salary levels at
the university close to that
at comparable institutions,
Chandler said. Rank IV instruc instructors
tors instructors at the UF who are now get getting
ting getting $12,722 per year, would get
$13,056 if the bill gets the gov governors
ernors governors signature*
The UF would also benefit from
$2 million set aside to make up
the deficit created when several
state universities underestimat underestimated
ed underestimated enrollments last year. The
UF reportedly had the greatest
margin between estimated and
actual enrollments.
A statewide breakdown for
the entire university proposals
(SEE EDUCATION PAGE 2)

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(Photo by Nick Arroyo)
HOME LIFE
Flavet resident John
Winesett studies in his
apartment. See page 11
for the story on life
at the Flavets. \
Clyde Taylor'
Inaugurated
As President
By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
A new president of the stu student
dent student body, promising to call
a spade a spade, so I can say
a year from now exactly what
Student Government is doing,
was sworn into office Wed-,
nesday night.
Clyde Taylor, who won the se second
cond second of two elections by more than
1,100 votes was Inaugurated as
the successor to Charles Shep Shepherd,
herd, Shepherd, who presided over an in inaugural
augural inaugural dinner as his last ges gesture
ture gesture as student body president.
The top officers in SG were
sworn in in turn shortly before
9:30 p.m. Bob Hughes, outgoing
chancellor of the Honor Court,
swore in his successor, Pete Zin Zinober,
ober, Zinober, who then inaugurated
Treasurer Phil Burnett, Vice-
President Gary Goodrich, and
Taylor.
(SEE TAYLOR PAGE 4)



Page 2

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 16, 19C8

Shepherd Brought Life To SG

sentative of over 50,000 univer university
sity university students in Florida.
The council wrote letters to
legislators, parents and students;
held widely-publicized press
conferences; circulated peti petitions;
tions; petitions; supported sanctions im imposed
posed imposed by the Florida Education
Association, and generally
raised hell.
Shepherd terms his tuition bat battle
tle battle as very successful.
It will never be known the ex extent
tent extent to which the CSBP was in instrumental
strumental instrumental in holding the tuition
to $125.
Perhaps the most important
program of Shepherds admini administration
stration administration -- and what he says to
be its greatest success was a
revised student code of conduct.
The new code was finally ap approved
proved approved by the Faculty Senate last
fall, after months of research and
rewriting by a Students Rights
Commission (SRC) appointed by
Shepherd last spring.
The controversy over coed
Pam me Brewers mlde pictures,
published in an off-cam pus humor
magazine last spring, first
brought the matter to life.
Miss Brewer was at the time
summoned before the Faculty
Disciplinary Committee (FDC)
which has jurisdiction when stu students
dents students violate the UF Code of Con Conduct.
duct. Conduct.

would allocate to Florida State
University $3.4 million; $2.2
million to the University of South
Florida; $1.2 million to Florida
Atlantic University;* $657,000 to
University of West Florida;
$404,000 to Florida A&M;
$390,000 to Florida Technolo Technological
gical Technological University.
Os the proposed amount, $1.5
million would go for the Florida
Regents Scholarship programs;

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372*5030 honored.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper as the University of Florida
and Is ppNlshed flee times weakly except daring June, July and August when It Is published
l-weakly, and during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
official opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
JJnloa BuUdUg, University of Florid*, Gainesville, Florida, 32601. The Alligator Is entered
as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
OdicrlpHn rate la $14.00 par year or $4.00 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all adver advertise
tise advertise meats end 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 Advertising
tising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will
not ha responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to to. M~..

Education Bill
!j|rom page

Miss Brewer stated she had
deliberately posed in the nude
to test a section of the code
in existence at the time which
prohibited inappropriate or in indiscriminate
discriminate indiscriminate behavior.
The existing code was so
vague and ambiguous at the time
that almost anything could have
fit into it, Shepherd commented.
Shepherd and other student lea leaders
ders leaders testified at an open hearing
that they considered the code
a vague and undefinable guide to
behavior.
He also questioned the juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction of the university on stu students
dents students private, off-campus life.
Miss Brewer was eventually
convicted and placed on proba probation
tion probation by the FDC.
It was then that Shepherd cre created
ated created the SRC to study the exis existing
ting existing code and to draft a more
concise version.
Among others, the new code:
Specifically lists all offenses
which will incur punishment.
0 Protects the student from
double jeopardy. That is, a stu student
dent student may not be tried for the same
offense by both the city and the
university.
Restricts university authority authorityover
over authorityover off-campus students.-
t Legalizes on campus drinking
for persons over 21.

and $78,000 for educational TV
in the universities. Additional
monies were singled out to pro programs
grams programs in Dade and Duval Coun Counties.
ties. Counties.
Chandler said that the regents
detected an air of optimism that
the governor would approve most
of the bill. Chandler said that
the proposals, however, were
about exactly like those the go governor
vernor governor vetoed last year.

0 Describes all penalties which
may be used against the students.
0 Lists violations that will re result
sult result in referrals to the Com Commission
mission Commission on Student Conduct or
Honor Court.
The creation of the SRC was
approved by both Shepherds sup supporters
porters supporters and opponents.
We probably have now a set
of procedures for handling in infractions
fractions infractions by students that is one
of the best in the country,
Shepherd says.
He calls it the most success successful
ful successful program of my administra administration.
tion. administration.
Johnson said the Code of Con Conduct
duct Conduct revision was perhaps the
most Signigicant program in
Shepherds administration.
One of the biggest factors
affecting Shepherds administra administration
tion administration were the circumstances,
says Hilliard.
The Pamme Brewer situa situation
tion situation is an example of this,
he says, adding that very few
people would have handled it
with the adeptness he did.
i&ATgg^f
S ads
B REACH 1 H
j] PEOPLE
n\u
B uhiv.ex. 2832 7 H

GRAND OPENING
CELEBRATION
Friday 16 February
' V
Shakeys Pizza Parlor
3510 SW 13th Street
-50< Off On All Pizzas
-Beer 15{ Stein
-Soft Drinks Vi Price-Coffee Free
A
. ; , : . . . i
-Ballons And Buttons For Kiddies
-Register For A Girls And A Boys Bicycle
(Drawing Sat. Night At 10-You Do Not Have
To Be Present To Win)
Just 2 miles South of the University on 13 Street
(open 4-1:30am)

AASA Head Declares
UF Negroes Must Unite

A newly formed Black student
group has urged Negroes on cam campus
pus campus to unite and take advantage
of the benefits provided by the
UF.
In a speech Wednesday before
the Afro-American Student As Association
sociation Association (A AS A) Wayne Fulton,
president of the group, said Ne Negroes
groes Negroes must liberate themselves
and develop self-respect and per personal

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Dancing Nightly Till 2 A. M.
This is not a teen club . You must be 21, and you must prove
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For reservations, call 376-4792 or 378-7586. We specialize
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N.W. 39 th Ave.-2mi. West Os of 1-75

sonal personal pride.
Citing the need for a candid
approach to white prejudices,
Fulton also blasted UF admini administrators
strators administrators and students.
Someone has to tell the full
truth about the white prejudices
Fulton said. Theres a need
for a change in the attitudes of
the administrators and stu students.
dents. students.



"jjfl THANK YOU
!
A few days ago we invited you to the festive opening of our new Maas Brothers store and your acceptance was overwhelming. // > /
We thank you and all the wonderful people of the Gainesville area for the warm welcome to the University City. In the years to
come, our appreciation will be reflected in our sincere effort to serve you with the finest quality merchandise, at the most
reasonable prices, in a world of shopping convenience. Again, thank you Gainesville. We are proud to be a part of your commu community.
nity. community. pleased with the thousands of new friends we've made, and most of all. grateful for the impressive welcome you've shown us.
mam fitet/im
FLORIDA
VISIT MAAS BROTHERS TODAY, WERE OPEN 10 A.M. TIL 9:30 P.M....MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY!

Friday, February 16, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

L The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 16, 1968

Best Dressed
Coed Contest
Th is Sunday
Eighteen girts will compete
Sunday at 7 p.m. in the Best
Dressed Girl Contest sponsored
, by the Campus Living section
of the Alligator.
The girls are Nancy Gray Re Register,
gister, Register, 2UC; Jean Hanna, 4ED;
Carol Waters, 3AS; Pam Pro Promoff,/
moff,/ Promoff,/ 2UC; Sue Ellen Winkle,
3AS; Ellen Habercorn, lUC; Di Dianne
anne Dianne Baron, 2UC; Jana Feldman,
4AS; Phylis Schemer, 3JM; Kath Katherine
erine Katherine Graves, 2UC; Judy Silver,
3JM; Sandra Stallings, 3ED; Di Diane
ane Diane Burnside, lUC; Katie Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, 2UC; Linda Bennett, 2UC;
Barbara Anderson,.4ED; Marge
Franklin, lUC, and Cynthia Gan Gandee,
dee, Gandee, 4 AS.
Each girl will model two out outfits
fits outfits in an early look at this
springs fashions.
The judges will be Steve Hull,
editor of the Alligator, Mr. and
Mrs. Clyde Taylor, Mrs. Taylor
is the reigning Mrs. UF and Clyde
is the newly inaugurated Student
Body President, Miss Amy San Sanders,
ders, Sanders, Jennings Resident Coun Counselor,
selor, Counselor, Mrs. Margaret Beistle,
Rawlings Resident Counselor,
Marti Cochran, Clerk of the Ho Honor
nor Honor Court, James T. Hennessey,
Asst. Dean of Student Affairs,
The winner Sunday will rep represent
resent represent the UF in Glamour mag magazines
azines magazines competition Ten Best
Dressed College Girls in Am America.
erica. America.
The winner of the Glamour
competition will appear in Gla Glamours
mours Glamours August Campus issue,
receives an all expense paid trip
to New York city in June via
American Airlines, stay at the
Waldorf-Astoria, will receive
gifts from the Glamour editors,
and be honored at several part parties,
ies, parties, dinners and tours in New
York.

The winner of the UF com competition
petition competition wil receive the title of
Best Dressed UF Coed of 1968
and will be the Glamour rep representative
resentative representative on the UF campus
next year.

r~L- T.Y. LOG :=pF T

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Taylor Inaugurated

Marti Cochran, the new clerk
of the Honor Court was unable
to attend due to illness. She
will be sworn in as clerk at
a later date in the Honor Court
office.
In his inaugural address, Tay Taylor
lor Taylor stated that SG could be ef effective
fective effective and that in the last
year it has been, more effective
and more representative than ev ever
er ever before.
But the only way you are going
to change the system, if it does
need change, and make it more
effective is from within, he con continued.
tinued. continued. You cant change it by
criticizing from outside.
**l feel that SG as it exists
now in a framework of change
is the answer. If others dont

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1031 So. Main Phone 376-7771

think so, they should work with
us and try to change it.
UF President Stephen C. O-
Connell spoke at the dinner, com comparing
paring comparing SG and the UF campus
of today with what he knew as
president of the student body in
1938.
Its haru to believe that pro progress
gress progress is being made, said O-
Connell. But when you have a
perspective of about 30 years,
you can see how much and how
quickly progress has been
made

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Work Applications Due
Monday For Rathskeller

Monday, Feb. 19, is the dead deadline
line deadline for turning in applications
for positions on the Executivr
Committee to supervise the Stu Student
dent Student Government Rathskeller
project due to open to the pub public
lic public this fall, Com mittee Chairman
Joe Hilliard announced Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.
According to Hilliard, inter interviews
views interviews for the positions will begin

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Monday, and the full committee
of most likely seven students
and one or two faculty advisors
will be named shortly afterwards.
The Executive Committee, said
Hilliard, will formulate policies
and transform ideas into reality
for the Rathskeller, which is
planned as a place on campus
for students with or without dates
to go to relax during the entire
week.



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Friday, February 16, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 16, 1968

The
, Florida Alligator
lirif -To Let The People Know"
nSP' Steve Hull
I&3ii sm
. j\(l Harvev Alper Harold Kennedy
Ammu tmernm Hhr
Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
Newt Editor Sports Editor

File Investigation
Needed NOW

Over one month ago the
Honor Court promised us
that the results of an in investigation
vestigation investigation into the pos possible
sible possible existence of illegal
examination files on cam campus
pus campus would be released
shortly.
From week to week the
Honor Court continued to
delaysaying that the in investigation
vestigation investigation was continuing
but that nothing was ready
for release at any one par particular
ticular particular time.
Well, we are not partic particularly
ularly particularly happy with that set
of circumstances but there
is little that we can do
about it now.
Since December the
Honor Court has been in
a state of flux--and worse,
its very credibility has
been challenged.
Since December the
Honor Courthas been under
the leadership of two chan chancellors,
cellors, chancellors, and because of this
we wonder if coordination
of certain programs may
not have broken down.
But now, today, Pete Zin-*
ober has taken over the
reihs of the court. He
will be in command for the
next 14 months.

A Free Campus Press

Three cheers. They fin finally
ally finally did it.
Yes, Tuesday night Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council passed a
new temporary Student
Publications autonomy bill
on its first reading.
For this we are thank thankful.
ful. thankful.
Student Publications au autonomy,
tonomy, autonomy, when it is a last lasting
ing lasting reality here, will pro provide
vide provide this campus with a
better daily newspaper, an
improved yearbook and,
hopefully, with a quality
magazine of
es t.
Autonomy is important to
Student Publications be because
cause because this office cannot op operate
erate operate at maximum ef efficiency
ficiency efficiency when it is tied down

Therefore, we want to
see the results of some sort
of investigation into the file
system shortly.
This time we wont be so
quick to tolerate excuses.
This time we wont be so
sympathetic.
Certainly the last month
has been a rough one for
the court.
We regret this.
But, we also regret that
the pertinent question of
files has not been quick quickly
ly quickly and efficiently investi investigated
gated investigated and answered. We
regret that no effort has,
as yet, successfully an answered
swered answered our questions about
the nature of the file sys system.
tem. system.
We are not angry with
the Greeks, as has often
been charged. We are not
out to get* ? any particular
fraternity or independent
living area.
What we are concerned
with is the welfare of the
largest part of the student
body And, for this reason,
we feel the file system
must be questioned and an answers
swers answers must be found quick quickly-'before
ly-'before quickly-'before another final
exam session passes with without
out without progress.

by rules governing other
organizations, political en entanglements
tanglements entanglements and the very
real threat that unkind
words for a given person
or group will result in sud sudden
den sudden curtailment of funding.
Autonomy is important to
Student Publications be because
cause because it will allow us to
grow with our advertising,
purchase some of the
equipment we so very much
need, guarantee staff mem *
bers that they will be paid
the wages they have been
promised and assure an
independent editorial
voice.
We look forward to the
final passing and approval
of this act. We hope we
shall see this soon.

ts
FREE LANCE
UFS NEW LEFT:
A PORTRAIT Jg^
BY JEFF ALFORD

Officials of left-wing student groups at the
UF have been crying for publicity. They
were depending on publicity last Thursday
to make their attempts to block the Dow
Chemical job recruitment a success.
There was little pre-demonstration pro propoganda
poganda propoganda so the marchers decided to get
themselves arrested to make headlines.
The first day of the protest must have
been a success, for 11 arrests at the sit sitin
in sitin made news throughout the state. The
peace groups received publicity but it didnt
bring them much support; the second day
of demonstration found more counter-pro counter-protestors
testors counter-protestors than the Student Peace Union or
Southern Students Organizing Committee
could muster to back them.
Instead of blocking doorways, their cam campaign
paign campaign was reduced to stealing signs.
In an interview, Alan Levin, president
of Students for a Democratic Society said
his group depends on Alligator publicity
to make their activities successful. Yet
when a reporter tried to question him about
the new-left Levin refused to talk.
He claimed the press misconstrues new newleft
left newleft actions and doesnt understand its
troubles. Levin blamed their recent set setbacks
backs setbacks on the lack of publicity.
The left-wing groups blame the Alligator
for the general lack of interest in new newleft
left newleft activities and then they are unwilling
to talk to an Alligator reporter.

GOING THROUGH RUSH THIS SPRING?
YOU ARE HUH,
H
S-URE IS NICE BEING WHITE ISNT IT
Daily Tar Heel
Univ. North Carolina

It has become apparent that the left leftwing
wing leftwing groups want to use the Alligator as
their own public relations mouthpiece. Just
as they seek to use the campus news newspaper,
paper, newspaper, so do they seek to use the student
body to bring attention to ther actions.
The new-left has a right to be heard
on any campus if they are sincerely in interested
terested interested in the improvement of the uni university.
versity. university.
But the UFs new-left organizations
appear to be interested only in propaganda
and not facts.
Perhaps that is why the new-left has
more opposition than support at the UF. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps that is why many students mistrust
them.
SDS doesnt want to be understood it
simply wants free publicity. It wants pro promotion
motion promotion but not criticism. It wants favor favorable
able favorable propaganda but not unfavorable com comments.
ments. comments. SDS wants the student bodys at attention
tention attention but not its opinion.
If the peace groups actions wont stand
up to unbiased questioning they dont de deserve
serve deserve free publicity.
The new-left has been left out of the
mainstream of student activity at the UF
and they seem to be waiting to be invited
back in.
They have a long wait.



OPEN FORUM:
There is no hope for the complacent man/ 9

Sloppy Sports Writing

MR. EDITOR:
I am writing in reference to
Bob Padeckys Sports" column
last Friday. I realize that sports
writers have the freedom to write
whatever they want to write in
their columns. One would think,
though, that a columnist writing
for a college newspaper would
want to write a coherent, intelli intelligent
gent intelligent column.
Mr. Padecky did exactly the
opposite in his column. I was
very surprised that a writer with
Progressive
Dissent
MR. EDITOR:
The incidents concerning that
napalm maker" and the tussle
with the police in the Union
prompts me to explain why some
students act like the protesters
of last week, and why others dont.
Most college students not in involved
volved involved in these demonstrations
consider the participants child childish,
ish, childish, and act superior in their
understanding of the realities of
life.
Meanwhile, they defend their
rights to be individuals, and show
their dissensions openly and fla flagrantly,
grantly, flagrantly, often defying the law, if
they think the law is unfair.
They believe that students who
dont get involved" are spine spineless
less spineless conformists who look very
strange, vibrating to the beats
of an unmerciful society.
To get to the point, it seems
so very obvious that none of us
should look down on any of the
others, because, after all, the
only reason we do what we do
is because we have chosen a
certain item upon which to re release
lease release our energies.
The history of our country has
shown that its because of the
dissenters of the past that we
can build the houses we want to
build, and grow food on our own
private farms.
JULIO D. BURROUGHS, 4AS

STEPPING OUT===^==
Why Help Dow?
==================== by JAMES COOK

The injustice of life is suit suitable
able suitable punishment for the unjust
That goes for those who in intimidate
timidate intimidate and interfere with job
recruiters like those sent by Dow
Chemicals, makers of napalm.
It also goes for MACE-happy
! police who over-react to irritat irritating
ing irritating but non-crucial situations.
It finally goes for Dow it itself,
self, itself, one of the most significant
executioners of our time. g
An executioner is one who puts
people to death according to the
dictates of his society.
Its not originally his idea,
but he's willing to carry it out.
In most cases he doesnt have
to, but its his profession.
He does it for money.
As a rule, the executioner lives
a pretty rough life. He has
throughout history.

Mr. Padeckys experience would
sign his name to such a sloppy
piece of writing. One does not
expect a literary work of art
in a sports column, but one does
expect more than just a series of
unconnected and irrelevant
ramblings which have nothing to
do with sports.
Such statements as: I bet
there are a few Negroes that
would like to napalm the hell
out of Ray Graves, Getting
off the Negroes back (ugh!),*
Take a Jew to the confessional
this week, and Dow Chemical
is getting burnt," do not belong
in a sports column.
I realize that Mr. Padeckys
column was mostly opinion and a
weak attempt at humor. However,
I could not discern what Mr.
Padeckys opinions were. They
were not stated clearly.
I must admit that his attempts
at humor were in very poor taste.
I hasten to add that I was not
amused.
CAROL ROSE, 3ED
Bad Service
*'
At Cafeteria
MR. EDITOR:
Anyone who gets bad counter
service should report it to the
managers. Unless you complain
to them they can not produce
better service for you.
I gave an order twice but the
five girls behind the counter were
busy talking. When I changed my
order, which had not been started,
because I could not afford the
extra time I got back-talk from
the girl. You better believe that
I turned her in. We dont need
such people behind the counters.
We are paying customers, not
charity cases.
Dont gripe, complain to the
right people.
A GATOR

In England, a couple of hun hundred
dred hundred years ago, he had to wear
a mask while he worked.
He was very wealthy (the job
paid well) but he was socially
ostracized.
He usually had to live on the
outskirts of town.
But he was proud of his work.
He knew how to adjust a rope.
So it wouldnt hurt.
Dow is proud of its work too.
It developed a new kind of
napalm that clings to Hie flesh
longer, that burns hotter.
It knows how to make green
things forests and crops
sicken and die turn brown and
rot.
Dow claims that it only makes
a small fraction of its profit
from napalm.
Every little bit helps.

Stop The Sob Stories

MR. EDITOR:
The Florida Alligator seems to
be carrying on its own individual
battle to fully integrate UFs ath athletic,
letic, athletic, academic, dissenting, and
criminal elements of campus life.
The Negro is defended and pitied
for not obtaining athletic scholar scholarships,
ships, scholarships, meeting UFs entrance re requirements,
quirements, requirements, obeying UF and civil
law, or being provided with
enough money to maintain a com-

iOur Colonial Slum!
$ §
ff MR. EDITOR: ff
iff I think I know whats wrong with UF. My theory is that the if
style of buildings creates dissonances which determine the radical if
if: nature of our student body and of the empathy which so many of
if: our students feel for the plight of mankind. if:
Take for example, the architecture of Murphree Area. The if:
if: several neo-Norman style of these noble edifices, with the cross- iff
if: vaulting of the arch-ways, contrasts with the casual swaying of if:
if: luxuriant palm trees. This gives one the feeling of walking past fi
fff an outpost of civilization often known as an imperialistic fff
:ff colonial slum. if:
fff: Then, there is the Reitz Union in neo-cheese-grater styling, if
if: Any ethnic mama would love to shred cabbage to make cole :f:
if slaw on one of the sides of this magnificent example of modern f:
ifi architecture. The clean lines of the interior sanctuary contrast if
if: with the dissonant super-structure of the grater. f:
:fi We must not omit the Twin Towers which bring back the gothic fff
;f tradition of having twin towers of unequal height. How imagin- :f:
if: ative of the architects to grope back to the thirteenth century to fff
if find inspiration for a point in building. The modern style and the if
if: traditional norm of gothic architecture also create contrasts if
if which keep the student body stirred up. if
if How else can one explain the outpouring of outrage when people if
| are denied their rights at this university? How else is the if
ifi demand for less crowded classes and a better, more relaxed fi
if system of education explicated? How else can one comprehend ff
ifi the outcry throughout this leader of states for quality education ff
if paid for, not prayed for? if
if It appears to me that my theory is positively water-tight and if
if: iron-clad. One more example should be forwarded of the dis- if
if sonances of architecture at UF. The Plaza of the Americas if
:fi and its open greeness contrats to the neo-Norman under-grad f
ff life which contrasts to the neo-cheese-grater graduate life. All ff
ff that we need to complete the tableau is a lagoon in the Plaza, if
| some noe-classic nude sculpturing, a miniature Southern man- if;
if: sion, and some Little Black Sambos running around barefoot, if
if Then our neo-colonialist slum would be complete. iff
ff ASHLEY I. ABRAMSON, 7AS if
S :f:
Chop Three Days Off Spring

MR. EDITOR:
FSUs spring quarter starting
date has been delayed without
disturbing the rest of the quarter.
This longer break is made pos possible
sible possible because the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents has ruled that the four
quarters must average 50 days.
Since fall quarter contained
53 days, we may now shorten
spring quarter by three days:
1) Chop the first three days
off spring quarter.

Dow claims that it helps save
American soldiers lives.
By killing civilians?
I wouldnt particularly care
to sit in a doorway to block
Dows access.
Be stepped on.
Jailed.
But I dont feel too bad when
it happens.
And I wouldnt feel too bad if
all Dows factories were
destroyed, if the company went
bankrupt, if the employees were
forced to find honest work.
Maybe we shouldnt hinder
Dow, but why should we help
them?
Maybe we should write letters
to Clyde Taylor and have him
tell them not to come around
next time.
Tell Dow to stay out of town.

Friday, February 16, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

sortable middle class standard of
living.
Perhaps you should take a look
at the plight of many of the other
citizens of this state and campus.
Whites, Asians, Indians, and
other nationalities have repre representatives
sentatives representatives living on this campus
and in this community who do not
have enough money or the social
standing or physical abilities to
meet these same requirements.

2) Chop the last three days off
spring quarter and move finals
up three days.
3) Call the first Monday of
spring quarter a Saturday, the
following Tuesday will be a Mon Monday.
day. Monday. The rest of the week we
would be one day behind the
calendar. The second week Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday could be a Saturday. The
third week Wednesday would be a
Saturday and Tigert could call
the rest of the week anything
they want. And after only three
weeks we'd be back on schedule.
JIM MANUEL, 3AR

UNION BOARD COUNCIL

Maybe Donald Duck
Could Speak If We
Tone Him Down A Bit

Yet no tears are shed, no sob
stories written about these un unfortunates.
fortunates. unfortunates.
Your editorial of February 12,
in which campus police were at attacked
tacked attacked for subduing a Negro pro protestor
testor protestor who resisted arrest at
Thursdays anti-Dow Chemical
demonstrations was the epitome
of journalistic irresponsibility.
If chemical Mace had been used
to subdue a white protestor, or
a yellow one, would your sen sensitive
sitive sensitive concern for your fellow
man have been pricked? What
matter if the man was a Negro?
He was resisting arrest and the
policemens job was to protect
the peace.
It is time the Alligator stopped
defending criminals and writing
sob-stories based on race and
begin performing their journal journalistic
istic journalistic duties in a more objective
and responsible manner.
MRS. SANDRA HULSEY
Gator Button
LOVE IS%k
FOUR-LETTER ill
WORD Jjf
Torchia Writes
'All Everything
MR. EDITOR:
Columnist is such a funny word.
I mean take for example Joe
Torchia. The last time I read his
column I was drinking coffee.
And the coffee was all-black
and the cream was all-white
and everything was all-every all-everything.
thing. all-everything.
And thats when I started read reading.
ing. reading.
And I thougnt it was very
strange because I mean his train
of thought is kind of hard that
is difficult yes difficult yes dif difficult
ficult difficult I mean to follow.
And I thought that at least there
in China I mean Joe Torchia is
easy on the digestion if you
cant read English.
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 Joe Torchia was James Joyce
with a bad hangover.
DON RYCE

Nobody In Here
But Us Chickens' p

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| for sale
1965 HONDA 50. Excellent con condition,
dition, condition, SIOO.OO. Nev> bell 500 TX
Helmet with bubble shield,
$35.00. 378-7155. (A-84-3t-p)
MAGNA VOX Stereo Console with
FM and AM Radio. Must Sell,
$200.00 or best offer. Call 378-
6183 after 6 p.m. (A-84-21-p)
1967 HONDA 90, 1,300 miles,
originally $395, only $275, Runs
and looks like new. Come see
at 4401 SW 13th St. Apt. I, after
5 p.m. or weekend. (A-84-2t-p)
*6B FIREBIRD PONTIAC H.O.
Auto Olive with White interior.
Full Warranty, Full Financing.
*6B Magnovox stereo Components
FM, AM, Amplifier and turn turntable
table turntable together. 2 large floor
speakers. $250.00. 376-3261 Ext.
3178 or 376-2708. (A-83-st-p)
FOR SALE: 1960 10* x 53 Mo Mobile
bile Mobile Home. 2 Br. 1 1/2 bath.
10* x 20 awning. $2,300.00. 378-
1003. (A-83- st-p)
MOBILE HOME 10 x 50 Lib Liberty,
erty, Liberty, Air Conditioning, Central
Heating, Television, Completely
Furnished. Your Best Trailer
Buy for $2,588. ,372-3767 after
5 p.m. (A-83-10t-p)
- %
1963 LAMBRETTA motor scoo scooter,
ter, scooter, good condition. $190.00 or
$50.00 down $40.00 per month
with good credit references. Call
372-6010 evenings. (A-82-st-p)
BASENJI PUPPIES. Female for
pets. Wormed and all shots, AKC,
no bark or odor, short haired,
small appetites. Price secon secondary,
dary, secondary, good home primary. Phone:
376-4103. (A-85-10t-p)
FOR SALE: 20 frolics tickets,
$5.00 each. Call 372-9260 be between
tween between 4 and 5 p.m. Then pick
them 15). (A-85-lt-p)
1967 TRIUMPH Daytona 1 500
cc, 2,000 miles, $215.00 cash
and take up payments, $31.00
per month. Call 376-9791. (A (A---
--- (A--- st-p)
WEBCOR four-track stereo tape
recorder with two new dynamic
microphones, a tape library and
all accessories. Cost $325.00
new. Will sell for $150.00 or best
offer. Call John at 372-6837. (A (A---
--- (A--- st-p) t-t
BED never used, $30.00, va vacuum
cuum vacuum cleaner, $15.00, 2 x 4
mural in nice frame, $7.50, Bush Bushnell
nell Bushnell Banner 4x scope never
mounted, $28.00, 2 Dodge 14
wheels, $6.00, throttle gear gearshift
shift gearshift Cable assembly for out outboard
board outboard make offer, MOD 12
Winchester 16 ga., $105.00, K 4
weaver scope, $28.00. 376-0229.
(A-85-3t-p)
SACRAFICE: 200cc Triumph
Tiger Cub Motorcycle and
trailer. Set up for scrambling.
Make reasonable offer. Call Phil.
378-4389. (A-85-lt-p)
GOLFERS. Best irons and woods.
Great Buy. Going home and must
sell. See Red at Robbys Snack
Bar, 7:30 evenings. (A-85-2t-p)

(Unleashes the pent-up violence of sexual longing and onrushing age. |
A dissection of human passion, accenting the mood of haunting Jp TWO BEST
irony Dirkogarde Stanley Baker film awards \
least 'accident' 1 1967CANNES 1
SmtCjTHRU SAT, Ovvlllvl 11 %FILM FESTIVAL J|
w . .....

1 1 far rent |
PLAN NOW for next quarter!
2 BDRM, AC, apartment 1 clock
from Tigert. $95.00 per month.
Call Bob, 376-8442. (B-85*lt-p)
CARPETS and life too can. be
beautiful if you use Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer, sl.
(Lowry Furniture Co.) (B-85-
2t-p)
FREDERICK Gardens. Our cam campus
pus campus housing just came through.
Available now, AC, S modern,
spacious, clean 1 bedroom, pool,
$120.00 no. including water. 378-
8369 after 5:00. (B-85-3t-p)
FOR RENT: Gatortown sublease
two bedroom upstairs apartment,
for spring quarter. Call 372-
6846 after 6. (B-85-2t-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. s6o.ooper month monthincluding
including monthincluding utilities. Call Ernest
Tew Realty, Inc., 376-6461. (B (B---76-lOt-c).
--76-lOt-c). (B---76-lOt-c).
FOR RENT: 1 br AC Apt. 303
NW 17th St. 3 blks. from campus.
378-8588. (B-83-3t-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)
wanted ~|
MALE roommate for Landmark
Apartment #37, immediate oc occupancy.
cupancy. occupancy. Pool, Air, TV, Hi-Fi,
backyard grill, every modern
convenience. $43.75 per month.
372-1760. (C-85-2t-p)
VILLAGE PARK, exotic apart apartment
ment apartment male roommate desired.
For information call: 376-4104.
(C-85-2t-p)

ALSO COLOR CARTOON: Jamas Thurbers
*Unlcornin the Garden*
and
a# Yte=*wWflfcspensei"

1, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 16. 1968

Page 8

wanted
ROOMMATE NEEDED for next
quarter. Last months rent, util utilities,
ities, utilities, and security deposit
already paid for. Call 378-3044.
(C-76*10t-p)
FEMALE roommate to share
Colonial Manor apt. next quar quarter.
ter. quarter. Pool, AC, graduate student
preferred. Call 372-9277 between
8-10. (C-84-3t-p)
HOUSE TO SHARE. Perfect for
any girl or girls that like big
kitchens, real lawns, real jnail jnailboxes
boxes jnailboxes and such like. Call me at
372-0968. (C-82-st-p)
help wanted
STUDENT EMPLOYMENT in
Yellowstone and all U.S. Nation National
al National Parks. Booklet tells where and
how to apply. Send SI.OO to Arnold
Agency, 206 East Main, Rexburg,
Idaho. 83440. (E-83-6t-pj
I AM LOOKING for a particular
type girl who is interested in
earning money part-time. Com Commission.
mission. Commission. 9-5, 617 W. University
Ave. (E-82-6t-p)
>m 1 1,
ADVERTISING SALESMAN for
the Florida Alligator. Must have
car and be available for sum summer
mer summer term. Good pay, good work working
ing working conditions, great experience.
Ad majors preferred. Apply room
330 Reitz Union. (E-84-10t- )
autos
*62 VW, radio heater, excellent
condition, $500.00 plus 4 remain remaining
ing remaining monthly payments. Call 376-
3261 Ext. 3436 between 8 and 5.
(G-84-6t-p)
LEAVING for boot camp next
week. Must sell XK-E Jaguar
roadster, blue, new michelin
tires, needs hood work, $1,625.
Archer Rd. Village Trailer Park,
Alpha 8. (G-84-3t-p)

1 qM^ > J
1958 CORVETTE. Good interior.
Excellent Engine. SBOO.OO. Call
or See Brian Room 208, Yon
Hall. 378-2381. fG-81-st-D>
1961 CORVAIR, good condition,
$250 cash. Call 372-8122. (G (G-autos

Bt NEW LOW AMISSION]
Sl.oo ANYTIME AAS ]
CHILDREN UNDER 12 FREE I
SSwSSSIE I
FABON" 'TORN CURTAIN J
mrnrnrmmrfrmrmimmmmmmmmmmmtW
WINNER OF 5 GOLDEN GLOBE IlMII*!
AWARDS: BEST ACTRESS
BEST MOST PROMISING
PICTURE DIRECTOR NEW PERSONALITIES
MIKE NICHOLS INCVV rcK^,NALI 1 ,c:>
LAWRENCE TURMAN
*> '},"'*
This is Benjamin.
Hes a little worried about his future.
THE GRADUATE
MINE BANCROFT, DUSTIN HOFFMAN KATHARINE ROSS
CALDER WILLINGHAM BUCK HENRY PAUL SIMON
SIMON ~ GARFUNKEL LAWRENCE TURMAN
i wr:i: MIKE NICHOLS TE HNICOLOR* PANAVISION*
Cofeaturea^9!o(^^^^^
MardnGeorge pepmrd
Jean Simmons
MM RouGH Night in Jericho Vj|B
TECHNICOLORS A Universal Picture

autos (G-autos
1965 MUSTANG V 8 automatic automaticradio
radio automaticradio WSW British racing green
$1,295 or best otter. Call 373.
S paint, 'top,
bearings, roll bar. Seat belts!
Can't attord car and wile. S6OO
or best otter. 376-2282. (G-81-
3t-p)



CLASSIFIED
autos J
1961 SPRITE. Rebuilt engine.
Nearly new cam,brakes, clutch,
top, tires. Must sell soon. $625.00
or best. 378-3162. (G-85-3t-pj
1964 CORVAIR Monza Automatic
Transmission, Air Conditioned,
Bucket Seats, Radio, Heater,
Many other extras. Low Mileage.
Also 50cc Allstate Compact. 378-
8746. (G-83-lt-p)
iWS* CA&LE 1956 Olds 442,
Four speed, Mags, console, wood
wheel, reverberator, maroon ex exterior,
terior, exterior, black interior. Best offer.
378-2381. George Del Valle. (G (G---*53
--*53 OLDS. Runs well. Very de dependable
pendable dependable good for around town
transportation. $130.00 or best
offer, call Bill, Room 404. 372-
9120. (G-82-st-pX
personal
WANTED: Attractive Mature
coed to cook four suppers a week
for two guys. No emotional hang hangups
ups hangups please; our last cook blew
her mind. Call 378-5080. Please
hurry were starving! (J-83-
TWO LUVable giris wanted to
keep house for 2 groovy guys.
Weekdays, weekends or both.
378-7803. (J-85-lt-p)
WANTED: One Panty Raid. No
Experience Necessary. Contact
DRAWOR B. (J-85-lt-p)
n iitnri
RACING Enthusaists! Gymkhana
February 18 behind Publix in the
Mall. Registration 9:30- 12a.m.
For information call Larry Por Porter,
ter, Porter, 372-0025 after 5:30. (J (J---83-3t-p)
--83-3t-p) (J---83-3t-p)
WOULD' YOU WEAR a pelican
hook to class?? DEMIAN does.
(J-84-2t-p)
MARDI GRAS transportation,
round trip, sleeping space, all for
S2O. Leaving Friday morning,
23rd, back for Monday classes.
Call 378-4954 or 372-4433. (J (J---82-st-p)
--82-st-p) (J---82-st-p)
lost-found
LOST: Wallet, Vic. of Plaza
Theater. Credit cards cancelled.
Keep money, return papers to
S. A. Sheridan, 1223 NW 18th
Ave. (L-83- 3t-p)
REWARD for London Fog Coat
black and white houndstooth
check with black suede collar
and a set of keys. Lost in main
Library, Contact Linda in room
318, Jennings. (L-83-3t-p)
LOST: a pair of blonde framed
glasses. Call Sue, Room 907,
376-1613. (L-83-3t-p)
a
FOUND watch Sunday . Fla.
Track field. Call 376-5075 to id identify.
entify. identify. (L-85-3t-nc)
j services |
CAMPUS TAX SERVICE: ?4.U0
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-
iot-p)
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric
Service 603 SE Second Street.
378-7330. (M-78-ts-c)
DRAFTING SERVICE. Give your
report, thesis or dissertation the
professional look. I specialize in
|., graphs, sketches, and
illustrations. 376-7064. (M-85-
st-p)

Meet The Gators
Here are some of the students who make your
Alligator the Souths finest college daily.
I ***. 9/. mm 9
Kathie is one of the Alligators most valuable writers. She has
been on the staff for three years and is presently a junior in
news-editorial sequence at the College of Journalism.
eve W e stling
Steve is a psychology major who works with the Alligator for fun
and profit. He works in both paste-up and the darkroom.
umMm
WEEK: 9
V STYLINGS ALA MIAMI % /
MARTIN B.NEA\ SOUND V
two shows nitely(fri&sat) 9:30&11 ; 30
Fifty cent admission FREE COFFEE!
SEE! HEAR
THE
ZOMBIES
English Recording Stars
Also The Outlaws
Saturday Night
a THE PLACE
... I 2

Friday, February 16, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Dwnrfww OaimsviH* 1
STARTS FRIDAY FEB. 23rd
All the violent
£ autyof frd&L JULIE CHRISTIE
TERENCE STAMP
immortal In PETERFINCH
' Ve St ry! ALAN BATES
'
"""V* **
lidliMlkT AY/f 1:34 3:07 4:40
TCHS***' 6:13 7:43 9:19
| 231 W. Umivnity 4v. | _____
TRAITOR or HERO?
COMMIE
MAJOR
...R ||.S.
.1.1. AN smaiSrii 1 wuiam o godoon
Story by DirocMby Prodticodby
Mr MM SEELEG LESTER BUZZ KUUK FRANK TELFORD
M* M A UNIVERSAL PICTURE in COLOR
NCMt 1-353:32 5:29
*UL 6:25 7:26 8:22 9:23
Wait.. .wait... now all you have to do
is blow the match out...
and wait for it all to happen..
w$
p|
IVBWVI HL
JJgfiQf
'-I'Vj-rV Tfe, Kjjfljswr vvCML.
. gag&r
SmSyiiirau!^^^
AIJIM ARKIN gW.fciL
RICHARD CRENNJI
EFREM 2IMRJULIST /$() \
WAIT UNTIL J y
DARI^M^
During the last eight minutes of this picture
the theatre will be darkened to the legal limit to
heighten the terror of the breathtaking; etimax.
..!' ~ Os course, OQ PEe .will.be seated at this time.

Page 9



Page 10

> The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 16, 1968

Orange

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

CAMPUS CALENDAR
Friday, February 16
Physics Colloquium: Dr. N.R.
Werthamer, Phonons in Solid
Helium, Bless Aud., 4 p.m.
Afro-American Student Assn.:
meeting, 355 Union, 7 p.m.
Union Movie: Torn Curtain,
Union Aud., 7 & 9:15 p.m.
Florida Players: Marat Sade,
Cons tans Theatre, 8 p.m.
Fla. Folk Dancers: dancing, 214
Fla. Gym., 8 p.m.
Winter Frolics: Flip Wilson and
the Hollies, Fla. Gym., 8 p.m.
Saturday, February 17
Murphree Area: Tom Jones
Night, Murphree Area, 5:30
p.m.
Gargoyle: Arch, and Fine Arts
Faculty and Staff Reception and
Installation of Officers, Lake
Shore Towers, 6:30 p.m.
Newman Club: Hay ride, Catholic
Student Center, 7 p.m.
Union Movie: Under the Yum
Yum Tree,'* Union Aud., 7 &
9:15 p.m.
Florida Players: Marat Sade,
Constans Theatre, Mat., 2:00
p.m., Eve., 8:00 p.m.

VisitJfe AtJDjir New^Home
GAINESVIUJFjORIDA_^MPUSFEDERALCREDITIINinKIj^II^^S./>]
Sometimes,
Madge will
\
Madge has her mind set on a new set of drapes. iBBKJB^BBBBBB^BBBBBBLifc^B
And it could mean "curtains for you. It's surprising p
how many people are surprised like that every year..
1 Dont be. Surprise!
Wherever, whenever you drive . drive de defensively.
fensively. defensively. Watch out for the other guy, or gal.
Watch Out for the Other Guy.
mm
Published to save lives in cooperation with The Advertising Council and the National Safety Council. 'UK*'

Sunday, February 18
Newman Club: Communion
Breakfast, Catholic Student
Center Lounge, noon. Sign bul bulletin
letin bulletin board at C.S.C. if you
plan to attend.
Fla. Cinema Society: La
Strada, Union Aud., 3,7 &
9:15 p.m.
Program Office: Duplicate
Bridge, Union 150 C, 1:30p.m.
Music Dept.: Faculty Concert,
Univ. Aud., 4:00 p.m.
Monday, February 19
Univ. 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.
Dairy Science Club: business
meeting, 201 Dairy Sci. Bldg.,
7:30 p.m. All Interested stu students
dents students invited.
Paint for Fun: art lessons, 118
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Gator Amateur Radio Club: meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 525 E&I Bldg., 8 p.m.
All persons interested in Ama Amateur
teur Amateur Radio are invited.

BLUB BULLETIN

GENERAL NOTICES
CARDINAL NEWMAN WEEK:
Newman clubs throughout the
United States are celebrating the
75th anniversary of their found founding
ing founding Feb. 18-25 The doors of
the Catholic Student Center will
be open all week and visitors
will be welcome. Special events
sponsored by the Newman Club
include a Communion Breakfast
on Sunday, a theological discus discussion
sion discussion on Thursday and a spa spaghetti
ghetti spaghetti dinner on Saturday.
ADMINISTRATIVE
NOTICES
AIR FORCE TEST: Air Force
Officer qualification test will be
administered Saturday, Feb. 17
at 0745 in Room 208, Military
Building. All interested appli applicants
cants applicants desiring an officer's com commission
mission commission are encouraged to take
this test.
UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for
Frolics, Marat Sade, Hume Humecoming,
coming, Humecoming, Dr. Faustus, Felix
Greene, and Miss University of
Florida Contest.
Tickets go on sale Monday, Feb February
ruary February 19 for A Wilde Evening
With Shaw.

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. 16: TEXAS INSTRUMENTS,
INC. All Eng. disciplines,Acctg.
Various locations. Must be UJS.
citizen.
>
FEB. 16: E.I. DU PONT DE
NEMOURS & CO. Bus Ad. Must
be U.S. citizen.
FEB. 16: THE COLLEGE LIFE
INSURANCE CO. OF AMERICA.
B degree, any major. Various
locations. Must be UJS. citi citizen.
zen. citizen.
FEB. 16: PRENTICE-HALL,
INC. College Textbook Division.
Field Representative. All ma majors.
jors. majors.
FEB. 16: THE GRAND UNION
CO. Retail food distribution.
Management Trainees. Jrs. for
summer employment.

PLACEMENT NOTICES

FEB. 16: AMERICAN SUGAR
CO. Sales, Acctg., Managerial.
ChE, ME, EE, IE, Acct, Bus.
Ad., Engs.
r)/
FEB. 16: METHODIST BOARD
OF EDUCATION. Methodist Methodistrelated
related Methodistrelated colleges. Lib. Arts.
Various locations.
FEB. 16: HERCULES INC.
Research, Dev., Acct., Program Programming,
ming, Programming, Chem., ChE, EE.
FEB. 16: PHILADELPHIA
NAVAL SHIPYARD. CE, ME,
Naval Architects. Must be U.S.
citizen.
FE&z 16: PRICE WATERHOUSE
& CO. CPA firm, staff account accountant,
ant, accountant, management, advisory ser services.
vices. services. Acctg., Finance, Mgt.
FEB. 16: DOUGLAS UNITED
NUCLEAR, INC.
FEB. 16: FEDERAL RESERVE
BANK.
FEB. 16: BROWN ENGINEERING
FEB. 16: CHEVRON OIL CO.
CE f ME, Chem., Eng.
FEB. 16: VETERANS ADMINIS ADMINISTRATION
TRATION ADMINISTRATION HOSPITAL.



Life In Flavets:
Close To Campus
And Economical

By STEVE HULSEY
Alligator Staff Writer
It saves us money, It's close to the campus,
and other people here are In the same situation
we are."
That is how John and Barbara Winesett summarize
the advantages of living in Flavet m, a UF married
student housing complex at the west end of the
campus.
John, his attractive wife Barbara, and their
18-month-old son Cory, are typical of the 428
families living in the Flavet.
John pays $29.75 per month rent, and his furniture
is supplied by UF. John and Barbara painted the
apartment themselves when they moved in.
They both feel the people living in the Flavet
are friendlier than people in most close communities.
You walk down the street," said Barbara, a
21-year-old native of Ontario, Canada, and people
say hello to you. It is easy to make friends."
John, also 21, is from Punta Gorda, Fla. He has
a 2.8 grade point average. He is a member of Sigma
.'p
: .-M m
'
Barbara Feeds Cory

Barbara Walks Cory To The Flavet Store

Lambda Chi, professional construction fraternity;
Gargoyle Society, honorary society for Architecture
and Fine Arts; and Student Contractors and Build Builders
ers Builders Association.
Cory played on the floor with toy trucks. He
wore a plastic hard hat," a replica of one John
wears at his part-time job in the afternoons.
John, a Building Construction major, feels the
Flavet is a safer place for Cory than living on a
city street.
There is a 10 m.p.h. speed limit here," he
said. Os course, not everyone obeys it, but it is
still safer than many other places."
Barbara spends most of her day playing with
Cory while John is in school or at work.
I sew and watch a little TV," she said. I
do my housework, but it is discouraging. I get
the place cleaned up and it looks like it needs
it again."
John said he doesn't watch television very much.
He said a typical day for him is to get up at.7 a.m.,
go to school and to work, come home, eat, and
study until 12.
I might take a coffee break from studying
and watch a 30-minute program," he said.
Thats about the only time we have together,"
lamented Barbara, except when were eating."
I try to spend at least an hour each day outside
with Cory," John said. Then I dont get much
studying done until he goes to ged at 8."
Barbara added, John cant sit down to read or
study without Cory climbing on him or on his
desk."
Cory, obviously pleased at hearing his name
mentioned many times, grinned broadly.
What do they do on weekends?
What weekends?" exclaimed Barbara. Johnhas
attended classes the first three Saturdays of this
quarter, and I spent last weekend in the hospital."
I worked as a waitress six, and sometimes
seven, days a week until this term started," she
said, So we didnt have any time together on week weekends."
ends." weekends."
We dont go out much," added John. A big night
to us is going to a drive-in movie or going out to
get a pizza."
It is easier," said Barbara, to get a baby
sitter here if we do go somewhere."
John and Brabara have lived in the Flavet village
for two years. The village has a small store, a
part-time policeman, and a laundromat for its resi residents.
dents. residents.
Using the laundromat is amusing," said Barbara.

I
jl ~r.. >
mSKI'* vBH'iJKW' f B $! BS
£. '* **' wM^.
s£j JH. jB M y
BrS m f jg&&
fM K K B jj/ttvs: £* £'' ijf
sfppp w |U I I/ ; %JMffiM
p*- &jB SiP trap?

Friday, February 16. 1968, The Florida All Ira tor.

Little Cory Watches His Father Study

i Kl >4 n^>"
" illllfpl&llll, -icKil f?^
Barbara Swings Cory
When the washers are full, people stand around
waiting for someone to take her clothes out. When
a washer is emptied, everyone races to use it.
John and Barbara will leave the Flavet when
John graduates in June. They are unsure about
where they will go to live.
John is interviewing now, said Barbara, but
nothing is definite so far.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 16, 1968

Mortar Board Celebrates
50th Anniversary Today

UFs Trianon Chapter of Mor Mortar
tar Mortar Board celebrates its 50th
national anniversary Friday with
a tea in the J. Wayne Reitz
Union.
Attendance is by invitation.
Friday was declared statewide
Mortar Board Day by Gov. Claude
Kirk because it is the day the
organization was founded nation nationally.
ally. nationally. The week of Feb. 12 17
was designated statewide Mortar
Board Week by the governor in
recognition of contribution to
intellectual "development of

Agriculture College
To Aid Vietnamese
Farming Education

By MARGIE GROSS
Alligator Staff Writer
The UFs College of Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture and the Agency for Inter International
national International Development (AID) have
signed a $.75 million contract to
advance South Vietnams agricul agricultural
tural agricultural education.
A team of five UF educators
in the fields of Animal Science,
Plant Science, Agricultural Eco Economics,
nomics, Economics, and Forestry are
expected to leave for Vietnam by
March 1 for a period of two
years.
In addition, several staff mem members
bers members have volunteered for four
month periods.
The team of educators is bas basically
ically basically responsible for planning
a new university campus outside
Saigon, initiating research, and
constructing course programs,
said Dr. Hugh L. Popenoe, Di Director
rector Director of the International Pro Program.
gram. Program.
In conjunction with this project,
up to 80 Vietnamese will be
trained in agricultural education
at different universities in the
United States.
Several UF graduate students
will also go to Vietnam to develop
teaching methods and continue
graduate work.
At the request of the Govern Government
ment Government of Vietnam, a team from the
UF was originally invited by
AID to survey agricultural edu education
cation education preparatory to the
establishment of a program for
improvement in the College of
Agriculture at Saigon and the
secondary schools of Vietnam.*
The recent contract was a result
of this preliminary survey.
The UF was chosen for this
project because of its location
at the edge of the tropics where
crops and management practices
are similar. Also, many
persons originally trained at the
UF now staff the College of Ag Agriculture
riculture Agriculture at Saigon.
At the present time, the UF
is continuing other successful ag agricultural
ricultural agricultural programs in Costa
Rica, Venezuela, Jamaica, and
Burma, said Popenoe.
MAULDINS
AUTO
GLASS
Fast attention to insurance
claims for .cars, trucks and
FRSI KSTIMATKS
<2l N.W. m St.
Eo Side ACL Pp*
GATOR ADS SELL

undergraduate women in our col colleges
leges colleges and universities.
Mortar Board has initiated
45,000 women since its founding
in 1918. The three qualifications
for the first and only national
organization of senior college
women are high scholarship,
leadership and service.
The organization began on this
campus in 1948 as Trianon honor honorary,
ary, honorary, under the sponsorship of Dr.
Marna V. Brady, then dean of
women, The national charter was
granted to the group in 1960,

He considers the upcoming
program in Vietnam an especially
important one because the mili military
tary military effort would not be signif significant
icant significant unless other methods are
also used.

Oldsnrobile:
Great
spot tor
a sit-in.
f... / -x
\ JHHmm Mrmw MU if. -'i-'-" i, | : m

after the organization and the
university met charter require requirements.
ments. requirements.
Mortar Board now has 19 mem members
bers members and is the largest group
since 1948, according to presi president
dent president Judy Schnabel.
Membership has grown as
university enrollment has grown
and more qualified women have
come, she said.
Annual projects of the organi organization
zation organization include a rummage sale
organized by the alumnae, the
awarding of the scholarship, the
Christmas Tree Lighting and
Carolling combined with the
university presidents Christmas
greeting to the campus.
At the annual Homecoming ban banquet
quet banquet last fall, Mortar Board fea featured
tured featured Mrs. Joan Kennedy, wife
of Massachusetts Sen. Ted Ken Kennedy,
nedy, Kennedy, as a keynote speaker.

DRY CLEANING
counter open
9 a.m. -1 a.m.
Gator Groomer
Next To Univ. Post Office Office-
-- Office-

Youre looking at the
years sweetest place for
a sit-inOlds 4-4 : 2.
This is the scene:
Louvered hood up front.
Crisp sculpturing in
the rear. Rally Stripe and
Custom Sport Wheels
available in between.

And what gleams beneath
that rakish afterdeck?
Two telltale flared exhausts
that give voice to a
400-cube, 4-barrel, 350-hp
Rocket V-8.
And look where you
live: in foam-padded,
bucket-seat comfort.

Olds 4-4-2one of the youngmobiles from Oldsmobile Oldsmobilenamed
named Oldsmobilenamed Top Performance Car of the Year by CARS Magazine.

Former Student Leader
Dies In Vietnam War
0
Michael Dennis Hollingsworth, 25, a former UF student leader,
died Feb. 7 in Da Nang,Viet Nam.
A 1965 UF graduate, Hollingsworth was member of the Florida
Blue Key, Secretary of Finance of the student government, and treas treasurer
urer treasurer of Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
During his senior year, he was named to Whos Who in American
Colleges and Universities and to the UF Hall of Fame.
Hollingsworth was serving with the U.S. Navy at the time of his
death.
He is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.R. Hollingsworth
of Lake Park, Florida.
I ROBBIES I
The Best In
I Q
IXJOLOR T.V. & BILLIARDS|
11718 W. University Ave.j
I *On The Gold Coast' I

The center console is
also available, as is the
clock 7 tach engine gauge
Rally Pac.
And with all the new
GM safety features, including
energy-absorbing steering
column, 4-4-2 is the greatest
sit-in you ever sat in.

GM
MARK Os CXCEUCNCI



Hail and greetings and a few
cuss words, too. Finals are
approaching and many will get
stewed. (Just thought Pd get
literary with this being Valentine
time, Leap Year, and Finals
and all.) Anywho, here comes CC:
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
Maureen Fox, Gloria Purciful,
and Karen Rasmussen are new
pledges. Further news name is
Ray Mendel, Kappa Sig, who was
chosen the 1968 Carnation Man
during the AChFs weekend held
February 2 and 3. Special pro project
ject project for this group (also their
Gainesville alums) is Easter
Seals.
ALPHA EPSILON PI
Besides recently initiating 34
new brothers, this frat held their
first annual AEPi Region 11 Con Conclave
clave Conclave this last weekend with over
50 delegates from our state at attending.
tending. attending. Another first will be
a combined Pike-AEPi weekend
joining the houses in fun and
frolic, quite appropriate be because
cause because it will be held this Frolics
weekend!
BETA THETA PI
I came; I saw; I pledged. Thus
did the following: Bob Fries,
Jerry Morey, Allan Zimmerman,
Mike Bryant, Jim Scott, Bob
Fleck, John Healey, Art Smith,
Jim Clark, Paul Grimes, Lindy
Shambaugh, Ben Dickson, Bob
Dinks, Frank De Bene, John
Schott, John Polstein, Chuck
Pobbinn and R: ck Kops.
C HI PHI
The Chi Phi pledge class wel welcomes
comes welcomes William H. erase IV,
William M. Debeck, Michael L.
Ellis, Lynn K. Johnson, Mark
Levinson, Norman C. Noblet,

Dining Our? Why not enjoy a gourmet adventure
of precisely prepared palate pleasing SEAFOOD
#at moderate prices in a most casual atmosphere?
FISH FRY
EVERY FRIDAY
ALL YOU CAN EAT FOR $1.50
FRENCH FRIES, COLE SLAW, & HUSH PUPPIES
* Live Maine Lobster
* Oyster and Clams On The Half Shell
/% Steamed Clams
/£|p|L A Treasure Chest of Seafood Delicacies
That w D Qzz l e The Eye As Well
ttf A the PIRATES (ON E
vCILar LOBSTER HOUSE poJSjj
TOkl 3500 sw nth street on Brain's him
Semno Doily From S PM.
578-2931

CAMPUS CORRAL
By LORI STEELE

James R. Okula, Martin E. Pur Purvis,
vis, Purvis, Charles Whitman, and Ter Terrance
rance Terrance L. Spitler.
Newly initiated brothers are:
Thomas K. David, William P.
Herschleb, William R. Hinson,
Richard H. Kaydas, Scott Moran,
Rafael Nobo, JefferyP. Palermo,
Douglas L. Rollins, Richard G.
Struss, and Bruce D. Weeks.
DELTA SIGMA PHI
Wow, some girl is going to
be a winner! The Delta Sig's
are going to choose The Girl
I Would Most Like To Be Shipr
wrecked With at their Sailors'
Ball held Friday 17. Since
the winner will be selected from
sorority and dorm sections, not
only will the new queen be treat treated
ed treated to dinner, but her dorm or
sorority will be serenaded by
the brotherhood. In the past,
the queen was chosen from the
dates present at the party. Con Connected
nected Connected festivities will be a play playday
day playday at Lake Wauberg, a Hawaiian
type luau, and the party will fea feature
ture feature The Nightcrawlers.
DELTA TAU DELTA
At the Regional Conference,
February 3, in Tampa, UF's Delts
had the honor of being chosen
to initiate the newest Delt chap chapter
ter chapter in the nation, Epsilon Pi,
at the University of South Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. The initiation team con consisted
sisted consisted of 14 brothers, including
STAMP IT!
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two delegates to the conference,
the largest representation from
any chapter in the region.
LAMBDA CHIS
Also busy in Tampa with init initiating
iating initiating a new South Florida Col Colony,
ony, Colony, the Lambda Chi Ritual Team
installed the colony of Lambda
Mu making it their 163 chapter.
At home it was festivities as
red apples and cigars for favorite
professors at the Tenth Annual
Applepolisher, a banquet honor honoring
ing honoring new brothers and formal
pledging.
Congratulations are in order
for Manny Ponce on his recent
election to Honor Court Justice.
Scholarship reports also find
Lambda Chi's sixth among fra fraternities.
ternities. fraternities. Winter pledge class
officers are George Nickerson,
president; Larry Bigney, vice vicepresident;
president; vicepresident; Bob Stallworth, sec.
and Ross Ellington, treasurer.
EXCEPTIONAL EARNING
OPPORTUNITY
for
Science teachers or science gra graduates
duates graduates to teach and travel in
a science lecture program of nu nuclear
clear nuclear education presented in se secondary
condary secondary schools throughout the
United States.
During each full week of travel,
science educators are paid $63
subsistence, $25 premium pay
and lodging costs plus a min minimum
imum minimum base salary of S6OO month monthly.
ly. monthly. Vehicle is provided (with cre credit
dit credit card).
Qualifications: Degree in science
or science education.
Capable of extensive travel.
Good health and speaking ab ability.
ility. ability.
Employment to begin either in
February or July, 1968.
For application and further in information.
formation. information. write:
Personnel Office
OAK RIDGE ASSOCIATED
UNIVERSITIES
P.O. Box 117
Oak Ridge, Tennessee 37830
An Equal Opportunity
Employer.

Friday, February 16, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Take an exciting STOP tour of Europe via WORLD
AIRWAYS, largest and finest Charter Airline in the
World. Departures June 18, 23, 25, 28.
Choose from 12 itineraries of 46 to 60 days. From $llBO
all-inclusive.
See Europe in the company of fellow students from all over the U.S. and
Canada. Procrams tailored with a young look: discotheques, theatre eve evenings,
nings, evenings, sailing parties, escorted throughout by students from British uni uni-7:
-7: uni-7: versifies and lots of leisure time for your personal pursuits and interests. f
Also available: 13 spectacular European Programs via the all jet services of
TWA and transatlantic luxury liners-the SS Prance, Michelangelo, United
States*. Superior hotel accommodations everywhere, first class rail travel,
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Page 13



:, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 16, 1968

Page 14

Group Seeks To Help
Alienated UF Students

By LORI STEELE
Alligator Staff Writer
With the spotlight often on stu students
dents students in high places, everyday
students who are in the majority
are often forgotten or, even
worse, ignored. Many of these
students, especially ones new or
transfers, find UF a lonely and
unfriendly place.
But things are going to change
if graduate psychology student
Brenden Ryan, an infirmary psy psychiatrist,
chiatrist, psychiatrist, and a group of students
all working together have their
way about it. They are all part
of a voluntary program to be befriend
friend befriend fellow students who feel
alienated in this complex in institution
stitution institution known as college.
Started recently through the
combined efforts of Brenden, a
transfer student himself from
Xavier University in Cincinnati,
and the psychiatrist, the pro program
gram program will soon become a recog recognized
nized recognized campus organization. Pre Presently
sently Presently funds are trying to be
obtained to support the group
which would meet regularly with
the meetings open to everyone.
Because he is a new student
transferring from a small college
to a large university, Brenden
has felt the lack of warmth at
UF and is a full supporter of
President OConnells Hi!
policy; that is, each and every
student smiling and greeting one
another.
When Brenden isnt working
with the group or attending
classes, he is the active owner
of his own business, Dura-
Lustre Enterprises, a kind of
a twist on tiie working-your working-yourway-through-college
way-through-college working-yourway-through-college routine.
In essence, the business is that
of car waxing. Brenden has done
so well that he has written a
booklet on his how-to-do-it-
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Fla. Playe rs Redeem
Selves With 'Marat

By SIMON GISH
Alligator Feature Editor
Kudos to Florida Players! They
have redeemed themselves.
With Marat/Sade they blast
the campus with a brisk asser assertion
tion assertion of their abilities as a dra dramatic
matic dramatic organization. They are ca capable
pable capable of theatricality with a bump
and a grind.
Florida freshmen, required to
see the movie version of Marat/
Sade last quarter, now have the
opportunity (in fact, are required
to* have it) of seeing the triumph
of live theatre over the film
medium.
- V.
The potential of Marat/Sade
to include the audience in an or organically
ganically organically exciting dramatic ex experience
perience experience is much more com completely
pletely completely realized in the H. P.
Constans Theatre than in the
movie house.
Marat/Sade has commanded
much attention from the local
sages of art and intellect so
much as to merit the convening
last term of several cerebrals
for the purpose of offering in insights
sights insights into the play. In this sym symposium
posium symposium it quickly became
apparent that each intellectual
was combing his own head and
leaving the snarls of the play
untouched.
It hadn't been considered that
perhaps the idea content of the
play was nearly irrelevant to its
effectiveness as a theatre piece.
To attempt to extract viable
meaning from the philosophic
conflict between Marat and de
Sade is perhaps the playwrights
subtle invitation for the intel intellectual
lectual intellectual to count himself as mad
as a Charenton inmate. Let the
spectator beware! Marat/Sade
has very little heart or spine,
but it has a great deal of mus musculature
culature musculature and nerve ends.
Actions speak louder than
words'* the old platitude ap applies
plies applies perfectly to this play.
Action strides like Antonin Ar Artaud's
taud's Artaud's indomitable plague across
the slats of the Charenton bath bathhouse.
house. bathhouse. Only during periods when
the rapid flow of action ebbs does
one feel tempted to stretch and
yawn.
Director Richard Green has
manicured his populous stage
with the meticulous touch of a
fussy hair-dresser. Each mem member
ber member of the asylums grotesquerie
has a peculiar twitch or twinge

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which he maintains throughout
the play with credible consis consistency.
tency. consistency. They stare blankly, gargle,,
groan and contort themselves
through a series of evef-shift evef-shifting
ing evef-shifting choral tableaux of mayhem.
The visual impact of the
choreography is particularly ex exciting.
citing. exciting. The eye flits from one
thing to another relishing in a
delightfully rich flux of focus.
Theatre
. - ; i< -r-~ -~ ~~ s ~
Review
It sould be interesting to know
where the credit for the dancing
and other movement patterns
to be director Green's
and becomes the achievement of
choreographer Pinan's.
The elements of the product production
ion production which contributed to a swift
pacing of sound, sight, and sen sensuality
suality sensuality the songs, the syn synchronized
chronized synchronized noises of the inmates,
and the music of the blue-uni blue-uniformed
formed blue-uniformed quintet, etc. these are
the reasons why Marat/Sade is a
theatrical success.
It is only when the sensual
excitement subsides to a point
where one becomes conscious of
the attempted articulation of
ideas that the play dives toward
stasis.
But generally all elements
were successfully integrated and
contributed to the plays furious
impact. The costumes were ex excellent
cellent excellent drab, gaudy, dishevel dishevelled,
led, dishevelled, dignified, coarse, delicate
in each case appropriate.

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y Designer Creasons set, re representing
presenting representing the bath-house at the
asylum, spilled its bizarre con contents
tents contents into the audience's lap. The
cart Searing the ecclesiastic ef effigy
figy effigy was awesome as it turned
~6n the center stage platform,
circled by a carousel of howling
inmates.
Only one criticism might be
registered. If a bath-house, why
such vin sec? More suggestion
of dampness and water would per perhaps
haps perhaps have enhanced the organic
feeling of the production.
The presentation is ample tes testimony
timony testimony to capable and attentive
direction. A director is certainly
entitled to an individual interpre interpretation,
tation, interpretation, but in two instances Mr.
Green might have been wise to
borrow devices from Peter
Brooks film version of Marat/
Sade.
The first of these is the scene
in which Corday flagellates De
Sade. The sequence was flat
missing something equivalent to
Brook's hissing sound of the in inmates
mates inmates following the descent of the
whip. The second case concerns
the suggestion of the door on
which Corday knocks when she
visits Marat.
Green chose to have the knocks
upon the imaginary door silent;
Brook's solution was more ef effective
fective effective in having the knocks mea measured
sured measured to the thump of the Her Herald's
ald's Herald's staff.
Such small points are excep exceptions,
tions, exceptions, however, as most of the
episodes are very ably
executed. One of the most out outstanding
standing outstanding scenes is that of Corday
(SEE MARAT' PAGE 16)

Friday, February 16, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

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Page 15



WHATS HAPPENING

By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IN DECKING THE (AGING)
HALLS WITH BOUGHS OF
HOLLEY(S): The Interfraternity
Council Frolics happen in the
Florida Gym tonight, with Flip
Wilson and the Hollies coming
to Gatorland. Things start flow flowing
ing flowing at 8 oclock (and before).
IN FAST WOMEN, FIRE
WATER, AND FREE LOVE
CIRCE 1800: Murphree Area has
its Tom Jones Night Saturday
night, with people who know pro promising
mising promising a memorable time for all
(even though the good times may
not get QUITE as good as the
aforementioned).
'Marat
Review
(FROM PAGE 15)
and Duperret in the second act.
Janice Tesh as Corday sits de demurely
murely demurely at one end of the center
stage bench while Tim Denesha,
the other half of this brilliant
scene, makes his advances as
taut as a bow-string.
All the cast performs well,
with particular excellence being
shown by Tesh, Denesha and
Thomas Hussey (Jacques Roux).
Commendation must also go to
Robert Boyd and Michael Bowen
for their respective perfor performances
mances performances as de Sade and Marat.
Certain character interpre interpretations
tations interpretations among the ensemble might
be questioned, however. For in instance,
stance, instance, why does the Toby Belch
speech pattern reappear in Coul Coulmier,
mier, Coulmier, the manager of the asylum,
and why is it so difficult to tell
which of the ladies by his side
is his wife and which his
daughter?
Further, the polarity which
should exist between Marat and
de Sade is hampered by the lack
of asceticism and predominance
of growling animal intensity in the
characterization of Marat.
But there criticism must stop
and hearty congratulations ensue.
The inmates of this campus are
cordially invited to share an
evening of excitement with the in inmates
mates inmates of Charenton.
*.
It may only be suggested that
the spectator stick his academic
head in his pocket for a space
of two hours and enjoy a tumult
of theatrical exhilaration that
his guts can best appreciate.
There are only three shows left
it would be worth it to sit
in the aisles rather than miss
this one.

YOU BE THE JUDGE
mjjj£§& A person can miss the essence of Christianity as completely by
J) minimizing moral codes as he can by identifying
Christianity with conventional morality.
true false
GRACE PRESYTERIAN CHURCH
3146 N.W. 13th STREET 376-5654

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 16, 1968

Page 16

IN BOY, IF YOU THINK I
WRITE LONG TITLES WHAT
ABOUT THE GUY WHO WROTE
THIS PLAY AND GAVE IT WHAT
MUST BE THE LONGEST TITLE
OF ANY WORK IN THE HISTORY
OF THE THEATER: Marat-
Sade will be playing tonight
and Saturday night, with perfor performances
mances performances at 8 oclock Friday and
Saturday nights and a 2 oclock
matinee on Saturday. Florida
Players remind the public that
no one will be admitted after the
play has started.
IN A PENNY FOR YOUR
FAULTS: The Womens Student
Association will sponsor a Pen Penny-Each-Minute
ny-Each-Minute Penny-Each-Minute night tonight.
Naughty girls who stay out past
curfew will be fined one cent
for every minute they are de delinquent.
linquent. delinquent. (Its not that evil,
though, because the normal 1:30
curfew will be extended till 2
a.m.)
All proceeds will go to Dollars
for Scholars.
AT THE MOVIES: Under the
Yum Yum Tree, starring Jack
Lemmon and Carol Lynley, is at
the Reitz Union Auditorium at
7 and 9:15 Saturday night; La
Strada, with Anthony Quinn and
Giulietta Masina, plays Sunday
at 3,7, and 9:15 p.m. at the
same place.
AND SPEAKING OF MUSIC: A
Faculty Concert will be given in
the University Auditorium at 4
p.m. on Sunday. The merry
music-makers will be Sarah
Fouse on the flute, Terrence
Smell on the clarinet, and Reid
Poole on the French Horn.
IN TAKING CATHOLICS FOR
A RIDE: The Newman Club will
have a hayride Saturday night.
Wagons move out from the Cath Catholic
olic Catholic Student Center at 7.
After the wagon train returns
from its bold journey, the New Newman
man Newman club members will have a
Communion Breakfast in the
Catholic Student Center Lounge
at noon on Sunday.
IN REALLY TANKING TI TIGERS:
GERS: TIGERS: The Auburn Tigers will
have to prepare itself for some
Gator wounds when the Florida
Basketball team meets Auburn Auburnites
ites Auburnites on their own ground.

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Arrange with the Placement Office to talk with our en engineering
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FEBRUARY 26, 1968

IN MONSTROUSLY GOOD
HONOR SOCIETIES: The Gar Gargoyle
goyle Gargoyle Honor Society has a Faculty
Reception and installation of of officers
ficers officers at Lake Shore Towers
Saturday at 6:30 p.m.
IN PEOPLE YOU PROBABLY
WONT FIND ON THE NEWMAN
CLUB HAYRIDE: The United
Protestant Students meet in room
150 B of the union at 8:45 Sun Sunday
day Sunday night.
IN TENNIS, ANYONE? NO?
WELL, THEN HOW ABOUT
Ping Pong, like the pros (?)
play it, will be played in rooms
B 235, 245, and 246 of the union
at 8 a.m. today as the Inter International
national International Region 6 Games Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament has its Ping Pong Divisions
battle it out,
IN PEOPLE WHO LIVE THEIR
FAITH EVERY MINARET OF
THE DAY: UFs Muslim Students
have Prayers and Seminars in
room 121 of the union today at
12:20 p.m.
IN THE TOPICS OF K3TTY K3TTYKATZ:
KATZ: K3TTYKATZ: Lambda lota Tau, which
has as its President Kitty Oliver,
gathers in room 150 of the union
today at 12:20 p.m.; Mens In Interhall,
terhall, Interhall, which has as its presi president
dent president Ric Katz, meets Sunday at
4 p.m. in room 322 of the union.
IN NEW RING(LES) FROM
BELL TWELVE EASY WAYS
TO TELLA-PHONON YOUR
FRIENDS: Dr. N. R v Werthamer,
Theoretician of the technical staff
of the Bell Telephone Laboratory,
will speak on Phonons in Solid
Helium at the Physics Col Colloquium
loquium Colloquium in Bless Auditorium at
4 p.m. today.
IN CEMENTING FOND
FRIENDSHIPS: Mortar Board
steps into rooms 122 and 123
of the union today at 3:30 p.m.
IN GREEKS AND MEDICINE
- HIPPOCRATES NEVER
WOULD HAVE GUESSED THAT
IT WOULD COME TO THIS: Pan Panhellenic
hellenic Panhellenic Council and the Students
of the American Medical Asso Association
ciation Association will have a social Satur Saturday
day Saturday night at 8 oclock in rooms
122 and 123 of the union.

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A
'Torn Curtain
By ROY MAYS
Alligator Staff Writer
In Tom Curtain" Alfred Hitchcock tries his hand in a different
field and comes up with mixed results.
Paul Newman, as an American scientist who defects to East
Berlin, seems out of character in the light of the other roles he has
played but still manages a creditable job.
Julie Andrews, as his fiancee who follows him to Berlin is also
out of character but doesnt appear to be able to handle her role
with the smoothness of Newman.
It can be safely said that this is the cleanest movie in Gainesville.
The only hint of sex comes at the beginning and is handled so as
to make even Mary Poppins" proud.
Torn Curtain" has a multitude of minor characters that make
the movie the suspenseful tale it is.
In fact these minor characters are the most realistic people in
the film.
The farmers* wife who helps Hewman kill an East German agent,
the professor whom Newman outwits for a secret formula, the under underground
ground underground leader who helps the pair escape and particularity the would wouldbe
be wouldbe countess they meet at the end all account for the high points
of the film.
Hitchcocks usual style of complicated plots and counter plots and
chair-edge suspense is notably absent in Torn Curtain" with one
exception.
In the escape from East Berlin, Newman and Andrews.ride a bus
owned and peopled by western sympathizers. During this ride they
encounter various difficulties including robbers, police, the army
and roadside passengers who dont know what they are getting in to
and some on the bus who know but dont like it.
All the while the regular bus is shown catching up.
The plot is well laid out and believable. Photography is effective
but not exceptional. Background music would be better if not there.
Torn Curtain" will be shown by the Florida Union Films Com Committee
mittee Committee in the auditorium of the Reitz Union tonight at 7 and 9:15.
'Yum Yum Here Sat.

A fresh and uninhibited ap approach
proach approach to comedy, Under the
Yum Yum Tree," will be shown
Saturday by the Florida Union
Films Committee in the Reitz
Union at 7 and 9:15 p.m.
, Starring in Under the Yum

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Yum Tree" are Jack Lemmon
as a well-to-do owner of agirls agirlsonly
only agirlsonly apartment and Carol Lynley
and Dean Jones as the couple
whose engagement upsets his
routine.

Apathy Is Contentment

By STEVE HULSEY
Alligator Staff Writer
Appet Ap" A. Thetic opened
the front door to his three threebedroom
bedroom threebedroom home, heaved a sigh
loud enough for his wife to hear,
and turned on the color TV.
Hi, honey," he said to his
wife. How about a beer?"
Sipping his suds, he closed his
eyes and propped his feet on
a hassock. A news program was
beginning on television.
87 Americans were killed and
102 wounded today when Viet
Cong terrorists -sr
Have you heard from Sam, the
neighbors boy?" he asked his
wife.
Not lately," she replied.
Last we heard he was in Qui
Nhon, or something like that."
Crazy kid," saidAp. Should
have known better than to get
involved in that mess over
there
In other news, North Korea
has held a United States Navy
ship and its crew for more than
a week now, and
Those people in Washington
should do something," Ap was
saying. My taxes are getting
so high I hardly have enough to
live on any more."
Who are you going to vote
for this year? asked his wife.
Nobody! Theyre all a bunch
of dopes. Not voting this year,
just like I didnt last election.
Waste of time these days."
23 persons were killed on
the nations highways over the
past weekend
That reminds me, Im going
to have to get Joe to look at
that brake lining one of these
days," Ap was saying, looking
at the newspaper comics.

ALLIGATOR COMMENT

Why dont you take the car
to a garage?" said his wife.
Naw, too expensive," saidAp.
.... prisoner exchange may
be negotiated soon for captured
UjS. flyers...."
Whats for supper, honey?"
.... the two girls have been
missing since
How about another beer?"
Since 1961, America has suf suffered
fered suffered over 16,000 casualties in
South Viet Nam. The toll is
expected to be higher...

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Friday, February 16, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Ap*s six-year-old girl cane
running in.
*
Daddy! Daddy! Ginger just
got hit by a car! Hes hurt,
Daddy!' r
Hit by a car! Fool drivers.
Ill have him arrested. Hitting
a poor little pup. People have
no feelings at all. If I could
get my hands on the guy....**
Ap and his little girl ran out
the front door.

Page 17



Page 18

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 16, 1968

McGIUNIS POSSIBLE STAgIM
UF Geared For Tigers

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
AUBURN, Ala. Florida's
basketball machine, sputtering
last Saturday, gears down for
Auburn and a possible SEC title
Delts Shine
In Victory
Sigma Nu and Delta Tau Delta
powered their way into the Orange
League basketball finals to be
played Monday night at the gym.
The Delts were by far the most
impressive in victory with a
53-40 decision over the SAE's.
The Delts opened up a quick
27-11 halftime lead and then
coasted the rest of the way,
emptying the bench and letting
the entire team get in some
game time.
Putting in an appearance for
the Delts and becoming their
big gun was Jim Hadley, 66-
240 pound defensive tackle for
the Gators. Hadley scored 12
' -points and was impressive on the
, backboards. Wayne Shaw also
collected 10 for the Delts. An Ander
der Ander Crenshaw hit 15 points for
SAE to become the leading scorer
of the night but it was all in vain.
Howard Coker also collected 8
for the Es.
Sigma Nu squeaked to a narrow
40-35 win over Sig Ep in a game
that was marked by many fouls.
Sigma Nu led at halftime by
21-17 and it stayed that close
throughout the rest of the game.
Eith 12 seconds left the lead
was cut to 2 points and the SPE's
had the ball. As they brought the
ball in however, Ed Todd, who
led the Nu's all night with 14
points, intercepted a Sig Ep pass,
was fouled and connected on 2
of his 8 free throws of the night.
''The game finally ended with the
Nu's on top by five. Tim Cul Culvertson
vertson Culvertson and John Morton both had
9 for Sigma Nu.
The finals Monday night shape
up to be more than a duel be between
tween between the 6*6 Hadley and the/
6*5 Morton as both tepms are
strong, fast and well hatched.
Gators Compete I
Five Gator trackmen will re represent
present represent UF in the Mason Dixon
Track Meet in Louisville, Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky this Saturday.
High jumper Frank Saier and
the two-mile relay team of Bob
Keller, Don Hale, Dan Flynn
and Bob Lang will be competing
la the meet.
Study in
Guadalajara, Mexico
~\ne Guadalajara Summer
School, a full y accredited Univer University
sity University of Arizona program, con conducted
ducted conducted in cooperation with pro professors
fessors professors from Stanford Univer University,
sity, University, University of California, and
Guadalajara, will offer July 1
to August 10, art, folklore, geo geography,
graphy, geography, history, language and lit literature
erature literature courses. Tuition, board
and room is $290. Write Prof.
Juan B. Rael, P.O. Box 7227,
Stanford, California. 94305.

this Saturday nights
The Gators were beaten by just
one point at LSU, 93-92, but
counting 27 floor mistakes and
poor shooting, the defeat was
bigger than that.
The loss dropped Florida to a
11-4 conference mark. But Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky beat Tennessee last Monday
and gave the Gators new life.
UK leads the SEC pack with a
10-3 standard and UT has a
9-3 mark.
Things don't look too good for
us right now," said coach Tommy
Bartlett, but strange things have
happened in this conference and
they can again."
Ironically enough, Bartlett
cites team other than the two
front runners as the one to
watch." The team is Vanderbilt,
in fourth place right now.
But the Commodores play both
Kentucky and Tennessee and if
victorious in both, a four-way
tie could develop. And the Gators,

M iff Wgm jJ JfM Sff
GOING FOR REBOUND
Gator cagers Neal Walk (41) and Mike Mc-
Ginnis (31) crash boards looking for rebound
on Kurt Feazels (22) shot.
Fiat hubbi M
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once No. 1, now has to settle
for a tie, if anything.
And for the first time this
season, there may be a new
starting line-up. Mike McGinnis
may start at guard in place of
captain Dave Mil'er.
Miller, smitten most of the
year with poor shooting, may have
lost his job to McGinnis.
I don't know which one will
start against Auburn," said Bart Bartlett,
lett, Bartlett, I'm going to have -for a
few more practices to see who
does better."
Os the starting five, Miller has
the lowest field goal percentage,
32. McGinnis, on the other hand,
has played in only half as many
games as Miller, but has
impressed Bartlett.
Mike is a very determined
player," said Bartlett. He gets
shots that some players wouldn't
get because he puts forth that
something extra."
McGinnis is averaging 3.5
points in the 10 games that he
has played.

SPORTS
Gator Golfers Host Match
Coach Buster Bishops Gator Golf team will host the Florida In Intercollegiate
tercollegiate Intercollegiate Championships this Saturday and Sunday, February
17 and 18 in Gainesville.
The Gators will be matched against Florida State, Miami, Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, St. Leo, South Florida and Rollins College.
UF currently 8-0 for the young season has defeated Rollins, South
Florida and St. Leo already this year. Florida State is expected
to give the Gators the strongest competition.
Captain Steve Melnyk will lead the strong UF squad that placed
second in the NCAA Championships last year. The Gator team
is made up of Wendell Coffee, John Darr, Kemp Gholson, Hal Hutch Hutchinson,
inson, Hutchinson, Ed Hoard, Ron Mahood, Phil Rideout, John Sale, Don Sayet,
Richard Spears and Mike Toale.
The New Look For MEN
The 2 year Air Force ROTC Program
Transfer students can now take Advance Air Force'
ROTC and receive a commission as an officer in the
Air Force.
To Qualify
I must have 2 years remaining at the University
t must pass mental and physical tests for pilot or
navigator training.
Benefits
receive SSO per month while enrolled in the
- program.
receive $147 for a six-week training period
at no obligation to continue the Program.
upon graduation, receive a commission in
the USAF as a 2nd Lt. at starting pay of $579.
per month.
For More Information, Contact Major Denney, Room
212 Mil Building, University Ex 2355 No Later
Than 16 Feb.
Meet The Gators
Here are some of the students who make your
Alligator the Souths
WMMMtt 'WfWMOc jflft'xss* 6 ' v Wk :
w fi noil colic q cl oil
w.'Jir MWKIW v 9Hg§j:Hyg
Angel (thats really his name) is a native of Cienfuegos, Cuba, and
is a doctoral candidate in the English department at the University.
His job is to supervise proofreading for an accurate newspaper.
Si 4*
Connie Kempe
Connie is classified as a 3AR, and she is putting her education in
advertising design to work in the production department.



Tankers Face Big Test

The Gator swimming team will
get its toughest test of the season
this week when they travel to
Athens, Georgia, to take part in
the Southern Intercollegiate
Championships this Saturday.
Some of the finest swimming
teams in the country will take
part in the three day meet. UF,
who is the defending champions
will be competing against Okla Oklahoma,
homa, Oklahoma, -Texas, Southern Illinois,
Florida State, South Carolina,
Georgia, Georgia Tech, South
Florida and possibly North Car Carolina
olina Carolina State.

BARRY RUSSO
All-America Gator swimmer will lead UF
team in Southern Intercollegiate Champion Championships
ships Championships this weekend.
UF Tennis Slated

Local tennis fans will get their
first glimpse of the 1968 Univer University
sity University of Florida tennis team when
they hold an intersquad match,
Friday at 3:00 on the varsity
tennis courts.
Armi Neely, No. one-singles
champion in the SEC and Jamie
Pressly, No. two-singles cham champion
pion champion will head the individual
teams.

AKMI NEELY
\
JAMIE PRESSLY

This will be the fastest swim swimming
ming swimming field we have been up ag against
ainst against since the NCAA Champ Championships
ionships Championships last year, says UFs
coach Bill Harlan. It will truly
be a test to decide the best
team in the South."
T. f__
The Gators enter the meet with
an 8-1 record. The only UF loss
was to the nationally ranked North
Carolina State squad. The Gators
own victories over national pow powers
ers powers Florida State and North Ca Carolina.
rolina. Carolina.
This will be our first test

Playing on the Neely team will
be: Steve Beeland, Paul Lunetta,
Glenn Co.<, Lee Steele, Jim Strin Stringer,
ger, Stringer, Bob Lightfoot, and Ken Wil Williams.
liams. Williams.
Presslys teammates will be:
Gtvg Hilly, Will Sherwood, Lance
Novak, Terry Hershey, Bruce
Bartlett, Dick McCellan and Dave
Shaffer.
The Florida B-squad will play
a match with the University of
Florida Faculty Club on Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, February 17, at 1:30. The
Faculty Club has several former
collegiate tennis stars on their
team.
The Gator tennis team will open
its season, Saturday, February 24
in Tampa against South Florida.
The first home match will be
against Florida State, Saturday,
March 2.

Every Tissot gets a 7-day test
before you wear it...
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of the season in championship
meets where many teams are
represented," says Harlan. We
feel we haVe the individuals to
give us a strong overall team.
The Gators could possibly have
their finest team ever. The strong
squad includes several veterans
along with some of the finest
freshman swimmers in the coun country.
try. country.
All-Americans Steve Macri
and Barry Russo along with Andy
McPherson, Glenn Hoffman, and
Bob Bridges are the oldtimers
who have been exceptional for the
Gators. Leading the freshmen is
Mark McKee, who already owns
four school records. Mike Chal Chalbeck,
beck, Chalbeck, Bob Link, Jeff Montgomery,
Jamie Murphy, Jimmy Perkins
and Bruce Williams have been
very impressive in the Gator
victories.
UF will end its home meet
schedule on February 23 and 24,
when they host Miami and arch
rival Florida State.
Beard Named
Honoraryef
Percy Beard, former track
coach at the University of Flor Florida
ida Florida and the founder of the Flo Florida
rida Florida Relays will serve as the
honorary referee for the silver
anniversary of the Relays, March
30.
Under the direction of Beard
and present track coach Jimmy
Carnes the Florida Relays has
developed into one of the biggest
relay carnivals in the nation in involving
volving involving the finest track powers
in the country.
Some 2,000 high school and col college
lege college athletes will take part in the
one day affair. Over 40 college
teams and 100 high school squads
will be entered in the meet.
Beard, who founded the Relays
in 1939, was recently inducted
into the National Track Hall of
Fame and is presently a member
of the Olympic Track and Field
Committee.
Beard, a graduate of Auburn
University, held the worlds re record
cord record in the 120-yard high hur hurdles.
dles. hurdles. He is presently the As Assistant
sistant Assistant Athletic Director and
Business Manager for the
University of Florida Athletic
Department.

Friday, February 16. 1968 1 The Florida Alllratnr

Walk Sets Sights
On Two UF Marks
Neal Walk, who already holds five single season basketball records
for Florida, is closing in on two more plus a batch of other marks
with four games remaining this season.
Walk currently holds the single season record for most points
(566 thus far), rebounds (410 thus far), rebound average (19.5),
field goals made (204) and free throw attempts (207).
He has four games in which to make 12 free throws, which would
give him 170 and break the current mark of 169, set in 1953-54
by Sonny Powell.
In addition, Walk is virtually certain of cracking Joe Hobbs mark
of 1957-58 when he scored an average of 23.9 points per game. Walk
is averaging 26.9 and needs only 34 points in these final four contests
to set the new record.
If Walk continues to score at his present pace he will become the
top two-year scorer in Gator history, displacing Hobbs. Big Neal
has 854 points thus far in his career while Hobbs scored 955 his
final two seasons.
Walks 18 free throws against LSU was a school record, breaking
the mark of 16 set by Bob Emrick in 1956 and Hobbs in 1958.
All the fit thats news to knit
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Page 19



The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 16, 1968

Page 20

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