Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
its whats
' i
If
happening
*"""
Communications
Week Set Today
Two Pulitzer Prize winners will give UF
journalism students glimpses into their future
professions today.
The occasion the ninth annual Communi Communications
cations Communications Week features Journalism Day
today, Broadcasting Day Monday and Adver Advertising-Public
tising-Public Advertising-Public Relations Day Tuesday. All
discussion sessions will be conducted in the
Hub.
Taking time out from his assignments this
morning will be Pulitzer Prize-winning re reporter
porter reporter John Frasca of the Tampa Tribune.
Also appearing in todays program will be
another Pulitzer winner, Don Wright of the
Miami News. Wrights cartoons also appear
in the Alligator.
Discussing suburban journalism in Ameri America
ca America will be Pat Murphy, publisher of the
Coral Gables Times.
Speaking at a Florida Press Association Associationsponsored
sponsored Associationsponsored luncheon at 12:15 p.m. Ft. Laud Lauderdale
erdale Lauderdale News reporter Bill Moore will take
students and representatives of news media >
on an informative junket from Washington to
Moscow.
The magazine session will be followed
this evening by a Sigma Delta Chi Founders
Day Banquet at 6:30. Featured speaker will
be James Clendinen, editorial page editor of
the Tampa Tribune.
Big Weekend
For Fine Arts
UFs Fine Arts Festival gets into full
swing this weekend, starting tonight with
Florida Players production of A Touch
of the Poet. The play will also run Satur Saturday
day Saturday night. Curtain time for both performances
is 8 p.m., with a reception on stage follow following
ing following Saturdays performance.
Saturdays program includes the following
events:
Fine Arts luncheon: Harold Clurman,
advisor to the National Arts Council, and UFs
Vice-President for Academic Affairs Robert
Mautz will be the speakers. The luncheon
is at the Ramada Inn at noon.
Childrens Art Festival: Children will
get the chance to produce their own works of
art in the Plaza of the Americas, starting
at 1 p.m.
Panel Discussion: The University and
the Arts will be held in University Audit Auditorium
orium Auditorium at 2:30 p.m.
Sundays events include:
Lecture: Douglas Fraser, noted art
historian, will lecture in the University Art
Gallery at 2 p.m.
Buffet supper: Tau Epsilon Phi frater fraternity,
nity, fraternity, 9 Fraternity Row, will host a buffet
supper for theater goers from 5 to 7 p.m.
Luv: American Theatre Productions
will present Murray Schisgalls production of
Luv at 8:15 in the Florida Gym.

M l '' &HW§| ''''*'
nA

HOT LIPS HALE -- Dean of Student
Affairs Lester Hale plays it cool
for awhile in Wednesday nights

The Florida Alligator

Vol. 59, No. 108

BY NEW ORLEANS DA

Three Charged In JFK'Plot

NEW ORLEANS (UPI) Lee Harvey Oswald, civil leader
Clay Shaw, 54, and former airline pilot David W. Ferrie,
49, plotted the assassination of President Kennedy in New Or Orleans
leans Orleans in September of 1963, Dist. Attv. Jim Garrisons office
charged Thursday.
In an affidavit filed Wednesday and made public Thursday, ;
Garrisons chief investigator, Louis Ivon, charged the con-

A mm. /
i r Jj
BpT ] ,r
LOVE AND MARRIAGE? -- couple who get a divorce and
Ah, but they do go together. remarry other partners. Then
Donald Hotton, Eileen Breenan they discover they really would
and Roy Shuman (1 to r) are be happier back with each oth othuncertain
uncertain othuncertain in this scene from er. The play will be perfor perforLuv.
Luv. perforLuv. The play concerns a med Sunday in Florida Gym

SG Rights Commission
Gets 'Cold Treatment?

The Commission on Student
Rights, an 11-man board set up
to study the rules and pro procedures
cedures procedures of the Faculty Disci Discipline
pline Discipline Committee, presented its
report to the Student
Committee Wednesday and re received
ceived received the cold treatment/*
a well informed source told th'*
Alligator Thursday.
The commissions proposals,
which were labeled very dif different,
ferent, different, but much more realistic
( than the present system, by
- the same source, were present presented
ed presented to the Student Body President
Charles Shepherd on Tuesday.
Shepherd was very pleased
with the report, the source
said, but the administration
was very cool.

%w M> .>_
Jrii
-<, ,/ ; nC3*-^ ::: ,^M
Faculty Show. Then the mood
hits him and he really goes to
.town, just like Pete Fountain?

University of Florida, Gainesville

The report was then forward forwarded
ed forwarded to UF President J. Wayne
Reitz, who has been out of
town until this morning. On
Wednesday the report was sub submitted
mitted submitted to the Student Affairs
Committee and there is where
the trouble reportedly started.
The commission was set up
two weeks ago by Shepherd to
study the code of conduct and
the FDC procedures following
the Pam me Brewer case. Since
that time the commission has
met some 80 hours in the two
week spread trying to avert
possible student demonstra demonstrations.
tions. demonstrations.
We have worked very hard
on the report, commission
chairman Joe Mason said

spiracy was discussed in Ferries apartment in the presence
of a person who later became an informant.
Shaw, former director of the New Orleans International Trade
Mart, was arrested Wednesday night and charged with con conspiracy
spiracy conspiracy to commit murder.
He denied all the charges Thursday, and also denied he ever
used the name Clay Bertrand. Garrison said this was an

Thursday night. We hope that
the administration will not pass
over it lightly.
There is nothing in this set
of proposals that is new, Ma Mason
son Mason said. Everything we have
recommended has been tried on
other campuses and has been
very successful.
Mason refused to comment on
Wednesdays meeting with the
Student Affairs Committee.
Dr. Max Tyler, chairman of
the Student Affairs Committee,
denied that the report was met
by a cold reception.
I think that the general re reception
ception reception of the report by out
committee was favorable.
Were certainly going to cohsid cohsider
er cohsider it, he said.
There are still some points
that the commission itself is
going to hav'* to work out,*
he said, There were certainly
no strong voices raised against
:"s.
Tyler said he would not care
to predict what the committee
would do with the report.
Shepherd when reached late
Thursday night, said he hoped
that the committee would react
favorably to the report. Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd would not comment on the
Wednesday meeting.
Faculty members of the Stu Student
dent Student Affairs are Tyler, Emily
MacLachan, Dr. William Hall,
Spurgeon Cherry, Dr. Arthur
Funk, Anne Jones, Dean Betty
Cosby, Dean Frank Adams, Dr.
Ernest Bartley and Dean Lester
Hale. The five ex-officio stu student
dent student members are Shepherd,
Lee Ann Draud, Jane Kimbrell,
Lou Talley and Bill Conner.

Friday March 3 1967

alias Shaw used in calling a
New Orleans attorney the day
after Kennedy was assassinated
in Dallas Nov. 23, and attempt attempting
ing attempting to arrange counsel for Os Oswald.
wald. Oswald.
Garrison also said in the af affidavit
fidavit affidavit that others attended
the meeting in Ferries apart apartment.
ment. apartment. He did not name them.
Shaw was free on SIO,OOO bond.
Ferrie was found dead in his
apartment Feb. 22. The dis district
trict district attorney said he apparently
committed suicide. A coroner's
report said he died of natural
causes.
The warrant application said
Shaw met with Oswald and
others in the apartment of David
W. Ferrie in Septmeber, 1963,
and at these meetings there
was an agreement and conclu conclusion...to
sion...to conclusion...to kill John F. Kennedy.
Ferrie, a pilot, psychologist
and private investigator Gar Garrison
rison Garrison said was a key figure in
a New Orleans assassination
conspiracy, died of a brain hem hemorrhage
orrhage hemorrhage Feb. 22, after his name
came to light.
Ferrie was buried Wednesday
in nearby Chaimette, La. Three
persons attended the funeral.
The search warrant applica application
tion application asked for authority to seize
photographs, letters, political
propaganda, maps, newspapers,
telegrams, canceled checks,
diagram s, bljie prints... copies
of manuals and manuscripts,
recordings, ledgers, canceled
airplane tickets, telephone vou vouchers,
chers, vouchers, tools and implements,
guns, rifles, ammunition, tele telescopic
scopic telescopic sights, miscellaneous
gun parts.
Garrison's agents entered
Shaw's luxurious French Quar Quarter
ter Quarter apartment Wednesday and
(SEE GARRISON PAGE 4)
Brewer Case
In Limbo
Pamela Brewers legal ad advisors
visors advisors say a decision to appeal
the Faculty Disciplinary Com Committee
mittee Committee ruling which placed her
on social probation may not be
made for another month and
half.
Miss Brewer was charged
with inappropriate and indes indescriminate
criminate indescriminate conduct for posing
in the nude for Charlatan mag magazine.
azine. magazine.
UF Professor Fletcher Bald Baldwin
win Baldwin who serves as an ad advisor
visor advisor for Miss Brewer, said,
Thursday night, that Miss
Brewer is allowed 60 days fol following
lowing following the FDC hearing in which
to appeal.
Her legal advisors are in involved
volved involved in complex and techni technical
cal technical research, Baldwin claimed,
and may need every day of the
60. He declined to elaborate
on the research.
Another factor is Miss Brew Brewers
ers Brewers parents. Baldwin said their
permission is mandatory before
any appeal may begin. And
I think thats right, he added.
Miss Brewer could not be
reached for comment.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Friday. March 3. 1967

Billboards Still Being Considered In Crime War

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Gov.
Claude Kirk said Thursday he is
still considering using billboards
showing the yellow hand of crime
menacing Florida cities in his
war on crime and disputed claims
of tourist officials that this might

Infirmary Needs
Money For Furniture

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF Infirmary is now await awaiting
ing awaiting receipt of $1,246 in new re reception
ception reception room furniture, Assistant
in Administration of the Infirmary
William Pritz told the Alligator
Thursday.
This is, frankly, a starter
group. Next year when our budget
comes through we plan to add
some more to it, Pritz said.
Dr. William A. Hall, infirmary
director, told the Alligator ear earlier
lier earlier he hopes Student Government
would appropriate some money
to ease our budgetary situation.
Hall explained that the Infirmary
is purchasing the furniture now
with the hope that student govern government
ment government will aid in financing.
If we can spend student govern government
ment government money here we can spend
our money in another area/ Hall
said.
Pritz elaborated upon this by
saying the infirmary would like to
set up a library for physicians.
He said this library would be fur furnished
nished furnished with old furniture removed
from the reception area.
Student Body President Char Charles
les Charles Shepherd told the Alligator
late Tuesday afternoon he will try
to help the Infirmary in this sit situation.
uation. situation.
We have at>out $250 in funds
from selling graduation announc announcments
ments announcments and the like, Shepherd said.
I have told Commissioner of Hea Health
lth Health and Insurance Henry E. Mehl Mehlman
man Mehlman to use this for the furni furniture,
ture, furniture, he cotinued.
I can do this without causing
a big battle and later I will ask

Put A Little Broadway
In Your LifeTry
V LUV V
SUNDAY, MARCH 5
8:15 P.M.
FLORIDA GYM

The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which it considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever
possible
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within 0) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the University of
Florida and is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
it is published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their authors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of Florida, Gainesville, fla., 32601. The Alligator Is entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

scare away visitors to Florida.
State Development Commission
Chairman C. W. Beaufort and the
executive vice president of the
State Chamber of Commerce Har Harold
old Harold Coles had both said they un understood
derstood understood the yellow hand planned

for more money, Shepherd said.
The new furniture will be used
as part of the Infirmarys cur current
rent current programs of renovation
and reorganization. Some of the old
furniture will be kept in the rec reception
eption reception room to act as a back backup
up backup facility.

H |b
l :|J| *1 I
I Doublet (dub'lit) I
We are told it means a counterfeit. Not this the genuine
I article -a double-breasted blazer of indisputable credent*"r I
&tag n Stag
versi fry Avenue J

by tne wackenhut Corporation as
part of its anti-crime campaign
had been shot down.
But then George Wackenhut, head
of the Miami detective agency,
and later Kirk said they were
wrong.
Its on a continued look and
see basis, Kirk said in Miami
when asked whether the yellow
hand program was off or on.
He said it was very defini definitely
tely definitely under consideration. Kirk
added that, Its not going to
scare any tourists either, of cour course.
se. course. It will make them feel bet better-safer-if
ter-safer-if better-safer-if anything.
Anyway, these billboards are
not going to be where tourists
can see them. Only where re residents
sidents residents can see them, Kirk said.
Wackenhut earlier had disputed

Beauforts report that the bill billboards
boards billboards had been cancelled.
The billboards are still in the
process of being prepared. I dont
know why he said that. Hes not
involved in the war on
Its just a misunderstanding, said
Wackenhut in Miami.
Tell him not to get excited.
Anybody who says the billboard
plan has been dropped is wrong,
said the detective agency head.
Beaufort said earlier the bill billboards
boards billboards featuring the hand would
scare tourists to death. Theyd
take one look and go back over
the Georgia border.
Beaufort was appointed to the
Development Commission job by
Kirk with orders to build up Flor Floridas
idas Floridas tourism as well as try to
bring new industry to the state.

Beaufort said he told Kirk his
feeling about the dangers to tour tourism
ism tourism of the billboard hand.
On Kirks instructions, Beau Beaufort
fort Beaufort said, he called George Wac Wackenhut
kenhut Wackenhut of Miami, head of the Wac Wackenhut
kenhut Wackenhut private detective and se security
curity security firm which is directing the
anti-crime campaign, and Wacken Wackenhut
hut Wackenhut assured him that any bill billboard
board billboard campaign undertaken would
be talked over with Beaufort and
kept in moderation.
Behind the tempest was the an announcement
nouncement announcement recently that Wacken Wackenhut
hut Wackenhut planned to erect nearly 900
billboards around the state show showing
ing showing a great yellow hand threaten threatening
ing threatening the skyline of a metropolis.
In glaring white against an om ominous
inous ominous black sky behind the sky skyline
line skyline and the hand would be the
word, Crime.



B
A
T
M
A
N
-'

* ; -C? ffif£L72& s .fi!?? FOR 1 DROWNep LIKE Xan AWFUL WAV TO <3O Y LOOK. Y COULD IT ee~A
. ? I RAT* IN THAT / EVEN FOR RATS LIKE THMM} \ BATMAN / ) LAST MEMENTO FROM
1 \h I DRA/NRtPe/y\. I V .>*l A LOVELY BUT J

L - .***wi
r ~ ; * ~ v . .
v '* ~*j-* ,hw ft TTHIKfr Ji^^NpPMBBHH^MinNRJacJK>. ' r ,/ ".,.
yt ... __ t r^.^vy^p^p)MMpy i %g y*.*wci t. ip j* a'* **,. n ,
* ***

I SPECIAL csu
I SHRIMP \) I
I DINNER Cltllif I
I ONLY I
I K I 114 NW m St 372-3649 I
l; v ;*- i 20? HP lAtkAve. 378-2959 \ |
H .* y|>* .. ..*> '

Is* =" v '.-* -V v N .'*
CampugfZphceSoy
X ; ; s£&; -' &
Wagorirurning Arson
.. : ,i( -* *"tW>L r '-?>
MiK<-*'j>,*.>'* jr IP*** J '-. #- **V '*!< 1 **'
lW*<+* I*.'K.<<..V. v * J* 4j** 4' tv .*.:' -'y*"* l 1 ~ H -'
ii-;*K >"-
£ .£ cot&rtned late Thursday tb recent burn.
*; v sponsored Peace Whgon was definitely an act of arton.
J. loathe carafus atian-
VE*9&tMk£F jrjPMifig ffoaBKIBEMBtfR MiSt yikff jQ y {%§ TJt^C l^ a> f Abll {'

Veterans

gCr* a
WvHiv T(?. Uu vMf f' UllUci nyli I Win i W^
*SSO!%M
* intended to >rqJ*^*£j&rexft*2

Friday, March 3 t 1967, The Florida Alligator,

" Mrriis \ mf

_____
HIHWIKt £^n^N /9)nD^^nksci^H|Mi^H^^^^H
? flfer- t I
* ,'afa, L. uvlj
flb ; jaHH
- v r -'' --
Going to Europe? c
SAAB
;; ,_ ,* ' ~ v-r, 1 -- t*r '?
Prices sos, European ;i
.*. < *r A* . I# V ;5*
delivery stbrt as *
how as $ 1495 We being yolir car
H- V .Sfv3fy *H *, '" * & **'** ** Vm *tVb t -.
&Telttr #!
Pinna Performance- Motors .
615 N. Main
~ r~i r -T ;

'Sign Day 1
Here Today
By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Staff Writer
March 3 Is sign day lets
hope the sign is positive.
This motto was adopted by the
Student Constitutional Committee
(SCC), a self*made organization
composed of Tigert Hail protes protestors
tors protestors who disagree witl\ UF*s stu student
dent student right* (or lack oTthent!)
policy. *^:
T* 3 *?; & mrch 3
Charles Shepherd (or *,aaat|*£
of his committee which was for formed
med formed to investigate "T't ntiaiowf 7
rights fcolicy) will repofVfcrtha,.
Emergency/ Action Com milted (a (a--or
-or (a--or the see). '-"r v v
The feport will give ShepbertPa
committee findings, Alan
member of SDS, said Thuradpy.
n in i i^Ki

' ttJistisajr ttJistisajraufkf
aufkf ttJistisajraufkf economic. trf^Sanm^^
.£^K=rK2r
. nsaUy 6# bfrChday. 1.
tmvtiiwfa *tft*irs ih Fiorfi
Ui* MW** Ft&Hx n
CQOrt v Millard
gr. J 3£*Si'oF *ftt#)&
-S' 1 1&:

Page 3



Page 4

[, Th £ 'orida Alligator, Friday, March 3, 1967

RFK: Stop Bombing
Os North Vietnam

WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen. Ro Robert
bert Robert F, Kennedy called upon Pre President
sident President Johnson Thursday to test
the Communists* word by stop stopping
ping stopping the bombing of North Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam and serving notice we are
ready to negotiate within the
week.
There was no immediate reply
from the White House. In a let letter
ter letter released as Kennedy began
speaking, the President said it
was imperative that the bombing
be continued and that it would

Garrison Charges 3
With Kennedys Death

From Page 1

carried out five boxes of as assorted
sorted assorted items and a rifle in a
canvas case.
Garrison also subpoenaed
Thursday an attorney who told
the Warren Com mission Oswald
came to him for legal advice
in 1963 several times, and that
he was asked the day after the
assassination to represent him.
The testimony of the attor attorney
ney attorney Dean A. Andrews, now an
assistant district attorney in
suburban Jefferson Parish
county, was generally discount discounted
ed discounted by the Warren Commission.
Its report says investigators
could not locate the person
Andrews thought called him on
Oswald's behalf on Nov. 23,
the day after Kennedy was shot
to death in Dallas.
Shaw, former managing di director
rector director of the New Orleans In International
ternational International Trade Mart, is not
mentioned in the Warren report.
An associate described him as
an admirer of President Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy and Acting Atty. Gen. Ram Ramsey
sey Ramsey Clark said in Washington
he had been investigated but
cleared by the FBI after the
assassination.
Garrison also filed a request
Thursda > for a preliminary
heariiig on this evidence against
Shaw.
In his request for the hear hearing,
ing, hearing, Garrison described Shaw
as alias Clay Bertrand.**
Andrews said this was the
man named who called him af after
ter after the assassination in 1963
"nd asked him to represent Os Oswald.
wald. Oswald.
Andrews was ordered to be
at Garrisons office at 6 p.m.
EST.
The search warrant applica application
tion application said an informant attend attended
ed attended the alleged meetings at Fer Ferries
ries Ferries uptown apartment.
The informant was present

htTflKn*HflK

I UtA. a TtlmaE
(FEATURING QUICK, COURTEOUS CURB SERVICE
1 DININGROOM
I COUNTER
I CARRY OUT I
I Open Til 1 AM I
I 1610 S.W. 13th Sf. I

end when the Communists took
reciprocal action to de-escalate
the war.
Johnsons statement came in a
letter to Sen. Henry M. Jackson,
D-Wash., dated Wednesday but
made public by the Senator in ap apparent
parent apparent reaction to Kennedys
speech.
The President said that the Uni United
ted United States would persist in its
operations regarding both North
and South Vietnam until those
who launched this aggression are

at these meetings and saw the
conspirators and heard the
plan,* said the warrant appli application.
cation. application.
This confidential informant
saw David W. Ferrie and Clay
Shaw alias Clay Bertrand and
Lee Harvey Oswald and others
and this confidential informant
heard these subjects agree to
kill John F. Kennedy and heard
these subjects discuss the
means and manner of carrying
out this agreement,* the ap application
plication application said.
Station Hints
Cuban Plot
' NEW YORK (UPI) A loc local
al local radio station broadcast a re report
port report Thursday night that New
Orleans Dist. Atty. Jim Garri Garrison
son Garrison believes President John
F. Kennedy was murdered by a
group of plotters directed from
Cuba.*
Station WINS broadcast a
copyrighted story filed by news newsman
man newsman Doug Edelson, who said
he got his information froma
responsible, unimpeachable
source who has had access to
Garrisons files.**
The story said that Garri Garrisons
sons Garrisons files indicated that Cas Castro
tro Castro put out an execution or order*
der* order* on President Kennedy aft after
er after the abortive Bay of Pigs
invasion of Cuba.
DANS CAR STORAGE
1018 S. E. 2nd Street.
Complete Car Care
While You're Away
For SI.OO Per Day
PI us FREE Car Wash I
For 3 Days Or More
Service!!
CALL 378
VHLL 376-0601

r* A
KENNEDY

prepared to move seriously to re reinstall
install reinstall the agreements whose vio violation
lation violation has brought the scourge of
war to southeast Asia.
Kennedy said that the bombing
pause he proposed should not last
indefinitely without results. But,
he said, evidence was mounting
that our initiative can finally
bring the negotiations we have
sought for so long if we are only
willing to do what we did before.
As for evidence, the New York
Democrat noted that Soviet Pre Premier
mier Premier Alexei Kosygin had asser asserted
ted asserted in London two weeks that a
first step toward peace should be
an unconditional cessation of
bombing and other aggressive
acts against North Vietnam.

I 1 X-AHKv.vmWg l r <.>. C
Irak HI W Hfflfflr
\ V 11: \
V

Whatare they doing? They are performing
a job of importance. Hour after hour. Year
after year. Many of them will serve for 20 or
more years. The fruitful part of a mans life.
Will yours be fruitful and creative?
Or just spent?
You're going to college to do something
constructive, important. can be sure
of it, in the U. S. Air Force.
Start now in the Air Force ROTC program
on your campus. Your Professor of Aero Aerospace
space Aerospace Studies will explain the variety of
career opportunities. Pilot. Navigator. Engi Engineering.
neering. Engineering. Science. Administration.
If you get in on it, you get paid to be part
of the most exciting technological break breakthroughs
throughs breakthroughs of all time. Youll become a leader,
an officer in one of America's most vital
organizations...the U. S. Air Force.
You can be part of the Aerospace Age
when things are most exciting... at the begin beginning.

U.S. Troops
Seize Key
Viet Hill
SAIGON (UPI) Units of a
multi-battalion U.S. Marine force
battling North Vietnamese regu regulars
lars regulars in the jungles near the De Demilitarized
militarized Demilitarized Zone (DMZ) seized
a key hill stronghold Thursday in
bitter hand-to-hand combat. Loss Losses
es Losses were heavy on both sides.
The big battle raged as the U.S.
command reported that American
troops and their allies killed 2,-
332 Communists in combat last
week. It was the costliest week
of the war for the Viet Cong. Ano Another
ther Another 1,108 Communists surrender surrendered.
ed. surrendered.
XEROX COPIES
1-19 Copies, 10? ea.
20 & Over, 9?
Copies Made While You Wait
Service Available From
8 a.ro. to 11 p.m.
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
QUIK-SAVE
1620 WEST UNIVERSITY AYE

ning. beginning. While you serve your country, the
whole universe will open up to you.
Theres a 2-year Air Force ROTC program,
and the 4-year program has new attractive
scholarship provisions.
Lots of men waste their working years.
But you dont have to be one of them.
UNITED STATES AIR FORCE
Box A, Dept. RCP-72
Randolph Air Force Base, Texas 78148
I ~ I
! NAME
(please print)
| COLLEGE CLASS
| adqbess j
I
I CITY STATE ZIP
l 1

METAL
I PIN BOX 1
-.Th %
Ip
3-footed, 3" die. maroon velvet lin lining.
ing. lining. Satin yellow finish.
Come in and see our complete line
of Fraternity Sorority Jewelry.
S. Main



COLLEGE LIFE
INSURANCE CO.
of AMERICA
The Only Company that sells
exclusively to College Men.
4115 NW 13th ST.
378-2476

j ~ CSDCKWaGON misl
V%Jm) from I
fiOSA
t JUL i STBAK HOUSB i h
Westgate t>hoppingCenter^'332l^V^UnivAve^at34tl^srt^^lJ

I Look first at the challenges offered I
I by LTV Electrosystems. Examine I
I the career opportunity with the I
I same care and objectivity you I
I would bring to an experiment in physics. I
I Wl#l Evaluate the creative challenge, the chances I
I for advancement, the benefits, the educa- I
I tional opportunities, the I
I I
I the Relate I
the potential to what you want
I and what you ,ike After all, you?ve spent the past I
I several years developing your talents and your tastes. I
I Y OU should recognize a worthwhile opportunity when I
you see one. We
irm a.** jmJK* A think youll find
! Biflyfl Qn I
I ise waiting for I
I you at LTV Electrosystems. Our primary business is I
I the design and development of highly sophisticated, I
I BmS major electronic systems with a wide range of I
I ground, air, sea and space applica- I
I _ tions. For the full story, talk it over I
I JPB with our representative when he I
I visits your campus. I
I Opportunities exist at our Garland, Greenville and Dallas, Texas, facilities. I
I Our engineering representatives will be on campus f
mSZZt March 6 I
I ~~ Please contact your placement office for appointment. j
I GARLAND DIVISION / GREENVILLE DIVISION / CONTINENTAL ELECTRONICS COMPANIES I
I L/A/CS-TEMCO-X/OUGHT, //VG I
I an equal opportunity employer m/f j
I

Wage Laws Handicapping UF Police

By RITCHIE TIDWELL
Alligator Staff Writer
We need six more full time men to do
our job adequately," said Lt. Vernon K.
Holliman of the University Police Depart Department
ment Department Tuesday.
Holliman made the statement after noting
how the Police Department has been handi handicapped
capped handicapped by the new 40-hour week for police
departments and hospitals put into effect this
year by federal law.
We have never complained about hours,

said Holliman. We would rather do the
job and not worry about hours.
Under the new law, policemen can have a
44-hour week but must have four hours of
free time each week.
Holliman quickly pointed out how other
working hours were cut from the police policemens
mens policemens schedules. He said they have to attend
two court sessions and two or three classes
each week.
These classes include such topics as first
aid, panic and control, and disaster work.

Florida Quarterly Will Feature
Art Photos Interviews Poetry

By KENT LANTAFF
Alligator Correspondent
Unpublished articles by Frank
Lloyd Wright and Marjorie Kinnan
Rawlings, art, interviews, a photo photographic
graphic photographic essay and poetry will make
up the first issue of The Florida
Quarterly, UFs new literary mag magazine.
azine. magazine.

Friday, March 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

After a years worth of seek seeking,
ing, seeking, the magazine recently re received
ceived received the financial go ahead
from student government and has
set its first publication date for
the end of April, said Robert
E. Boyd, business manager.
Boyd compared The Florida
Quarterly to Chicago Review and
Kenyon Review and said, Weve

Two policemen are available for writing
tickets on a normal day. Approximately 100
tickets are issued each day. The most com common
mon common offenses are parking out of assigned
area, he said.
Holliman noted that accidents are occur occurring
ring occurring at a faster rate this year than in 1966.
There were 27 accidents in February, and 59
already this year.
There were 301 accidents in 1966 with
583 vehicles involved. This is an average of
25 accidents per month. The total damage
done was $39,340.

got some bang-up material for the
first issue.
It is hoped this magazine will
increase Florida's academic repu reputation
tation reputation and combat its suntan and
surfboard image, said Boyd, a
graduate student in theatre and
English and an instructor of fresh freshman
man freshman English.
Quarterly Editor Richard Math Mathews
ews Mathews said the first issue will in include
clude include a photographic essay by UF's
Jerry Uselman, and an interview
with God Is Dead Theologian
Thomas Altizer.
The unpublished article by Mar Marjorie
jorie Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings, reported
Boyd, was found among the Pul Pulitzer
itzer Pulitzer Prize winner's papers in the
UF library and the Frank Lloyd
Wright article was discovered by
a Florida Quarterly staff member
while interviewing a Miami sculjv sculjvtress.
tress. sculjvtress.
Financed mainly by student gov government
ernment government funds, Florida Quarterly
will also be supported by the lib library
rary library and hopefully Boyd said
by institutional advertisers. It will
sell for SI.OO per issue.
INTERESTED
IN AN
OVERSEAS
CAREER?
Mr. Marlon E. Willson
will be on the camn
March 8, 1967
to discuss the training offered at
A.I.F.T. (an intensive nine months
program of post graduate study) and
the job opportunities open to
graduates in the field of
INTERNATIONAL TRADE and
GOVERNMENT SERVICE.
Interviews may be scheduled at
The University
Placement Service
The American Institute
For Foreign Trade
Thunderbird Campus
PHOENIX, ARIZONA
An Affiliate Os
The American Management Association

Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 3, 1967

Page 6

l i, l 1
The Florida Alligator
*A I* (V
" s 2 bt'
ft BOB BCEKaKCR -. STEVE Htflfc;
| * Et*lv# Eiltor
AMBYMOO* BECK
i' JtflMpfe : BmrtsEdHor
r mmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmrnmm+mmmmmamami+mmmmQmmmmm
%. >' Optaloaa of columnists do tot *eessaiiiy reflect the
| "OdiHoftal >bpoW of the Alligator. The on|y Rtetol
| volet of the Alligator staff is the editorial In the left
column.
No Doldru ms
Its good to see the UF striving hard to
come out of the cultural doldrums. The
most current evidence of this drive is
this weeks sixth Arts Fes Festival.
tival. Festival.
The festival has already featured the
renown Poet W. H. Auden reading his
works along with a run of Eugene O-
Neills play A Touch of the Poet
which continues this week-end.
In addition this week-end will see the
highly important Fine Arts Symposium
Saturday at 2 p.m. along with the Broad Broadway
way Broadway Production of Luv scheduled at
8:15 p.m. Sunday in the University Aud Auditorium
itorium Auditorium
The Gainesville Little Theater is also
contributing something to the program by
performing The Sandbox as part of the
Symposium
With all these events* many others,
jfiUll tp >o!e, At is jupoff %11
%* -;-to into. ~J*
Ckbrlei
jqi ssioii dTaAky a lot of &;JSUba* ooffee
during the past two weeks."
Its 11 members spent 80 long, hard
painstaking hours stewing over revision of
the Faculty Discipline Committee and Stu Student
dent Student Code of Conduct! On more than one
occasion, they spent six hours inconsecu inconsecutive
tive inconsecutive session.
Pressured by the two-week deadline
which Shepherd imposed, the Commission
labored just that hard to do the necessary
job.
It made it.
Wednesday afternoon the 13-page final
reportr.jyas placed in the hands of the
Student Affairs Committee.
In its typically inept style, the SAC
decided to consider whether or not to
consider the report. After vacillating back
and forth on this pertinent issue, the com committee
mittee committee elected to table any consideration
until next Wednesday.
Meanwhile, the students are getting
restless. Shepherd told them his Com Commission
mission Commission would have concrete proposals
in two weeks. It was a hard promise to
fulfill, but it was done.
Tigert officials -- and the SAC in
particular -- ought to act in a like manner
if they have a genuine interest in the
good of the University.
The student body is intensely interested
in the proposal. It wants to know im immediately
mediately immediately what is going to come of the
report. Some of the more adam ant students
have proclaimed today Sign Day, indi indicating
cating indicating new protests may bfe in the offing
if something isnt done soon.
We hope Tigert Hall will consider
these factors in the next week.

V*- - v,'
, n 4 -* '* >** >.jK **, v
JugglingrAn Academic Pasttime

By JUSTINE HARTMAN
y Alligator Columnist
' '^v-s-v; v
'to -* *0 ,
x*. 4p age wtoft energetic
Ofttfeusiasm is ingenuous, unsoph unsophisticated
isticated unsophisticated and definitely not in.
- The Arfterio&n university is pre presently-populated
sently-populated presently-populated with hordes of
- dgll, dear,-young JncUfferent dam damned
ned damned who never want to know, and
never will -- but theyMlpass the
course.
And yet there is in Utah a man
who says to learn is to love,
calling to mind Van Gogh's state statement
ment statement that to live deeply is to
love many things. Higher educa education
tion education to him is to produce a
sense of worth, based on pas passionately

s ''/&& JjM a>~~ VX. 4
"Left, Idiot! Go Ahead -- WATCH OUT!
:>v >* r.
V Mind! Turn
Campus Mirror
By 808 MENAKER
Alligator Managing Editor

FSU Student Body President
Larry Gonzalez really stirred up
a tempest in a teapot at last Sat Saturdays
urdays Saturdays first meeting of the Coun Council
cil Council of Student Body Presidents.
It seems that Gonzalez wants
to take all the credit for what whatever
ever whatever comes out of the meeting.
He dident even bring Gene Stearns
along and Stearns will take over
the presidency in little more than
a month. Gonzalez is sort of a
lame duck who doesnt know it yet.
The truth is the conference idea
originated with Charles Shepherd
and his Commissioner of Univer University
sity University Relations Lewis Miles. In fact,
Miles' resolution establishing the
conference was adopted with only
one change-- an "and" was chang changed
ed changed to an "or. Despite this, Gon Gonzalez
zalez Gonzalez is trying to take all the credit.
I guess the Seminoles will never
give UF credit for anything
in football or in politics.
What the majority of the student
body of FSU doesnt know yet is
that Gene Stearns campaign was
managed by none other than
you guessed it UFs Lewis
Miles.
Miles made the journey to Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee replete with poop, plat platform
form platform and all. Stearns even Went
so far as to adopt the theme of

sionately passionately held beliefs and passion passionately
ately passionately felt responses to exper experience.
ience. experience.
. ;'V *V>v ' \
..'This atypical educator is Ken-,
neth EWe, chairman of the Eng English
lish English Department at the Univer University
sity University Utah, in his book, A
JBerfect Ebleemphas Ebleemphasizes
izes Ebleemphasizes love, learning and life as
the essence of education, despite
the fact that most schools nev never
er never seem to get involved in them.
He points out the ironic fact
that educators seem to have a knack
for taking the joy out of learn learning
ing learning and underscores the need for
laughter. Laughter opens path pathways
ways pathways to the discovering spirit,
produces shared understanding.

Shepherd's campaign: Accent on
you.
Looks like it worked because
Stearns won despite a bogus third
party put up to steal votes from
him. Politics at FSU are about as
bad as they are here maybe
worse.
Shepherd is insisting that
Stearns be brought to future meet meetings.
ings. meetings. They might as we! 1 di n g
Gonzalez. He won't be around long
anyway.

Florida Alligator Staff
NICK TATRO JIM WHITE NICK ARROYO
Editorial Assistant Assistant Managing Editor Photo Editor
STEFANIE JARIUS JO ANN LANGWORTHY GENE NAIL
Society Editor General Assignment Editorial Assistant
Editor
STAFF MEMBERS Harvey Alper, Bill Douthat, Elaine
Fuller, Kathie Keim, Bob Padecky, Judy Redfern, Frank
Shepherd, Lori Steele, Joe Torchia, Harold Kennedy,
Justine Hartman, Eunice Tall hichie Tidwell
LAB ASSISTANTS Diana Folsom, Peggy Sneider, Andrew
Haslett Jr., Robert Blount, Joan Allen, Eddie Gutten Guttenmacher,
macher, Guttenmacher, Dick Blakely, Bob Menaker. Dave Reddick, David
Weiss, Karen Eng, John Ellsworth, Diann Devine, Jerome
Warren.

and like love, it demands a res response/'
ponse/' response/'
* - V .
. -< > r
There is an old jeke about stu students
dents students who tail in, love with the
teacher. For Eble f ft's no joke.
The advantage of live teachers
and live -books is. that they can
be fallen in love wtth, possessed,
be explains. Did you ever fall in
love with the television set in Ms Ms-109
-109 Ms-109 or 3M 118?
Unfortunately the major educa educational
tional educational movements are moving away
from the kind of confrontation,
contemplation and discipline a stu student
dent student needs to form himself. In
college, the student should deve develop
lop develop a life of his own a sen sense
se sense of self. He should simply
learn how to spend a quiet ev evening
ening evening with himself, according to
Eble.
He points out the irony of tea teachers
chers teachers colleges which stifle the one
quality needed most to deal with
children imagination. A sen sense,
se, sense, of play" is imperative, says
he.
The childs world must be
our world too. We may have to
ask our way in and we may be
impolitely asked out, but we must
be there, he writes.
Education should be an escape
from boredom and lead us to
laugh In the face of heaven or
hell ... it should produce a
lifetime sense of style involving
mastery over all one does, with
simplicity, harmony and grace.
Most of all, Eble feels, educa education
tion education should teach us to play
the wise fool rather than the sol solemn
emn solemn ass. Hmmmm .
There was a man here last
year a history professor
who used to say that a classroom
without an intellectual in front of
it is a pretty awful experience.
He believed that teaChlhg consis consisted
ted consisted of raising questions and jug juggling
gling juggling ideas, in following one's own
curiosities and in stimulating oth others.
ers. others.
This is a highly creative field,'
he used to say. Create or get
out.
When was the last time some someone
one someone talked to you about a sense
of style, about a passion for liv living
ing living and loving what youre do doing
ing doing someone who loved what
they were doing and wasn't just
taking a deep breath between dea death
th death and death? Who was up front
the last time you looked up from
your note book? Was he juggling
ideas and raising questions, or
reading off the same sheet of
notes hes been reading from for
the last 10 years? Was he the
pedants pedant, the bureaucrats
bureaucrat, or perhaps just a Pru Prudential
dential Prudential Agent waiting to move on
up to serve his time in the next
slot?



v -^^WM^!^-. sjjMa* ~-j£Ek
You Mean You Were Bluffing?
Kirks Billboards
Will Make Em Gulp
EDITOR:
Though I consider myself a liberal (non-flaming), I wish to
plant tongue in cheek and applaud Gov. Kirks plan to erect
billboards denouncing crime. When syndicate leaders read a large
sign saying something like Crime Is Naughty! they will surely
cringe, wince and gulp in unbelievable fear.
Instead of trying to improve crime detection or working to
eradicate crime-breeding slums, we should build new and bigger
billboards. If enough anti-crime signs are displayed, when
Claudes campaign billboards, denouncing ultra-liberalism,
come out in 1970, Pavlovian conditioning will cause criminals
to break down and cry (or at least salivate). Im sure the Finan Financial
cial Financial Genius will wave his magic wand and produce the needed
money form the sky (Holy manna!), as hed NEVER spend tax taxpayers
payers taxpayers money.
If we erect a huge billboard saying: Fire on Red China!
would Mao-Tse-tung, Chou En-lai, Lin Palo, and others im immediately
mediately immediately weep, go into convulsions, and pledge undying loyalty
to the U.S.? Claude Kirk must think so.
DAVID MILLER, 2UC
Dont Like CEH-132 Test

EDITOR:
We have just completed a UF
)rogress(?) test in CEH-132. Our
>incere congratulations totheEng totheEngish
ish totheEngish Department for* having brought
earning to a new level of absurdity.
Os the 100 questions on the test,
>0 of them were on reading com comprehension,
prehension, comprehension, and double-weighted
so you could wipe them out two at
a time. If half of a tesi is going
to be devoted to one particular sub subject,
ject, subject, then we feel that a like portion
of the term should be devoted to
the same. To date we have not

PLEASE
-.1
Limit Letters To The
Editor To 350 Words
And Make Sure
They're Signed. We
Will Omit Names
At Writer's Request.
Towaf. Wuto'
rentals
Hmnrrjttg
Is>o W. Uniy._Ave.
Carolyn Plaza

done any studying during this term
on reading comprehension.
Though a student may be a slow
reader, I see no reason why tests
should be set up to deliberately
penalize him for such a handicap.
As it was, even having studied
what was required, you might auto automatically
matically automatically lose half of the test.
If this is going to continue to be
the type of test given, at least
devote a little time to teaching
comprehension.
Lets have a little more em emphasis
phasis emphasis on learning and less on
clever little ways to trip the stu student
dent student up.
EUGENE E. MIDDLETON, 2UC
HENRY MOGLIA, lUC
KEN ASARO, lUC
XEROX COPIES
1-19 lOq each
20 & up 9$ each
Complete Printing Service
1 Day Rubber Stamp Service
971-2577
503 SW 2nd Ar.


SPEAKING OUT

Use The Well-Tried Lines

oi two parts;
By EMILY MACLACHLAN
Professor, Social Sciences
College students are at an age
when the fun morality of the new
mass culture appeals to them. They
are freed from the responsibili responsibilities
ties responsibilities with townsmen to house and
feed them. If townsmen charged
unfair prices the whole commun community
ity community of scholars threatened to move
to another town and sometimes
did. It was a roudy, bawdy com community
munity community of beer-drinkers and sin singers
gers singers who felt under none of the
contemporary pressures toward
high standards of academic achie achievement.
vement. achievement. They were usually the
sons of rich merchants or noble
landed families whose places were
already secure for the future and
who had only to learn the rudi rudiments
ments rudiments of the professions then in
practice, none of which had a very
large body of knowledge to lay
seige to. They had plenty of time
both for self-government and the
sports of the day which were
brutal in the way of rural and
small city folk cultures existing
long before the vices bet ime com commercialized
mercialized commercialized and highly organized.
One of the sports medieval stu students
dents students indulged themselves in was
fornicating with the poorer class
of girls. As gentlemen, they div divided
ided divided all female humanity into (1)
the respectable ladles destined to
be their wives and mothers of
their children and (2) the coun country
try country wenches and town waitresses
who served their immediate needs
for sexual outlet.
Universities in the middle ages
did not have to cope with the
problem of protecting large num numbers
bers numbers of the daughters of the up upper
per upper classes from male aggres aggressions.
sions. aggressions. Chastity and virginity were
still the ideal for all girls in
gentle families they still are.
The only reason rich families al allowed
lowed allowed a few oi their girls to at attend
tend attend universities was because they
hounded their parents to allow
them to study under famous pro professors.
fessors. professors.
Such girls were considered sad sadly
ly sadly unfeminine and their parents
feared they would lose the chance
to make a good marriage with a
man of property and probity. Par Parents
ents Parents have always been very much
aware of the power of proximity
to encourage both inappropriate
marriage and whats even worse
in their eyes -- premarital sex sex'ual
'ual sex'ual affairs.
Many parents take a very dim
view of the kind of indiscrimin indiscriminate
ate indiscriminate mixing of the social classes
and of the two sexes on large
state university campuses. The
fraternity-sorority system of dat dating
ing dating and mating has grown up as
an attempt on the part of the up upper
per upper classes to avoid downward
marriages.
But the system breaks down un under
der under mass culture and its demo democratizing
cratizing democratizing influences, its brutali brutalizing
zing brutalizing influences, and the growing
need for career-oriented male stu students
dents students t n ?r.d "11 their time stu studying.
dying. studying. Upper classes would prefer
now that both the sexes spend
most of their time studying. Up Upper
per Upper classes would prefer now that
both the sexes spend most of their
time studying for their future ach achievements'
ievements' achievements' but some of the time
dating the right people.
Brutal mass culture t rodes away

T IRED OF LIVING A DRA RIGIj)_UFE?_
DF\IT A T)T'V cf f ee house QPM
I V>A\ f\\J & ART GALLERY >?FRI&SAT

tne social values not only of the
lower classes but those of the
elites who have always had a cer certain
tain certain interest and sympathy with
peasants, the poor and the beats
not shared by the striving mid middle
dle middle classes. We say American
society has been built large largely
ly largely through the management of the
middle classes and now their pur puritan
itan puritan values are being attacked from
both ends of the social scale.
All societies have operated un under
der under both ideal norms and opera operating
ting operating pragmatic norms. Both the
American middle classes and the
communist party leaders of the
socialist countries have been great
puritans in their values, avid for
self-dedication and hard work, try trying
ing trying to force everybody to be as
hard working and fanatical for
morality and good works as they
are.
The American state university
is a great middle-class establish establishment,
ment, establishment, paid for by the middle middleclass

TO ALL STUDENTS u I
H Wjkf AND UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL t|
\fu Lunch m msmmmb a Dinner
I
Il2l^i^A£^t^^Biii^ron^ampus)Gainesvill^hoppin^enteiJ
The Boss Is Gone Nuts!
Black Angus Steak
Baked Potato
Large Tossed Salad
ONLY $1.45
Oh, what the heck
V Give em coffee or tea,too. /
N y
WONDERS W
HOUSE U
RESTAURANT |T
14 SW First St.
Parking For 200 Cars Within 150 Feet

Friday, March 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

class middleclass parents want for their child children
ren children a certain amount of discip discipline
line discipline and authority in fact they
demand it. If they don't get it
they will kick out one set of ad administrators
ministrators administrators and put in a more
authoritarian set.
Such an attempt is taking place
now in the leading state univer university
sity university system of America, that of
California, which has long enjoyed
the most tax money and the best bestpaid
paid bestpaid leading educators.
The question is: is the UF des destined
tined destined to become the Berkeley of
the South" as the mass media
have been asking? As much as we
all sympathasize with the needs
and hopes of many students and
faculty members for a greater
measure of self-government, we
should be most careful that we
work out such plans on well-tried
parliamentary lines that do not
attract the adverse publicity of the
brutalized mass media always
looking for another spot of vio violence
lence violence to allure the masses.

Page 7



Gator Group Weekends Coming Up

By STEFANIE JARIUS
Alligator Society Editor
PHI MU
Phi Mus won first place in Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Chi Derby this past week.
Sisters thank Derby Daddies Bill
Bovoso and Don Mclntyre and De'-
by Baby Ed Lundgren for all their
help.
Phi Mu celebrates its 115th na national
tional national birthday Saturday; a ban banquet
quet banquet will be held at University
Inn in the afternoon.
Nancy Hutchison is the newest
pledge.
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
At ATO weekend Linda Spencer
(Tri-Delt) was crowned sweetheart
for 1967. Kay Melton (ADPi) was
first runner-up; Linda Saunders
(KD), second; Doris Buchanan
(DG), third.
The weekends highlight was
music by The Shadows, who play played
ed played Saturday night following a punch
party social.
New pledge class officers are
Bob Thomas, president; Joe Fic Ficarrota,
arrota, Ficarrota, vice president; Bobby
Lang, secretary-treasurer.
DELTA DELTA DELTA
Tri-Delts are preparing for Sat Saturdays
urdays Saturdays Athenian Evening, 8 p.m.
This is Tri-Delts annual party
dedicated to the faculty. Its pur purpose
pose purpose is to meet professors in an
out-of-classroom atmosphere.
Robert Mautz, vice president for
academic affairs, will speak at
this 19th annual dinner in which
175 professors and wives have
been invited.
Special congratulations go to
SuzAnn Hull for being named Miss
UF during last weeks A1 Hirt
concert. She has brought many
honors to Tri-Deltshe was re recently
cently recently named a major in Army
ROTC Sweethearts, the first UF
coed to receive the office.
DELTA SIGMA PI
Delta Sigma Pi, professional
business fraternity, sponsored an
investment school this week. It
was divided into a how to do
it section dealing with questions
of investing and an area concern concerned
ed concerned with investment motives in-
come income and growth.
George Losey and Rand Edel Edelstein
stein Edelstein of Goodby & Co. conducted
the sessions.
ALPHA EPSILON PHI
New sisters were initiated Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. They are Susan Abrams,
Cathy Blumenthal, Leslie Baker Bakerman,
man, Bakerman, Ronna Goldstein, Sandra
Gwaltney, Judy Hirsch, Susan Kae-
Dn, Barbara Leavitt, Iris Levine,
Sheila Lewis, JeL.. Mamlin, Judy
Marienthal, Katie Markman, Nikki
Nedbor, Barbara Reagon.
New sisters will be honored at
Green and White weekend. A ban banquet
quet banquet will be held tonight at Ram Ramada
ada Ramada Inn; Saturday, its off to Flor Florida
ida Florida State Fair in Orlando and a
dance at night at the AEPhi house.
Sandy Liftkoff placed first in
the Dizzy LeMans tricycle race
at Sigma Chi Derby last Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
BETA THETA PI
Beta ranked number one schol scholastically
astically scholastically among fraternity bro brothers
thers brothers last term; pledges were
third. The house now is second
place overall among fraternities.
Beta weekend begins today. A
semi-formal dance at University
Inn and a luau with accompanying
Hawaiian theme are planned.
KDs had an exchange dinner
with brothers Monday.

PI KAPPA ALPHA
Pikes new chapter officers are
Rick Nail, president; Dan Gallagh Gallagher,
er, Gallagher, vice president; Paul Jackson,
treasurer; Jim Kersey, pledge
master; Terry Vardell, house
manager; Ed Rosner, rush chair chairman:
man: chairman: Don Lewis, social chairman.
Judy Bourdage (DG) was chosen
Pikes Dream Girl for 1967. Mem Members
bers Members of her court are Cherry Dean,
Bonnie Ross, Diane Faulkner, Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Kesterson.
New initiates are Pete Allen,
Charlie Appleby, Charlie Brack Brackins,
ins, Brackins, Bernie Burkland, Tom Cole,
Steve Crawford, Jack Day, Randy
Dempster, John Fernandez, Dan
Flynn, Dave Gradick, Bill Hut Huttenhower,
tenhower, Huttenhower, John Kalas, Rick Lam Lambert,
bert, Lambert, Bob Lanteri, Dave Leder Lederman,
man, Lederman, Don Lewis, Bill Northrup,
Fred Ogier, Dwight Rogers, Wyn
Sargeant, Kelly Smith, Gary Sned Snedaker,
aker, Snedaker, Frazier Solsberry, Bob Val Valentine,
entine, Valentine, Terry Vardell, Rick Whit Whitworth.
worth. Whitworth.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Brother Frank Amato is coupl coupled
ed coupled with Sigma Kappas Sandy Bish Bishenhauer
enhauer Bishenhauer in the Bearty and the Beast
contest.
Pledges will gotoSunland Train Training
ing Training Center Sunday on a service
project.
Bill Hancock was voted most
helpful brother by new initiates
at a banquet Sunday.
Congratulations to Jon Dion,
first runner-up at Southeastern
Skydivers Meet in Atlanta Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.

ALLIGATOR
SOCIETY

PI LAMBDA PHI
Pi Lam is proud of brothers and
pledges for getting highest over overall
all overall scholastic averages among fra fraternities
ternities fraternities last term. Winning aver average
age average was 2.55.
Pi Lam and Phi Delt got to together
gether together last weekend for Blue-
Jew Weekend. Joint socials were
held with KD and DPhiE. The
fraternities ended the weekend with
a poverty party.
Today begins parents Weekend
for Pi Lam.
ALPHA DELTA PI
There are 29 new ADPi sisters
wearing the diamond pin. They are
April Baur, Jane Boling, Susie
Davis, Cynthia Gandee, Anne Gil Gilbert,
bert, Gilbert, Guyla Murphy, Cynthia
Pharr, Susan Stewart, Janie Wan Wanless,
less, Wanless, Sue Miller, Kathy Amick,
Linda Dent, Ann Dore, Drue Gun Gunther,
ther, Gunther, Nell Laarre, Marilyn Mar Marcy,
cy, Marcy, Judy Nesler, Dr Arsons,
Suzanne Teate, Tanie Atteridge,
Nancy Austin, Karen De Young,
Bette Goldenstar, Hope Harrell,
Linda Lewis, Carol Navillio, Ann
Robert, Jamie Sinnett, Suzanne
Venning.
Congratulations to Suzanne
Teate who hula-ed her way in into
to into first runner-up position in the
Miss UF contest.
ADPi won an overall third place
in sorority scholarship: pledges
came in first.
Linda Webb and Janie Wanless
were tapped for Mortar Board.
Mary Jo Holland is Lyceum Coun Council
cil Council vice president. Bette Golden Goldenstar
star Goldenstar is in Alpha Lambda Delta,
freshmen women's honorary. Kay
Melton is on the ATO Sweetheart
court for the second year.

l

i i a A 9 B
Mu
- r'Wf
IT* cif i
jMr fijf "''Ml
BLIND PARTY--Delta Gamma Polly Hathaway
dances with James Smith, Smith is one of 20
students from St, Augustine School for the Deaf
and Blind who attended a recent party at the
DG house.

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 3, 1967

ALPHA OMICRON PI
AOPis new initiates are Tina
Amiral, Barbara Barrett, Joyce
Badlett, Sue Barnes, Diana Ben Bennett,
nett, Bennett, Dee Bareman, Corine Con Conlin,
lin, Conlin, Marsha Dugan, Jane Hayman,
Peggy Hock, Carol Holmes, Cath Catherine
erine Catherine Humphries, Barbara Kester Kesterson,
son, Kesterson, Meg Leith, Sue Malcolm,
Judy Matthews, Mary Metz, Shari
Nolan, Pat Palmer, Lorraine Sad Sadler,
ler, Sadler, Mardie Shaunter, Sue
Sugru, Charlotte Tolliver.
At the annual Rose Ball, Rose Roseman
man Roseman was John Marino and Best
Bus-Boy was Calvin Campbell.
Barbara Kesterson is best pledge;
Lorraine Sadler was awarded for
service, Sue Barnes for schol scholarship.
arship. scholarship.
Michelle Demeree and Brenda
Grenada are in Angel Flight. Judy
Banks (with her 3.8 average in
nuioing; was tapped for Mortar
Board. Lorraine Sadler is a new
SAE Little Sister.
KAPPA DELTA
KD welcomes new sisters: Pat Patti
ti Patti Donahue, Barbara Dunkle, Bar Barbara
bara Barbara Edmunds, Vicki Evans, Ginny
Hathaway, Jane Houck, Judi Hohn Hohnson,
son, Hohnson, Karen Kleinhelter, Janis Lof Loften,
ten, Loften, Sharon Lynn, Pat Merk, Deb Debs
s Debs bie Moschelle, Chris Nicoletti,
Sherrye Parr, Vicki Rogers, Car Carolyn
olyn Carolyn Todd, Bobbi Warlick, Helen
Watt, Cheryl Weihl, Valerie Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, Jo Young.
Scholarship award went to Bob Bobbie
bie Bobbie Warlick; activities to Debbie
Moschelle; best pledge to Ginny
Hathaway.
Susan Nieman and Judy Schnabel
were initiated into Mortar Board.

TAU KAPPA EPSILON
TKEs annual pledge-active
football game showed the actives
could do it again. Score was
38-27.
Pledge class officers are John
Caldwell, president; John Cromer,
vice president; Dave Cable, secre secretary-treasurer;
tary-treasurer; secretary-treasurer; Mike Alvarez,
sergeant-at-arms.
Pledge Michael Braun will lead
Billy Mitchell Drill Team as com commander
mander commander in New Port Richie Par Parade
ade Parade March 11.
SIGMA KAPPA
Sigma Kappa has two new pled pledges:
ges: pledges: Kathy Monaghan and Erma
Haderer.
Carole Oetke is director of stu student
dent student government tours.
Kathy Price and Sigma Chi
pledge George Stewart won first
prize at last weeks Derby in
the balloon smashing mystery e event.
vent. event.
DELTA SIGMA PHI
Delta Sigs annual Sailors Ball
included a Hawaiian luau and dance
with music by The Primitives.
Connie Biddons was chosen the
girl brothers would most like to
be shipwrecked with.
A party is set for Saturday
beginning at 9 p.m.
PHI KAPPA TAU
Phi Tau brothers Brian Jones
and VVhitey Eckstein are co-chair co-chairmen
men co-chairmen of the annual domain meet meeting
ing meeting to be held at UF.
Softball practice began last
Monday. A basketball game was
played with Sigma Chi.

ALPHA CHI OMEGA
New initiates are Janice Bald Baldwin,
win, Baldwin, Salli Benedict, Rita Car mons
Sandi Cowart, Marge Franklin
Jetta Goolsby, Melissa Harmon
Kathy Hatcher, Shirley Irons,San Irons,Sandy
dy Irons,Sandy Johnson, Debbie Jones, Karen
Kay, Gaylynn McHose, Maureen
McNish, Judy Roberts, Bonnie
Sampon, Lynda Scott, Reyna Shore,
Cathi Srane, Julie Taylor, Linda
Valdez.
Sandy Johnson received the sch scholarship
olarship scholarship award; Karen Kay has
the trophy for being best pledge.
Alpha Chi was first in March
of Dimes contest and publications
contest. Nancy Bradley was crown crowned
ed crowned Sigma Chi Derby queen; Sandi
Cowart won first place in Disk
Queen event.
Sisters placed second in overall
competition at Derby.
CHI OMEGA
Chi Os Sandra Stallings is a
finalist in the Engineering Fair
Queen contest. Nancy Pratt and
Schatzi Lappin are entered in DUs
sweetheart contest. Marsha Go Goheen
heen Goheen was second runner-up in
Derby Queen contest.
Chi O tied with two other sor sororities
orities sororities for the spirit trophy at
Derby.
Chapter visitor Mrs. Tucker
Farrin arrived last week.
SIGMA CHI
Sigma Chi thanks all Gator
Groups for co-operation and enthu enthusiasm
siasm enthusiasm in Sigma Chi Derby.
Sweetheart weekend begins
March 10 with a dinner-dance at
Silver Springs. A party the next
day features music by the Nation
Rockin Shadows.
Sweetheart of Sigma Chi will
be selected from a court consis consisting
ting consisting of Carolyn Green, Linda Rolf Rolfing,
ing, Rolfing, Pat Colbert, Diane Williams,
Cheryl Watson.
Latest report on the happy pair:
theyre even happier.
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
Congratulations to Suzi Vick,
first runner-up for Sigma Chi
Derby Queen.
Newest Theta pledge is Nancy
Casey.
An exchange dinner with Pi Lam
was held Tuesday. Black and Gold
weekend begins tonight at Golden
Hills Country Club in Ocala.
ALPHA EPSILON PI
Last weeks AEPi parents
weekend was a success with par parents
ents parents from Florida and Georgia
coming to spend three days with
thier sons.
There are 26 new brothers in
AEPis roll book. Their initiation
was the largest in the history of
UFs chapter.
DELTA GAMMA
Saturday is DGs Founders Day
and will be celebrated by a lunch luncheon
eon luncheon at Gainesville Country Club.
Pledges will present skits for
actives and alumnae.
Saturday night begins Anchor
weekend. A semi-formal will be
held at Holiday Inn. Favors are
engraved beer mugs.
FORESTRY CLUB
Forestry Club held its 11th an annual
nual annual banquet. It featured John H.
Trescot, Jr., vice president of
Hudson Pulp and Paper Corp.,
as speaker.
Awards and scholarships were
given out, including the Newins-
Ziegler senior award for outstand outstanding
ing outstanding scholarship, which was pre presented
sented presented to Arden H. Streit, Jr.,
4FY.



Debaters Talk Themselves
Into A Winning Year

By DIANN DEVINE
Alligator Correspondent
Its a significant year for the
UF Debate Team. Members have
won three of six national tourna tournaments
ments tournaments they have entered.
You just dont win these things
that often, said Director of For Forensics
ensics Forensics Harry E. Munn.
Since October the six-man team
has won first place trophies at
the Loyola National Invitational
Debate Tournament, the Hatter
Forensic Festival Sweepstakes
1966 at Stetson University, and
the Miami-Dade Phi Rho Pi 1966
Tournament.
Topic for the debates, issued
annually by the American For Forensic
ensic Forensic Association, which handles
the national college and univer university
sity university tournaments, was:Resolved:
That the U.S. should substantially
reduce its foreign policy commit commitments.
ments. commitments.
Debate team members are Rhett
Rednour, a sophomore and Gregg
Mathews, freshman, described by
Munn as top men on the UF team,
and Myles Tralins, John Allison,
Steve Rosin, and Zoa Hellinger.
In the Loyola Invitational Tourn Tournament,
ament, Tournament, Florida was the only un undefeated
defeated undefeated team out of 42 colleges
and universities participating.
Rednour and Mathews debated as asfirmative

Conditioning Helps
i
Handball Champ
By LORI STEELE
Alligator Society Writer
Joel Galpern, Gator handball champ, has done it again.
Already holding the 1965-66 United States Handball Associa Associay
y Associay tion National Junior Title, he has copped two more awards.
Holding the Mens State Tournament title (four walls), Joel re recently
cently recently came in second in the United States Handball Associa- j
tion Southeast Regional Tournament held in Norfolk, Virginia.
Accrediting most of his victories to his conditioning, Joel
explained that after a good hard work-out on the handball courts,
I do short sprints and distance running. Proudly, he gave his
victory over last years second place winner in the Southeast i
Regional as an example.
I lost 11-21, won 21-20, and won again 21-4. This shows
I improved each time. Thats due to my overpowering condi- I
tioning, he said. He further explained that these games follow- |
ed one after another, each lasting about % half hour.
Other advantages?
Well, I keep a notebook on tips from coaches and other play players
ers players and copy down weaknesses and strong points of some of
my opponents, Joel said.
Sometimes his friends scout for him. While in Norfolk, |
I beat one opponent on the tip from a friend who had seen him
play. Before that, I thought he was an equally matched opponent.
Presently, he is considering going to the National Collegiate
Tournament to be held in March. In the meantime, the AEPi
sophomore is playing league football, basketball, vollyball, and
. . handball!
JOELGALPERN
. .good conditioning
_ ...

firmative asfirmative and negative sides, and
were judged as to reasoning, evi evidence,
dence, evidence, organization, refutation,
delivery, and analysis.
Other trophies the debate team
has won this year are the best
speaker award at the Miami-Dade
Tournament, and four superior
ratings on individual awards, at the
Hatter Forensic Festival.
The debate team is limited as
to how many national tournaments
it can enter, because, Munn feels,

Quality Programs
Viewed On WUFT

By TOM TITUS
Alligator Correspondent
Mark Damen, program director
at WUFT-TV, Channel 5, feels
this years broadcasts are of high
quality and promises one of the
best seasons so far.
Programming for Channel 5 var varied
ied varied from jazz programs to The
Valient Years, a documentary on
Winston Churchill.
Damen said the programs for the
NET Playhouse are of excep exceptional
tional exceptional quality and good taste. NET
Playhouse, seen Friday night at 9,
shows nationally known plays,
movies and TV productions. Da Damen
men Damen described it as top notch

Florida has one of the poorer
debate budgets in the state.
It is important that we have
appropriate funds, said Munn.
The only way to have a good
program is to get out more.
The present Debate Team bud budget
get budget is $4,900, which comes from
student funds.
UF debaters won second place
at their seventh and most recent
tournament, the Harvard Invita Invitational
tional Invitational in Massachusetts.

quality comparable to any major
network or TV station.
Various programs in the ser series
ies series are: The Comedy of Errors,
The World of Carl Sandberg,
An Evening With Peter Ustinov
and Duke Ellington.
A new series of programs star star,
, star, ted Feb. 14. This locally orien oriented
ted oriented public affairs program-
ginates live from Channel 5 stu studios.
dios. studios. The series, Report 5,
deals with problems concerning the
people in Channel ss viewing area.
We feel a responsibility to the
people of this area to keep them
informed on events and policies
of local government that concern
them, Damen said.
Report 5 is on every other
week, alternating with Magazine
5, a cultural affairs program.
Magazine 5 gives news of
events in and around Gainesville
for the following two weeks. It
gives a summary of the previous
two weeks of state, national and
international news in cartoon form.
The program also presents var various
ious various cultural figures and groups
from this area.
This Chicken
Is Good
For The Heart
Over one thousand chicken din dinners
ners dinners were delivered throughout
Gainesville last week by the mem members
bers members of Sigma Phi Epsilon fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity. The proceeds from the
sale went to the Alachua County
Heart Fund Association.
I am thankful the sales were
so successful, said Charles Har Harris,
ris, Harris, Sig Ep Heart Fund Chair Chairman.
man. Chairman. After directing the pre preparation
paration preparation of 1200 quarters of chick chicken
en chicken and 300 lbs. of potato salad
and cole slaw, I do not want to
eat chicken for quite a while.
Brothers and pledges began pre preparation
paration preparation for the annual event by
peeling potatoes and slicing cab cabbage.
bage. cabbage. Six washtubs we re filled with
the salad and slaw. The SAE and
Sig Ep kitchens were both needed
to fry ,v, c chicken.
r Don Britton, treasurer of the
UF division of the Heart Fund,
said a record setting profit of over
S4OO was reached.
This year Sigma Phi Epsilon
hopes to donate SISOO. Proceeds
were derived from road blocks,
containers, and donations
from other fraternities in the
inter-fraternity competition, along
with the chicken dinner.
Alvin V. Alsobrook, president
of the Alachua County Heart Asso Association,
ciation, Association, said, I want to express
the deepest thanks to the members
of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Annuall y they
are the largest contributers in our
drive. Without their outstanding
support and excellent cooperation
it would be impossible for this
county to reach its goal and remain
the center of research for this
state.

Friday, March 3, 1567, The Florida Alligator,

RELIGION NEWS

The sanctuary of University
Methodist Church will become the
stage for a unique theatrical ex experience.
perience. experience.

NEW YORK t'Pl ine
United Presbyterian Commis Commission
sion Commission on. Ecumenical Mission
and Relations and the Catholic
Foreign Mission Society of
America have announced plans
for join: publication of a
unique multi-media communi communications
cations communications service entitled NEW.
The service will include
material presented through art
work, print and sound. Each

CHURCH DIRECTORY

North C entral Baptist Church
404 N W 4T .. AVE
Gainesville. Florida
\
I
o
N. B. Langford, Jr.
Ppstor
First Lutheran
Church
Worship Sunday, 10 am
Wednesday, 7 pm
Bible Study Sunday, 0 am
Fellowship
Sunday Supper G pm
Student Center & Church
1801 NW sth Avenue
United Church
Os Gainesville
UCC: Congregational
I.LK Merged
Temporary Location
-102 W. University
Worship 0:45 am
Coffee Break 10:35 am
Seminars 10:55 am
Phone 378-3500
St. Auqustine Chapel
CATHOLIC STUDENT CENTER
1788 W. University Avenue
Mass Schedule:
Sunday Masses 9:30, 11:00 a.m.
and 5:15 p.m.
Daily Masses 11:00 a.m. and
5:15 p.m.
Confessions 5 p.m. Tues.,
Thurs., and Fri.
Contributions to Religion News are
due by 5 p.m. Tuesday of each
week. For space in The Church
Directory, contact The Advertis Advertising
ing Advertising Department.

I *7 I
I WORSHIP IN A HOUSE I
I OF GOD THIS WEEK I

The Inspirational Players, a
professional touring company, will
present Cyrano De Bergerac
March 15 at 8 p.m.

Issue will include a two-side,
seven-inch record, along with
printed illustrative and infor informative
mative informative materials. "This co cooperative
operative cooperative venture in such a for forward-looking
ward-looking forward-looking project as NEW
is another demonstration of
how ecunnnity can have an
impact at the working levels of
our churches." said the Rev.
Dr. Archie R. Clough. Secre Secretary
tary Secretary for Communications in the
Commission.

Morris Hyatt, Pastor
9:45 Sunday School
11:00 Morning Worship
7:00 Evening Worship
Wed. 7:30 Prayer Meeting
Fri. 7:00 Christ Ambassadors
For Transportation, 376-4855
Westside Baptist
Church
4039 Newberry Hoad
Jack A. Shaw, Pastor
Sunday School 9:45 am
Morning Worship 11:00 am
Training Union G:ls pm
Evening Worship 7:30 pm
Wednesday 7:15 pm
WELCOME
JJtrsi
(Cljurd]
425 W. University Ave.
Free Bus Transportation
Schedule Posted in Dorms
.. V
Holy Trinity
Episopal Church
H am Holy Communion
9-30 Morning Prayer
Sermon Church School
11:00 Morning Prayer
Sermon
(F irst Sundays, Holy
Communion all 3 services)
AAethodist-fVesbyterian
University Ave. at 14th St.
SUNDAY
10 a.m. Student Seminar on
ennstian Consumption in an Af Affluent
fluent Affluent Society (Wesley Founda Foundation
tion Foundation Lounge) 6 p.m. Student Supper
and Forum on Self and Society
(Presbyterian Center)
TUESDAY
12:15 p.m. Sandwich Seminar
Make your own for 25 Foundation)
THURSDAY
9:30 p.m. Holy Communion (Wes (Wesley
ley (Wesley Chapel)
Quiet study library open daily til
midnight at Presbyterian Center.

Page 9



Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 3, 1967

CASH TRAVEL expense LOANS check ii amcv
TT CHECK DELAYED PAYDAY LOANS fYI W IH E
Ava,lable VACATION Available
$25 to S6OO Cali il tV /* 222 w. Up to S6OO
Payday Short Term 376.5333 MOTIOH rIHQIICG GO University Ave. For Your Second Car

x., J 1 IJ_ and ADDRESS ALL ADMINISTRATIVE notices and general
NOTICES TO OFFICE OF INFORMATIONAL SERVICES
ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR _____ _______ __ -
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS L|T T TTjl IIT T | | TTirTIT |V
OFFICE, FLORIDA UNION il I Jl J

Special Notices: Murphree Area block seating for
LUV, if interested contact section representative
Applications now being considered for Union Board
Committees: Dance, recreation, Fine Arts, Orange
and Blue, Hostess, International, Films, and Public
Relations. Apply 315'Union.
Applications for membership in the Fla. Blue Key
Honorary leadership fraternity are now available
in the offices of the college deans and at the Fla.
Union information desk. Deadline, March 10.
Fla. Union Sponsored trip to Puerto Rico and the
Virgin Islands, April 22-28. San Juan, St. Thomas
and St. John (freeports) Information in 315 Union,
ext. 2741.
Friday, March 3
Communications Week: Journalism Day, SSC, 8:40
a.m. 4:00 p.m.
Physics Colloquium: Dr. John S. Blakemore, Radia Radiative
tive Radiative Capture by Impurities in Semiconductors,"
Bless Aud., 4 p.m.
Sigma Delta Chi: Founders Day Banquet, SSC Blue
Room, 6:30 p.m.
Chess Club, 215 Union, 7 p.m.
Mensa Lecture: Dr. Robert C. Moffat, Law and
Justice," 103-B AFA, 7:30 p.m.
Student Committee on Academic Freedom: lecture,
guest speaker, Mr. Stanley Sheinbaum, Walker
Aud., 7:30 p.m.
Fla. Players: A Touch of the Poet," Norman Aud.,
8 p.m.
History Lecture: Dr. Arthur J. May, The Impact
of Vienna on America," McC Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Administrative
Notices
CHANGE OF COLLEGE: March 3, 1967, is the
deadline for changing collges for the 1967 spring
trimester.
ID CARD PHOTOS: Identification photographs will
be taken every Friday, 8 a.m. 12 noon, at Photo Photographic
graphic Photographic Services, Building L. There will be a $5
fee for replacing lost or stolen ID cards. Anyone
finding an ID card should return it to Photographic
Services, where it will be kept on file.
GRADUATE COUNCIL MEETING: The March meet meeting
ing meeting will be held Thursday, March 9, 1:30 'p-m., in
Room 235, Tigert Hall.
COMMUNICATIONS WEEK: Journalism Day,
Friday, March 3; Broadcasting Day, Monday, March
6, and Advertising-Public Relations Day, Tuesday,
March 7. All discussion sessions will be conducted
in the Student Service Center. For information, contact
the School of Journalism and Communications, Ext.
2241.
UNIVERSITY GOLF CLUBSWIMMING POOL: Mem Membership
bership Membership applications for the University Golf Club
Pool are available in room 201/ Florida Gymnasium.
Faculty and staff must purchase a season membership
for $56.65. Student memberships are available on a
monthly basis of $10.30 per month. The season
membership includes swimming lessons and applies
for single adults or an entire family. The pool will
be open May 1 through Sept. 15. University faculty,
staff, married students, and their families are eli eligible.
gible. eligible. Due to the limited size of the pool, no guests
will be allowed. The swimming lessons will be divided
into two sessions adult and pre-school children,
May 1- June 16; school age children, June 16-Aug.
31. Pool hours will be from 9 a.m. -7 p.m. daily,
except Sunday, when the hours will be from 1-7
p.m.

I Serving U of F Employees Since 1935 I
1 LOW w *rti a ' I
INTEREST RATES PROGRAM OF THRIFT, CREDIT, SERVICE AUT0 O I ANS I
I ON LOANS Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union# SPECIALTY I
I Building J Extension 2973 I

Campus Calendar

Saturday, March-4
Childrens Art Carnival, Plaza of the Americas,
1 p.m.
Fine Arts Festival: The Sandbox," Univ. Aud., 2
p.m.
Fine Arts Festival: Panel discussion, The Uhiver-f
sity and the Arts," Univ. Aud., 2:30 p.m.
Law Dames: Carnival, Law School Lawn, 4 p.m.
Basketball: Fla. vs. Georgia, Fla. Gym., 7:30 p.m.
Crowning of Engineering Fair Queen, Halftime of
Georgia-Florida basketball game.
Fla. Players: A Touch of the Poet," Norman Aud.,
8 p.m.
Gargoyle Honorary Fraternity: Annual Beaux Art Ball,
Gainesville Shrine Club, 8 p.m. Tickets can be
purchased from Gargoyle Members, Grove Hall,
Campus.
Union Board Dance Committee: Dance featuring The
Cambridge Knights," Hideaway Discotheque, 9 p.m.
Admission 25? for men.
Sunday, March 5
Newman Club: General meeting, Catholic Student
Center Lounge, after 11 a.m. Mass.
Union Board: Duplicate Bridge, 215 Union, 1:30 p.m.
Art Lecture: Dr. Douglas Fraser, Primitive Art,"
Univ. Gallery, 2 p.m.
Concert: Vocal Chamber Music, P. K. Yonge Aud.,
4 p.m.
Lutheran Student Association: meeting, at the Center,
6:30 p.m.
Union Fine Arts: LUV, Fla. Gym., 8:15 p.m.
Free Immunization Clinic, Diamond Village Study
lounge, 1:00 to 3:00 p.m. Sponsored by the Col College
lege College of Nursing and the Alachua County Health
Department.
Progress Tests
Students in the following courses are expected to
take the following tests. Each student must bring
a No. 2 lead pencil and will be required to use his
SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER.
CBS 261 PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday, March 7,
7 p.m. Students whose last names begin with: (A-L)
report to Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10, 11, 12,
13, 14, or 16; (M-Z) report to Matherly 102, 105,
108, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118 or 119.
CBS 262a (Evolution) PROGRESS TEST: Tuesday,
March 7,7 p.m. in Walker Auditorium.
CBS 262 b (Man and Nature) PROGRESS TEST:
Tuesday, March 7,7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with: (A-L) report to Little 201, 203, 205,
207, 213, 215, 217, or 219; (M-Z) report to Little
221, 223, 225, 227, 233, 235, 237 or 239.
CY 215 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, March 9,
7 p.m. Students report to Little Hall, 101, 109, 113,
121, 125 and 127.
CPS 121 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, March 9,
7 p.m. Students whose last names begin with: (A-L)
report to Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10, 11, 12,
13, 14 or 16: (M-Z) report to Matherly 102, 105,
108,'112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118 or 119.
CPS 122 PROGRESS TEST: Thursday, March 9,
7 p.m. Students whose last names begin with (A-L)
report to Walker Auditorium; (M-Z) report to Little
201, 203, 205, 207, 213, 215, 217, 219, 221, 223,
225, 227, 233, 235, 237 or 239.

Monday, March 6
Communications Week: Broadcasting Day, SSC, 8:40
a.m. 4:30 p.m.
Communications Week: Luncheon, Ramada Inn, 12:30
p.m.
Dept, of Geography? apd Comm, for African Studies
Seminar: Prof. T. J. D. Fair, The Urban Geo Geography
graphy Geography of Separate Development in South Africa,
208 Floyd, 3:30 p.m.
Student Physical Therapy Association: Meeting, A-91
MSB, 7 p.m. All students interested in physical
therapy invited.
Union Board: Dance Lessons, Union Social Room,
7:15 p.m.
Real Estate Club: topic, Property Management,
218 Union, 7:30 p.m.
FU. Association of Broadcasting: Banquet, Ramada
Inn, 7:30 p.m.
Ag. Economics Club: guest speaker, Mt. Ellis Clark,
160 McC, 7:30 p.m.
Gator Amateur Radio Club: meeting, 527 Eng., 8 p.m.
Everyone interested in amateur radio is invited
to attend.
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets now on sale
for Florida Players, LUV, Senator Pastore, and
the Pittsburgh Symphony.
Reservations for the March 5 performance of LUV
can be made Saturday and Sunday, March 4 & 5,
by calling the Florida Union information desk,
ext. 2021.
Placement
.
Notices
Students must be registered with the Placement
Office to interview. Sign-up sheets are posted two
weeks in advance of the interview date at Building
H. All companies will be recruiting for April and
August grads unless otherwise indicated.
hiring juniors for summer employment.)
MARCH 3: IBM CORP. ME, IE, EE, AE, Ps,
Lib. Arts, Ed, Bus, Math, Stat. PEAT, MARWICK,
MITCHELL & CO. Acctg. PIPER AIRCRAFT CORP.
IE, ME, Bus. GENERAL ELECTRIC (Apollo Sup Support)
port) Support) ME, AE, EE, CE, Ps, Math, Eng. Sci.
SMITH, BRALEY & JOHNSON Acctg.*
General
Notices
FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE: Tickets now on
sale for FLORIDA PLAYERS A Touch of the
Poet, Luv, Pittsburgh Symphony, and Sen. Pas Pastore.
tore. Pastore.
PI MU EPSILON: Math honorary fraternity will
be Tuesday, March 7, room 209 Walker Hall. Pros Prospective
pective Prospective members are invited. For information con contact
tact contact Louis Block, 372-9421.



W f -I
. ; -. "l
Lutheran
- -S. i 1
, y
Faith
** s**
l' f. i -*
' f* "** ***
Spiritual sensitttrtty Is expreifr:
aed lay the use of the materlSiM
r - -* ijg f** 1
** one example will make '
Statement clea#T In wsjigftlp;
Ibost people make ~ use' of r
building, pews, 'hymn bopka,
lights, bread and-Mne, money;
'* .* *
All are material substances!
Thats the way God intends
it -- that man should express
his spiritual sensitivity by us using
ing using the things god has placed
in his hands.
Along with the Good Samar Samaritan,
itan, Samaritan, Lutherns dont despise
the material; they use it to
serve their neighbor and praise
the Lord.
University
Lutheran Church
1826 W. Univ. Ave.
The Service 11:00
Student Association 6:30
Bent Card
Fri. & Sat. 9-1

ELECTRONIC COMMUNICATIONS, INC.
: interviews here on march 13
* !*%' *' *'* 4 f*.>i '
. ***-*-.* *: j. . -V s V
> v tj XS? : -"-s <;;
HHHi 3 jHfe'
.\ V '¥s&ss £* r 'i 4 '- pNfcfr It
r*wp fel. t I .... Tju'nnSiifSVr 7^^
ll liii*i a^^jll^riiC" m£t-. j? 'TBr 1 ~ illnPir* **"" r w~^'^|a^ 6^> IT^HB^''
Electronic CoTnmunicntions t Inc has civciiloble for Visit the placement office today and make an
qualified EE and ME graduates excellent career op- appointment to talk with ECls engineering re reportunities
portunities reportunities in such Advanced Development and de- presentatives on Monday, March 13 in the Stu Stusign
sign Stusign areas as coding, modulation, digital communi- dent Union And watch The Florida Alligator
cations microelectronics, RF communications tech- next week for more about our Company and
nology, and satellite systems. the important role it is playing in making Flor Florida's
ida's Florida's West Coast one of the important tech technical
nical technical centers of the Southeast a
ECI is developing a wide variety of advanced tech techniques
niques techniques and products for application in communica- __ _ /
tions and many related fields. With 2000 employees / j
and a modern 325 ,000 -square-foot plant in St. Pet- 1 J
ersburg, ECI may be the Company that can offer \ J
you the career you are seeking. x^
ELECTRONIC COMMUNICATIONS, INC
ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA

ALLIGATOR REVIEW

Playground Unconventional Flick

[: v. By NICK TATRO
Aiii§ata£<£tfttortaf Assistant -
;> jf-<*- '"., *< - --* *"r
. Venus is ecstatically^ with the
J&B..Jb a forest graveyard while a
prostitute Is her
drss with-a decadent Socrates. Our hero
is trying"to make a super-annuated
I>y an indoor swftnming pool. A young girl
Is being kitted forihe first time.
These are scenes from **The Playground,
an experimental fslm shown in the Medical
Centers Auditorium, last night.
Using the conventional black-and-white
techique familar to Bergman fans, the story
moves in a most unconventional manner.
Themes on What is life? cluster meta metaphorically
phorically metaphorically around the title, The Play Playground.
ground. Playground.
The film uses a playground filled with
scads of cheery children to symbolize hap happiness
piness happiness and the fun side of life; kites re represent
present represent hope, candles are interpreted Freu Freudianly
dianly Freudianly as phallic symbols; a graveyard sym symbolizes
bolizes symbolizes the dark side of life and a motor motorcycle
cycle motorcycle represents suicide.
The attempt is a poetic one using the set setting
ting setting of each scene to render meaning rather
than the inexpicable actions of the chara characters.
cters. characters.
This film metaphor is interesting but sa satire
tire satire is its strongest point. The movie seems
to say that man should greet everyday as
his last and sharply censors those who would
make a business of death: Dr. Zimmerman,
the freudian psychiatrist, Father Williams
the priest, and the funeral home attendant
with his gross bluntness, are all victims of
the lash.
Finally, the movie makes a point of its
own weakness, its artificiality. It breaks the
illusion at both ends by returning to the
real set.
This doesnt mean that they take every everything
thing everything back but only emphasizes its deficiency

: as an interpretive media. The aqtor who plays
Smith says at the beginning, lt The audience
* w is supposed to'identify with ine, righrt7
Yes, but be has just rhufjfcpl ihe scene.
The plot is wierdly fascinating.
Smith, a young dare-devil motorcyclist with
a* self-destructive urge, serves as the de departure
parture departure point of the film.
Smith gives up a no-strings-attached af affair
fair affair with a pretty Eva, to be begin
gin begin a romance he thinks ** with the ag aging
ing aging wife of an actor, Jason Porter. He tries
all one night to make her by Jasons swim swimming
ming swimming pool but fails. So he rides off angrily
on a suicidal motorcycle ride that kills
Mrs. Porter and makes a vegetable of him.
In the meantime, Jason greets the dawn
in a graveyard with a religious prostitute,
Mary. He gets mad when the SIOO-a-night SIOO-a-nightbabe
babe SIOO-a-nightbabe brings up Jesus, and they struggle
over the cross. Jason wins but gives it
back to her out of pity.
Jason then gets in an open grave and
defies her God to strike him dead. He is
dispatched immediately.
Mary goes running off into the woods and
encounters Duncan, an actor who loves to
feed other peoples illusions. His beard,
white robe and the rising sun in back of
him makes Mary think he is Christ.
Duncan puts his hand on her head and
blesses her. Mary is thrown permanently
into a religious fantasy and the fanatical
Dr. Zimmerman orders a lobotoniy which
leaves her a mindless child.
The daughter of Father Williams is out
this very night with her high school love.
He smacks her on the cheek. She is one of
the fun people who is trying to enjoy life
in the face of her mothers austere Vic Victorianism.
torianism. Victorianism.
Back at the hospital, Eva, a nurse, looks
over the scraped-up remains of Smith, her
unfaithful lover, who is being kept alive by
an artifical breathing machine. Eva sees
the purposlessness of Ids living as ave avegetable.

if* V W
Friday, March'3, 1967, Tli** Florida' 'Atligator,

getable. avegetable. She turns off the machine to jet
him die.
Later In the playground &heretail first
diet Smith, she' sits on'"a s
when a little girl comes along 4 and gives
her a push. Thus the movie in the movie
ends on a note-of hope.
The other movie ends with the. camera
(till-going) being thrown 4n a by a
fun loving youth. The audiehce is ft|t view viewing
ing viewing a riotous fun-loving cast from the bot bottom
tom bottom of oblivion.
Kirk Schedules
3 Conferences
ORLANDO (UPI) Gov. Claude Kirk an announced
nounced announced the scheduling Thursday of three
additional conferences on education even
before his first one here ended.
But the three now scheduled for the spring
will be more on the level of what can and
will be done for the students, instead of what
to do and how to finance it inch took up
most of the time at thetwo-da\ Meeting here.
Kirk said the first of the thiee additional
conferences will be March 29 with high school
students from every county in Florida par participating.
ticipating. participating.
That meeting will be held in Central Flor Florida
ida Florida but the exact location has not been de designated.
signated. designated.
Th second meeting would be in early
April at Tallahassee with teachers from
throughout the state in attendance, while the
third would be somewhere in Central Florida
for parents and selected statewide PTA
groups. It would be in mid-April.
Dr. Stanley Marshall, associate dean of the
College of Education at Florida State Uni University,
versity, University, told a closing session luncheon
Thursday that the governor wanted more in information
formation information on education and more ideas from
those who are supposed to trade in ideas.

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
FOR SALE MINOLTA AL range
finder camera. S-2 Lens built-in
light meter, 3 years old. Excellent
condition. $45. Call: 372-7946. (A (A---108-3t-c).
--108-3t-c). (A---108-3t-c).
FOR SALE 1962 TRIUMPH
650 cc. Engine completely re rebuilt.
built. rebuilt. Must sell. $595. Call: Bill,
376-4863. (A-107-st-c).
CAMERA like new Yashica EZ-
Matic automatic light meter. Case
and strap $55.00. 378-5781. (A (A---107
--107 (A---107 2-P)
FOR SALE *65 HONDA S-65. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Also 26* Girls
bicycle. Must sell. Phone 378-
5668. (A-104-5-P)
Gretsch Folk Guitar-Steel Strings.
Excellent Condition. $165 or best
offer. Phone 372-7194 (A-104-
SUP)
PHILCO solid state portable stereo
with Garrard turntable. Beautifully
finished Walnut speaker cabinets.
$l2O Call Earl at 372-9616.(A 372-9616.(A---105
--105 372-9616.(A---105 st-p)
1965 YAMAHA, under 5,000 miles,
80 cc, excellent condition. $225.
Call 372-8056. (a-105-st-c)
COUCH cheap. Call 372-7292
after 5:30 p.m. (A-106-3t-C)
AUTO STEREO tape decksl3o
news3o with tapescall Steve
Kahn 378-6669. (A-105- st-p)
COUCH and matching chair, good
condition SSO. For information
372-3734. (A-106-st-c)
FENDER SHOWMAN (SNGL.),
with/matching reverb unit, covers,
seven months old $595.00 cash.
Call 372-2749 between 5-8 p. m.
(A-106-3UC)
'65 SUZUKI 50 cc-absolutely per perfect
fect perfect condition. $l5O firm. 378-
4944. (A-106-3UP)
MOBILE HOME 10 x 57 3 bed bedroom
room bedroom extension in livingroom.
Carpeted, excellent condition. 376-
9038. (A-103-5-C)
9 mm LUGER atomatic pistol 1917
Erfert manufacture with holster
and takedown tool SBS. Call 378-
5943 after 7 p.m. (A-106-3-nc)
65 SUZUKI 250 cc. great shape,
fast, $425. Call 378-2748. (A (A---106-3-P)
--106-3-P) (A---106-3-P)
for rent
FOR RENT OR SALE three bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, two bath home with central
heat. Built in Kitchen, carport
and storage area. Available now.
Call 372-3826. (B-101-10t-c)
LARGE ROOMS for rent, $27 per
month. Private entrance, bath fac facilities.
ilities. facilities. Phone, All utilities in included,
cluded, included, 1/2 block from campus.
378-4790 after 6 p.m. (B-106-
st-C)
|PART-TIME student
Works 20 Hours/Week
I Earn S4O/Week
6pm-10pm
Monday-Friday
| For Appointment,
I Call 372-5594
I 4pm-spm

for rent
MOBILE HOME A & B terms
8 x 42 full kitchen and bath,
on bedroom arid bunks, air-con air-conditioned.
ditioned. air-conditioned. Two students or mar married
ried married couple. S6O per month and
electricity. Must have car. 378-
5781. (B-107-2-P)
AVAILABLE MAY 1, across fiom
University. Suite of air-condition air-conditioned
ed air-conditioned rooms for couple ortwogentel ortwogentelmen.
men. ortwogentelmen. Also efficiency apt. for two.
Apply now 321 S.W. 13th Street.
(B-108-lt-c).
NOW RENTING lor spring and
fall trimester. Four bedroom,
2 bath, three bedroom and two
baths. 1103 SW Second and Fifth
Ave. 376-2892. (B-104-5-C)
WANT TO LIVE OFF CAMPUS
next year? Three meals a day?
Cooperative living? One block
from campus. S6O per month room
and board. Inquire Cooperative
Living Organization. 117 NW 15th
St. or call 376-6203. (B-104-5-C)
ONE BEDROOM APT, modern,
furnished, air- conditioned, two
blocks from campus. Available
end of term. 372-2862. (B-106-
3t-C)
GARAGE APARTMENT. 22 double
windows, sunken tub, split level
SIOO permonth. 1523 NW 7th St.
372-4735. (B-106-3-P)
MODERN 1 bedroom furnished apt.
Air-conditioned, pool. Available
April Ist. Call 378-1123. (B-108-
st-c).
lost-found
LOST: Intramural volley ball No.
V-146 and Helbros watch on volley
ball courts, opposite Florida Field.
If found call Mike Hittleman at
372-9438. REWARD. (L-106-2t-c)
LOST brown skinny puppy near
University. Please call 372-6750.
(J-107- 2t-C)
LOST Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity
ring; Inscribed REWARD. Call
372-5588. (L-108-2t-p).
trade
SWAP or SELL 1960 LARK, V-8
Stick, excellent condition, for mo motor
tor motor cycle of comparable value.
Call 372-6832. (D- 106-2 t-c).
wanted
MALE roommate wanted to share
modern one bedroom apartment
at ; Summit House, 1700 SW 16th
Court, behind new Veterans Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital. Phone 372-3572. (C-107-
sy-p)
POETRY WANTED for Anthology.
Include stamped envelope. Idlewild
Publishing Company, 543 Freder Frederick
ick Frederick Street, San Francisco, Calif.
94117. (C-104-10-P)
HELP WANTED
MUSICIANS COMBINATION
SPORTS AND SOCIAL STAFF STAFFAND
AND STAFFAND ENTERTAINMENTGUIT ENTERTAINMENTGUITAR
AR ENTERTAINMENTGUITAR AND FOLK SONGSPIANO SONGSPIANOORGAN,
ORGAN, SONGSPIANOORGAN, TRUMPET, TROM TROMBONE,
BONE, TROMBONE, SAXAP HONEMAY 10
THRU SEP. 17 FOR MICHIGAN
SUMMER RESORT ENTERTAIN ENTERTAINING
ING ENTERTAINING YOUNG ADULTS EXCLU EXCLUSIVELY
SIVELY EXCLUSIVELY 19 to 35 YEARS OF
AGE. SIGN FOR JACK & JILL
RANCH INTERVIEWS MARCH 6
& 7th AT FLORIDA UNION BLDG.
ROOM 310.

Page 12

:, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 3, 1967

wanted
NATIVE ENGLISH speaker to tutor
Portuguese lady two hours per
week for $4.00 an hour. Visit
999 S.W. 16th Avenue, French
Quarter, apt. #6. (C-108-lt-p).
ONE MALE roommate wanted for
new Landmark apt. 1111 SW 16th
Ave. Now or Spring trimester.
Call Jim 372-1760 after 5 p.m.
for full information. (C-104-5-C)
GOOD TYPIST needed for type typesetting
setting typesetting on THE FLORIDA ALLI ALLIGATOR.
GATOR. ALLIGATOR. Accurate, fast typing re required.
quired. required. Full- and part-time sche schedules
dules schedules available. Student or student
wife acceptable. Apply Student
Publications Office, Room 9,
Florida Union. (C-108-3t-nc).
help wanted
IF YOU ARE an undergraduate
in Electrical Engineering or if
you have an electronics background
* you may have the necessary qual qualifications
ifications qualifications for summer employment
with IBM Corporation from mid
April to mid September, 1967.
Openings are available in most of
the major cities in the Southeast.
If you are interested contact Mr.
Mayberry (your college placement
officer) for an interview on Fri Friday,
day, Friday, March 3, 1967 or for an
interview appointment. IBM Cor Corporation
poration Corporation is an equal opportunity
employer. (E-105-4t-c)
WANTED -- Cashier and Assist Assistant
ant Assistant Manager Trainee. Contact
Harry Fehrman at 378-1001. (E 5
108- lOt-c).
WAITRESSES wanted. Prefer mar married
ried married girls, must be 21. Evening
shifts only. Apply Ginos, 2204 SW
13th Street, 376-1322. (E-103- lOt lOtc).
c). lOtc).
autos
MUST SELL. 1966 MG Midget.
Heater, whitewalls, new tonneau,
extra good condition. Must see
and drive to appreciate. Call 376-
0567. (G-108-lt-c).
64 TR-4. Low milage, fully e equipped
quipped equipped $1145.00. Call 372-7339.
(G-104-5-C)
1962 VW Excellent condition,
four new tires, new muffler and
new clutch. MUST SELL. Call
378-2066 anytime. (G-106-2t-c).

StoU&7oUcu/
jgjfc THE IDEA WAS
0 J|^^IMPLAUSIBLE...
AHA THE AGENTS,
W Telephone 378-2434 H ADI c
| IMPROBABLE..
wj -BiiitMiffir v -f---T--' r" Features At
THEM LAURENCE HARVEY- DAUAH LAVI LIONEL JEFFRIES
WITH A MIIJI 1

. 6;30 7:07 & 10:33
y joan NEVER A DULL
MOMENT
CINEMA
f^SdBeCT^COLO^u!!^
V\ / CafDoT AHaNT inthewhole
I \v havtnCl fIWW I widpwnHir J
II 'II i |J§ il MM ttllU *£#
rrt.ph00.378.a43n *W&3S S&3R5* m flili# %*
ITS UNEQUALED ON THE SCREEN!
A1 brand-new | actual performance
of The DOyly Carte
.££&*>X;X*X*£v..
X*X;XyXvvF.\\;X;A3sjssHHNAx"t*""£*
A BHE Production of THE D OYLY CARTE OPERA COMPANY "THE MIKADO MBS
by W.S. GILBERT and ARTHUR SULLIVAN Based on the Stage Production by u||tM
ANTHONY BESCH Produced by ANTHONY HAVELOCK-ALLEN and JOHN |Qgj|
BRABOURNE Directed by STUART BURGE from WARNER BROS.
TECHNICOLOR* WIDESCREEN
DAILY 2:00 and 8:00 -- Student Performance 5 P.M. Student Dis Discount
count Discount Coupon Available NOW FLORIDA UNION BOX OFFICE



CLASSIFIEDS

/ \
good? BET i >y|
IKCMKMKO MIKE MlMKtS)^^^
[MICHAEL CAINE sALFIE TECHNICOLOR
***Sm&s&
~ i
$ MiiwiiMM yy
A Romance Turns into a Riot
:::::::::::::::;:::::i i -; ..when 4 chimps
/viraiL!i&< iend an |ive |ive!
! |ive! Mu pickin'hand!
Jl j1 f
jlj
MAURICE starnn9 DEAN
CHEVAUER yvette JONES
MIMIEUX
CnglS&l wait ommmS
SSnsgM&& u m
itomcttM* ramwm^l
| B BBjiSflflMMlSflMk : starring RUES VBRA §
U T MACMUMUY MILfS U
U MAGNlffcfeagainlA^^g^yU

-Friday, March 3, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Page 13

autos
JAGUAR ~ YKE, 4.2 late 1965
ULiAtjK CAT. Low mileage,new
tires, never raced. Jo see and
drive call 372-4088. Priced over
$2,000 below cost. Interested per persons
sons persons only. (G- 106-st-c)
1963 FORD GALA3GE 500, four
door, nice running car in good
condition, make offer. See in front
of Campus Federal Credit Union.
Call Mrs. Hinton, University Ex Extension
tension Extension (G-105-4t-c)
1960 AUSTIN HEALY 3000, re recently
cently recently painted, new brakes, body
in excellent shape, 5 good tires,
needs mechanical work, will sell
to best offer. Call Fred 372-6754.
(G-105- st-c)
1965 VWKARMANGIA, Tan, radip,
very good condition. 372-4216. Af After
ter After 5 p.m. Weekdays. (G-104-5-C)
ONE OWNER, 1965 Dodge Dart.
Excellent condition. Air-condition,
automatic transmission, radio and
heat, low mileage, SI6OO. Univ.
ext. 2725 or 372-3597. (G-104-
10-C)
1957 CORVETTEExcellent mec-'
hanical condition, equipped with
*64 327-365 hp. Also 62 4 speed.,
Asking SI2OO. Contact : Shari 378- 5
6570. (G-104-5-P)
- - - -t
1966 VOLKSWAGEN Sedan, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, color; S-Sand,
interior; black leatherette. Call
376-9448 between 5-7 p.m. (G (G---108-lt-c).
--108-lt-c). (G---108-lt-c).
*55 CHEVY. V-8, automatic. Just
completed repairs for SIOO. Now
in very good mechanical condi condition.
tion. condition. $250 or best offer. Call 378-
2259. (G-108-lt-p).
personal
MARY, PUSSYCAT MAKE ME
THE HAPPIEST GUY ON CAMPUS
AND SAY YOU'LL BE MY DATE
FOR FROLICS LOVE, JAY,
YOUR FRIGID TIGER. (J-108-lt (J-108-lt
Jos don't forget how much we
love you. Happy Birthday. Georgey
and Meredith. (J-108-lt-c).
UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO
summary program features Lan Language
guage Language Houses with total environ environment.
ment. environment. Regular housing available
also. Information 1441 Broadway,
Boulder, Colorado 30302. (J-108-
6t-c).
PERSONAL MARCUS JOHNSON
hereby publicly declares his ad admiration
miration admiration and respect for kindred
spirit and fellow crusader for
moral rectitude, DEAN LESTER
HALE. (J-108-lt-p).
C.E. SENIORS
Let us show you
how you can become
part of New York States
1/2 billion dollar highway
construction program.
No exam required!!
Generous fring benefits
including tuition refunds.
Our recruiter will be on
YOUR CAMPUS on Tuesday,
March 7, 1967. Visit your
Placement Office NOW
for brochures and sign up
to hear the full story.
N. Y. State Dept, of Public Works
Personnel Office, Albany, N. Y.
12226
1!

;*f|j f > \jjL '. #'! *-ii &M Ws&b? i
Feminine Tranquilizer
Oh what a quieting, soothing jp*
effect a delicious box of cho- ¥|m3|W
colates has on the feminine Sljffi V
world. Try a box and see. {u/l/Ul/M
M/rnM/%
INDIES
| p Eg
I MR (or MRS) ADVERTISER I
I Call 376-3261, Ext 2832 for your I
I opportunity to tap Gainesville's most 1
I dynamic market, through advertising 1
I in the Florida Alligator. These ex- I
perienced capable student salesmen
I have the time and creativity to help |
I you insure your share of this fabulous 1
I market. 1
CAROLYN VerPLANK I
I DAN JONES I
I DAN SMITH I
I JIM JOHNSON I
I ED CORNWELL I
I GEORGE KELLY I
I I
|£ /i. |y
I BART KIMBALL I
g||| 4 1111
I TIM FORD I
I They await your call. There is no I
I additional charge, over the low I
I display, rates, for this service. I
I CALL 376-3261, EXT: 2832 I
I TODAY I
I



I, The Florida Alligator, Fiicfry. March 3, 1967

Page 14

UF Baseball Team Opens
Season Here Against USF

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Writer
- r
Its hard for Gator coach Dave
Fatter to think el Florida Sooth Soothera's
era's Soothera's baseball teats as as axper axperimenLMter
imenLMter axperimenLMter alt tte Gator? open-
and
thrjte ix% Conference gamepad the
Gators' schedule Are conmere^
jgggSu, §L
: Trr:

'**' 7 V*- *C<
I ,'ll l i *? .->* *..£r.*~ >;3**3llkp *; 1 j*

IfiVigpHjral Tourney
In Judo, Karate Here

...
iW Intram Bra) Judo and Kar Karate
ate Karate Club championships will be
held Friday aV*7 p.m. In the Flor Florida
ida Florida will be no admis admission
sion admission charges, and the public is
invited. V
Officiating'the judo matches will
be Martien Carroll, last years
180-lb. Jwfe Club champion.
Participating wij 1 be Jack Haney,
last year*s ltsQ*lb. overall champ champion,
ion, champion, and kiyssail,. 140-lb. champ champion.
ion. champion.
The line-u for Judo is: 140-
b. division, £iyo Safi, Ed Rod Rodriguez,
riguez, Rodriguez, Paul Desroches, Elmer
Posic; 16048. division, Jack flan flaney,
ey, flaney, Jerry Mghiein, Adrian Fajar Fajar
Clyde Killer and Bruce Hinshei Hinsheiwood;
wood; Hinsheiwood; Unlimited, Hugh Taylor and
Steve Craig.

Christian Athletes Hold
Meeting For Speakers
The Fellowship of Christian Athletes will hold a meeting Sunday
for the trailing athletes -are interested in speaking.
Adder is a graduate of the
Udwnw, ojL QUobgia and. is currently * the lead*/ otf the Campus
CwsaddJor Christ here on our campus*.
Crenshaw Georgia on a basketball scholarship and was
Ml interested Ah;speaking for T. C. A. arouhd the state should at attend
tend attend this a# the Florida Union at 6 p.m.

folk, followed by Danny Orr, Bob
Padocky, Dave Kahn, Jim Cour Courier,
ier, Courier, Jack Withrow, Jackie. Frake,
and Kelly Prior.
OP* P ians to tone down af afte*
te* afte* jfee I>ext three games.and go
WtjEjkie pitcbot feyery thYee iJU
PiQCf-
Pjt-the rest of the field, Ful Ful
Ful ler gmis a ilttte wholesale sub*
hvery iitfffie fn-*
frafod outfield. f ull^^peeis
jZj&M aL from tt^lisators^
team Is Very w*U along.
w Jp*F
'bilQhus far ha? been getting the
-mSped. to *fU8 w set of sig->
i4OS 1 rah' tfst on them and 5
ibe*W very well,"
3* h practHsa ckra ckra'cMfaar
'cMfaar ckra'cMfaar WttH Jacksonve Uni Uni*s3*
*s3* Uni*s3* be* |

Participating in the Karate
Browrr.Belt Division will be Don
Collieiv.Al Finkelstein, Rick Cla Clark,
rk, Clark, Ted Shtcher, Phil Berger,Sam
Wiley, Jerry Jernigan, JimSilven,
Alan Gaither. Those in the White
Beit Division are Joel McCoy,
Dennis Gutman, David Lashmore,
Rick Jones, Ron Finster, Jim
Boose, Harold Blythe, Don King,
Robert Rewton, Don Roth and Har Harvey
vey Harvey Kerlin. J
. T .. /
Four black belts will officiate
the karate meet. They are Wen Wendell
dell Wendell Reeves and Mike Brandt of
Jacksonville, Jack Ortega of Ocala,
and Dirk Mosig of Gainesville.
Assisting Coach Reisinger with
the Karate Matches will be Pete
HqddadjL captain and president of
the UF Karate Club.

fore that the Gators played in intrasquad
trasquad intrasquad doubleheaders.
Which all points to one thing
Fuller believes that his team is
ready to play baseball.
_so> In these numerous intrasquad
games", the hitters have been sac- j
lag some of the beat pitching in
- v
****** Southern, the
Gators wm another good
' bteberr rigWftancter Faaraft Sftn* X
mm*;**# hold UF to tWo bits
Sglw S%J> & 1 wUL
6u4 Simmbai? win be throwing
; against *£ much-more seasoned
v Club, one that gained a year ot % i
*
t. Third baseman Danny Cushman, £
left ft#!*? SktpLuJ*c£aAd ftgf.~
Trazl%
%**&.,** mm* <0 ;
** ebnbto n*^
Wyt t y \ I
n Mi I. J* :
> f.T^E,
S flvrfc.
k 2.,E^2sSr,
'fcfSjjjffig t. Wjg V ft*L.' '
-JrmjrrrMir.' T. r
Qas l£gaas, :^^y :^^yV
V :^^yV .tv*
gU*F i>erfOfbed. '**§
syiTchronized swimming number J
fl&r show which was being tap- X
: Ibr thw tot time
jfbre year history. >
---We roatiy. had h terrifflc time
there. It was a pleasure getting >
|O know everyone. The commission
treated us. wonderfully,* said Jane
Smallwood.
The girls met June Allison, Van
Johnson, Edie Adams, Skitch Hen Henperson,
person, Henperson, Mary Ann Mobley, Bill
Daley, Cassius Clay, and Douglas.
They shared dressing rooms with
Miss Allison and Miss Adams.
The number was taped on Feb.
23 and will be shown during the
week of March 13-17.
Those who made the trip were
Judy Simmons, president of the
club, Jane Smallwood, Marlene
Baron, Chris Campbell, Terry
Haims, Stephanie Plum, Susan
Rice, and Miss D.A. Shields, spon sponsor.
sor. sponsor.
TEP Moves Closer
To Presidents Cup
Tau Epsilon Phi moved a step
closer to the coveted Presidents
Cup, symbolic of Orange League
supremacy as they eliminated Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Nu 4-1 in the semi-finals
of handball, Wednesday. Alpha
Tau Omega defeated Sigma Chi
in the other semi-finals match
also 4-1.
The finals are set for Tuesday
at 5 p.m. at the handball courts.
In the sif tournament Sigma
Chi meets Tau Epsilon Phi and r
Sigma Alpha Epsilon plays Delta
Tau Delta in semi-final action.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, defending
champ, h&sT the low three-man
total of J&
* ' Mt- 'w*

GUYSjf
v./; : v;y;MP^--^' v ''' H| i tg> ; |; ^.
I jH
j W' v^
sic... <> < iS r .i, , : ||L-. / [ *. yyr *> 9
v £ 5 ]
r % vtktf" ******* V
1- * i 's'*Q { : \ gi ?f
, 'ls> tovv M '^, Ssi !"* H
ltw> "^*",£,t *??> ><; v
u . ' W^r*'^% r '*' ,,i V.. 'T K n. l "*>* '< ,\
ct* I** 1 ** UHW Os ***Uo '*" wo *,>./'<.,r ..:
V UWtVtBSITV OT PtWNSYLWAW* \
No experience needed. You are Nothing to invest .. every everyfully
fully everyfully trained and work on routes thing you need is supplied free,
with proven nigh earnings. >
HOW TO QUALIFY FOR INTERVIEW
1. Minimum age 18.
2. Need a valid drivers license and be willing to diive a a
- a transmission. t
3. Be in good physical condition. <
REGISTER NOW
Ask your Summer Placement Director or Student Aid Officer
to show you Good Humors folder explaining this high paying
job and to schedule you for our campus visit.
.% dj Bj| O%J| " I Yi jp Wf Hill
IWtorchls-t6 _J
Earnings for females have not approximated this average in most cases
due to legal restrictions on working hours for women.
An E O ual Opportunity Employer-(M/P)
'*' V *v* .. - *A> -r*
* fmm mm 11 rv



Gators Face Georgia In Season Final

:: ^|Hk
fkvf /
Â¥ '**WBr vpUj
GARY KELLER
. SEC first team

Bslilfr *s£>.,' x :
' *****£
MjWWMMMpK - JHH|/, ft
1 >l|^HrlAs&
I|P? K
& t-Jel - 3| r';-'
i# if
* ISHRb*
jp v.. a '^liPiF^
vj
mfflmsm:
-jg SH &£ S^B
1H -r kH
1 w||k BHHK
sr Jfj^k
R J|d
Hi
Pa r W
Jane Sandefur and Cheryl Watson, Tri-
Delts, agree that these are two great
outfits in or out of the surf\ .or basking
at the side of the pool
Jane f s dotted swiss cover up is scalloped
at the hem and covers a baby bikini .
CheryVs two piece briefer takes a ruffle
on its pants and bra
Shop Every Night 'til 9
mmb I I I ', '" Mi

By MIKE SIKES
Alligator Sports Writer
UFs best-ever basketball team faces a must
win situation when it meets the Georgia Bulldogs
Satuday at 7:30 p.m. in Florida Gym.
Florida will count heavily on All-SEC forward
Gary Keller for most of its scoring and board
strength. Keller, a first-team SEC selection by
UPI, leads the league in rebounding with an 11.1
average.
But the Gators success could also stand or
fall on Skip Higley, picked for UPls second
team.
Higley is called by Coach Tommy Bartlett
the finest guard I have ever coached.
Bartlett will use a starting five consisting of
Keller and Gary McElroy at forwards, Higley and
David Miller, guards, and Neal Walk at center.
Miller, the second-leading scorer on the team
with 14.3 points per game (to Kellers 15-point
average) also draws praise from Bartlett.

Ray Mears Named
Basketball Coach Os The Year

KNOXVILLE, Tenn. (UPI)
Ray Mears, whose Tennessee Vols
are locked in a pressure-packed
battle for the SEC basketball tit title,
le, title, was named Thursday as the
UPI 1967 SEC basketball coach
of the year.
Newspaper and broadcast sports
writers gave Mears, in his fif fifth
th fifth season at the University of
Tennessee, 57 per cent of total
vote and a two-to-one edge over
Roy S'.dnner of Vanderbilt, who
placed second.
I appreciate the honor, Mears
said when told of his selection.
Id be a lot more enthusiastic
if we hadnt lost to Alabama Mon Monday
day Monday night, he added.
The Vols lost a chance to sew
up the SEC title when the Crim Crimson
son Crimson Tide pulled a 53-52 upset.
The eighth-ranked Vols must
win Saturday over LSU ana Mon Monday
day Monday over Mississippi State to claim
the crown alone.
THRIFT TOURS
EUROPE
WITH NEW LOWEST EVER GROUP FARES
21 DAYS $/|QfI
ALL EXPENSE FRO !VUU
INCLUDING ROUND TRIP JET AIR
ONE LOW PRICE INCLUDES: Round Roundtrip
trip Roundtrip Transatlantic Jet, from N.Y.,
Group Fare Custom-built Motor Motorcoach
coach Motorcoach Travel in Europe Superior
Tourist Hotels All Tips, Taxes,
Transfers Almost All Meals Com Complete
plete Complete Sightseeing Program Special
Features Including Entertainment
Top Pr~* : cr.2! Tour Directors, your
personal escorts throughout Europe.
CHOICE OF ITINERARIES
EXAMPLE THE CARNIVAL OF EUROPE
GRAND JET TOUR
You'll enjoy LONDON (Changing of
the Guard!) AMSTERDAM (cruise the
canals) GERMANY (with Rhine
Steamer Trip) SWITZERLAND (Folk (Folklore
lore (Folklore Party!) AUSTRIA, ITALY (youll
see Venice, Florence, ROME, Pisa)
THE RIVIERA (NICE, plus Monte
Carlo, with Casino visit). . AND top
it all with Three nights in Paris! ALL
FROM $498!
DEPARTURES
SEVERAL WEEKLY.
APRIL THRU OCTOBER
For FREE Illustrated Brochure
Write or Phone
WORLD TRAVEL SERVICE
808 West University Ave.

Dave is probably the most underrated player
in the SEC, Bartlett said of the junior Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
Florida may have more trouble with Georgia
than the Bulldogs lackluster 5-12 SEC mark in indicates.
dicates. indicates. Bartletts club had to settle for a 63-
61 squeaker at Athens in late January.
But the coach points out that his team is now
playing as well as or better than any oth other
er other team in the conference. Significantly, Bartlett
adds that Higley, who has been slowed in the last
two weeks with a bruised left hand, is now at
full strength.
Bartlett is hoping that league-leading Tennessee
stumbles in one of its two remaining contests.
Although Floridas 20-4 record is the best over overall
all overall among SEC teams, the Gators trail Tennessee
by a half-game. If the Vols lose once more, Flor Florida
ida Florida can force a three-way playoff by defeating
Georgia.
Tennessee meets LSU Saturday and Mississippi
State Monday.

FriHo v MornK 9 in cn nm* m r i J. in
- 1 T tl'ZlvOi

A loss in either game would
give Florida and Vanderbilt a shot
at the title through an SEC play playoff,
off, playoff, provided either or both of
them win their remaining games.
Tennessee is 13-3, with two lea league
gue league games to go. Florida is 13-4
with one to go, and Vanderbilt is
12-4 with home games against
Kentucky and LSU.
The pressures off until Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Mears said.
Os course, we want to win
them all. But the pressure game
will be Saturday against LSU.
The Vols can clinch a tie for
the league title Saturday, and have
a chance of wrapping it up Mon Monday
day Monday at Starkville, Miss.
Mears, a native of Dover, Ohio,
took over the Tennessee basket basketball
ball basketball fortunes in 1962. The year
before, the Vols finished with 4-
19 record. They were 13-11 in
Mears first season and have beeh
in the midst of the SEC title
races for the past three years.
He put together an impressive
record at Wittenberg University
of Springfield, Ohio, before com coming
ing coming to Tennessee, capturing the
NCAA college division champion championship
ship championship in 1961.
His over-all record, going into
this season, was 188 wins again againssTl
ssTl againssTl
Free to
Gator
Students
25

A new booklet, published by a
non-profit educational founda foundation,
tion, foundation, tells which career field lets
you make the best use of all
your college training, including
liberal-arts courses which
career field offers 100,000 new
jobs every year which career
field produces more corporation
presidents than any otherwhat
starting salary you can expect.
Just send this ad with your name
and address. This 24-page,
career-guide booklet, "Oppor "Opportunities
tunities "Opportunities in Selling, Will be
mailed to you. No cost or obli obligation.
gation. obligation. Address: Council on Op Opportunities,
portunities, Opportunities, 550 Fifth Ave., New
York 36, N. Y,

k
(\Jr
SKIP HIGLEY
. . SEC second team

st 55 defeats in 10 years of col college
lege college coaching.
His Tennessee teams have now
won 81 games and lost 35.
Mears said he didnt expect to
be so high, so fast, in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference. He how however,
ever, however, he had some really talent talented
ed talented players and they came along
faster than I expected.
Next year promises another good
team, with all his top players
back except for Ron Widby, and
all with a tough year behind them.
Blancas Takes
Doral Lead
MIAMI (UPI) Homero Blan Blancas
cas Blancas made every crucial putt
Thursday to tie the blue mons monster
ter monster course record with a six sixunder-par
under-par sixunder-par 65 and take the open opening-round
ing-round opening-round lead in the SIOO,OOO
Doral Open Golf Tournament.
Arnold Palmer, whose fans say
he is long overdue to win the
Doral, shot a 33-34-67 to put him himself
self himself within two strokes of Blan Blancas,
cas, Blancas, who was the 1965 rookie of
the year.
Defending champion Phil Rod Rodgers
gers Rodgers shot an even-par 71.
Dapper Doug Sanders, the 1965
Doral Champion, and big Jack
Nicklaus headed six golfers who
were tied in the fourth slot with
68s.
Also at 68 were George Archer
of Gilroy, Calif., Bob Goalby of
Palm Springs, Calif., Burt Green
of Knoxville, Tenn., and Tom Weis Weiskopf
kopf Weiskopf of Marco Island, Fla.
Small College
Basketball Ratings
NEW YORK (UPI) The Uni United
ted United Press International small col college
lege college basketball ratings with first
place votes and won-lost records
through games of Saturday, Feb.
25, are in parentheses:
TEAM W-L Points
1. Southern 111. 19-2 350
2. Ky. Wesleyan 18-3 283
3. San Diego St. 21-4 223
4. Indiana St. 20-4 176
5. Southwest Mo. St. 19-3 166
6. Akron 19-4 158
J. Cheyney St. 23-2 114
8. North Dakota 18-5 95
9. Arkansas St. 15-6 58
10. Nevada Southern 18-5 35
Second 10-11. Eastern New Mex Mexico
ico Mexico 31; 12. Assumption 25; 13.
Lincoln Mo. 24; 14. Winston-Sa Winston-Salem
lem Winston-Salem 18; 15 tie Southwest Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma and Otterbein 17; 17. Cen Central
tral Central Wash. 16; 18. Portland State
12; 19 tie Grambling and Trinity
Tex. 11.

Page 15



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 3, 1967

A "^sh^RTMAKERS
In On Campus | V
. PLAYER OF THE WEEK > /
,rt i if
"*" well disciplined! This shirting^s
"'} ""'T'" own softly flared button-down col col~
~ col~ rfl 1,9 k lar and elb w length sleeves.
THE SOUTHS ou Ca M ke
WESTERN STOHE FM Rodl
FLORIDA'S
Edd Poore is a senior who may be unknown to many Gator fans. OS
RHOTQ His job is to come on the floor when Gary Keller gets into foul low COO 0?
D wvy I O trouble, and in the Mississippi State game he had his chance to prove $Li !J
how important his position can be. With only 18 seconds left in the
game, Poore made the last basket that put the game out of States
HATS reach. His six points in the last half contributed a lot to the 59-54 I FM/AM TABLE RADIO
final score. He has been a big help to the team, and when he becomes
the coach he wants to be sure he will have at least one lesson to
IITAMC teach Ws boys: 14 takes more than high-scoring heros to make a
JLMIMO basketball team. For Edd Poores contributions to the Gator team I f /Ilf rs X DLI 0 -, x -71-71
he has been named Player of the Week. V/ V 4 W' I V rh 0/ o-/ I/
THE mqME OF ZENITH SINCE 1933
fc """ 1 11 .1.1 _J
From RADIO CENTER, School of Journalism and Communications
a|yu ftljji, For CEH 131-132, Comprehensive English
* ** Required program on Poets in Gainesville
Thursday,
11 *"* Humanities
Music for CHN 251
S for CHN 251 scheduled for Wednesday, April 12
( ( :£ Music for CHN 252 is broadcast at 9:30 p.m.
TI R on Tuesday and Thursday. MUSIC REVIEW 1
|X al £|i H|A £l|^ or 252 for Tuesday, Aplil 11
:£ Music program?* include comments by Didier Graeffe,
4821 NW 6th M. Jack Funkhouser, and S. Philip Kniseley.
CLOSE TO THE LIVESTOCK MARKET
V