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
New Elections Called See 'Late Bulletin Below A A

Weather
High 68-75
Low 58-65
Cloudy, Showers

Vol. 60, No. 75

UC Council
To Discuss
Difficulties
By JOANN LANGWORTHY
Alligator Staff Writer
A group of student advisors
organized to discuss whats
right, wrong, and indifferent
about lower division will meet
Monday night according to Univ University
ersity University College (UC) Dean Frank Franklin
lin Franklin A. Doty.
Doty said the UC Student Coun Council
cil Council is a group of about 24 stu students
dents students who meet with him and other
faculty members to discuss ques questions
tions questions and complaints of students
taking comprehensive courses.
Student are recommended for
the Council by several humanities
and social science professors.
Doty said the professors were
asked not to suggest straight-
A students, or students about to
fail their courses. Instead, he
said the council was to be made
up of students more represen representative
tative representative of the student body.
Ive always discussed any
problem with any student who
comes to see me, Doty said,
but students seem to hesitate
to bring their problems or ques questions
tions questions directly to me.
We've set up this Council
so that students can bring their
questions or complaints to other
students who can then discuss
them with me, he said.
Doty said that Vice President
of Student Affairs Lester L. Hale
was invited to the meeting Mon Monday
day Monday so that students on the Coun Council
cil Council could hear his views on any
questions they might have.
Emphasis on grades and
methods of testing in UC is one
area the Council has been con concerned
cerned concerned with in past meetings.
Alternatives such as the pass passfail
fail passfail system have been discussed.
Doty said that a sub- com mittee
of the Council met with the
Chairman of the Comprehensive
English (CEH) Department James
R. Hodges and with Associate
Professor of CEH Biron H. Wal Walker.
ker. Walker. This group talked about the
structure and objectives of com comprehensive
prehensive comprehensive testing.
Nobody likes the ? objective
tests, Doty said. Most stu students,
dents, students, realize, however, that our
student-teacher ratio makes It
necessary to use this type of
testing.
Also, he said, objective
tests are really a compromise
since other kinds of testing can
be used In the classroom.
According to Doty the Council
is not just a method of com communication.
munication. communication. Its suggestions can
also influence changes on cam campus.
pus. campus.
For Instance, he cited the coun council
cil council as partly responsible for
having the computers run through
noon during registration*. In pre previous
vious previous years computers have been
shut down during the lunch hours.
Doty urged students with ques questions
tions questions or complaints to contact
someone on the Student Council
before Monday so that the issue
could be discussed that evening.

The
Florida Alligator

w 11 ' xW-
i'mPl -W' Hf
FOLK CONCERT
Peter, Paul and Mary appear in a Lyceum
Council sponsored concert Saturday night in
the Florida Gym at 8:15.
Union Problem
May Be Solved

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
The four groups that want Room
313 of the Reitz Union are going
to be playing musical offices with
it this year.
The Space Committee of the
Union Board of Managers recom recommended
mended recommended Thursday that the room
go to Omicron Delta Kappa (ODK)
and the teacher evaluation com commission
mission commission until the first day of the
summer quarter, according to
a committee member.
At that time, those two organ organizations
izations organizations will move to the Accent Accentoffice,
office, Accentoffice, and Florida Blue Key
(FBK) will get 313 for Gator
LATE BULLETIN
There will be a new elec election
tion election for president of the stud student
ent student body, Honor Court Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor Bob Hughes informed
the Alligator late Thursday
night
We will have a new elec elecrace
race elecrace for president of the
inttjeresuU^^

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida Gainesville

Growl. Accent will move out of
their office until the next year.
FBK will occupy 313 until two
weeks after Homecoming. Then,
Accent will take over the office
until the summer quarter, while
ODK and the teacher evaluation
commission have the Accent of office.
fice. office.
ODK is a national men's lead leadership
ership leadership fraternity. Teacher eval evaluation
uation evaluation is to evaluate 300 class
sections and publish the findings
in a booklet for students to use
during registration,
j The committees decision will
go to the Board of Managers Feb.
13 for their approval.
FBK President Bill McColluip,
told the Alligator Thursday FBK
wanted to make absolutely cer certain
tain certain theyd have the room for
Homecoming.
We recognize that ODK and the
teacher evaluation commission
need office space, he said. At
the Space Committee meeting, we
yielded our request for an office
for Second 100'.
McCollum added Second
100, documentary T.V. shows
about the UF, sorely need office
space. With production done at
WUFT-TV, the shows business
office is currently in the Un Union
ion Union basement.
Room 313, in the Student Ac Activities
tivities Activities Center, is adjacent to
FBK offices.

SINCE TUESDAY
Troops Kill
10,000 Reds

By EUGENE V. RISHER
SAIGON (UPI) U.S. com commanders
manders commanders Friday reported 10,593
North Vietnamese and Viet Cong
killed since last Tuesday in Al Allied
lied Allied counterattacks against the
biggest communist offensive of
the war.
The staggering losses were by
far the heaviest ever inflicted
on communist armies.
American generals said there
were signs that the big com communist
munist communist drive was losing some
of its steam under massive UJS.
fire power and air support along
a 600-mile front stretching from
areas just south of the Demili Demilitarized
tarized Demilitarized Zone (DMZ) to the
swamps of the Mekong River
Delta at the other end of Viet Vietnam.
nam. Vietnam.
Fighting was still under way
in scattered sections of Saigon
Friday morning, but American
and South Vietnamese troops
using tanks wiped out several
small marauding bands of Viet
Cong and North Vietnamese dur during
ing during the night.
Combat raged on in northern
zones near the DMz frontier
where a 1,200-man communist
force was reported in control of
half of the old imperial capital
of Hue.
Allied losses in the four-day
communist drive were high, but
Saigon reports said the number
of American and South Vietnam Vietnamese
ese Vietnamese fighting men killed was about
one-tenth of the total of enemy
troops killed.
Thousands of Vietnamese
civilians were killed or maimed
in the widespread fighting through
the countryside and in a score
of major cities and towns.
U.S. officers said some of the
communist shock troops cap captured
tured captured in Saigon told interroga interrogators
tors interrogators they had orders to seize

m. ||||| n WB/r y g y
*,
,, fr?m£3k
ljHSKfc: I
JHHT
(Photo by Mike Huddleston)
TEACHER EVALUATION
John Parker, right, explains the Teacher
Evaluation Forms to Lynn Lopucki, marketing
instructor. Applications from teachers are
being accepted until Wednesday.

Inside
UF Set To
Rope Vandy
See Page 14

Friday, February 2, 1968'

the capital and hold what they
could until relieved within 48
hours. This indicated new as assaults
saults assaults were being planned.
Intelligence officers said roost
of the Saigon prisoners carried
enough food to sustain them themselves
selves themselves for five days and were
ready for a prolonged battle.
Rathskeller
Set To Open
Next Fall
Space has been set aside for
Student Government's Rathskel Rathskeller
ler Rathskeller project, and applications are
now available for the Board of
Managers that will supervise its
development and operation when
it opens in the fall.
Only one question of legality
remains to be interpreted by UF
President Stephen O'Connell and
the Board of Regents before the
student entertainment center
according to plans.
The original proposal for the
Rathskeller, to be located in the
east wing of the Main Cafeteria,
calls for an entertainment center
of the level of a coffee house housebeer
beer housebeer hall where refreshments
such as sandwiches, cold drinks
and beer would be served.
The question is whether an al alcoholic
coholic alcoholic beverage such as beer
could be served on campus.
Shepherd said the question
would be a problem until OCon OConnell
nell OConnell could give his approval to the
vending of alcoholic beverages
on the UF campus.
According to Shepherd, it would
be up to OConnell to determine
whether the proposal conflicts
with a Gainesville ordinance that
prohibits the vending of alcoholic
(SEE RATHSKELLER PAGE 2)



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 2, 1968

v 0
Miami Car Bombed i
MIAMI (UPI) A mysterious bomb blast, the fourth in Miami in
two weeks, slightly damaged the automobile of Mexican consul
Rafael Reyes Spindola Thursday.
No one was injured by the 3 a.m. explosion. Reyes* 1966 sedan
was parked in the driveway of his home in the southwest section of
the city.
Although police shied away from speculating, the blast generally
was believed to be the work of Cuban exiles, possibly members of
an exile terror group known as Cuban Power.*
' A \ ..
Legislature Gets Tax Bill
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI) Gov. Claude Kirks $530 million
5 per cent sales tax bill finally reached the legislature Thursday,
along with a Democratic-backed sacrifice measure to make the
office of state school superintendent appointive rather than elective.
Among the new tax bills not supported by the governor was the
perennial 5 per cent severance tax on phosphate and lumber, worth
an estimated $lO to sls million a year, and a constitutional amend amendment
ment amendment eliminating the ban on income taxes and a companion bill to
levy both a corporate and business income tax. The legislature under
the threat of a mass teacher walk-out on March 1 or before has not
yet acted on a single bill.
Woman To Teach At Point
WEST POINT, N.Y. (UPl)After 166 years of all-male faculty
tradition, the UJS. Military Academy announced Thursday the ap appointment
pointment appointment of Mrs. Elizabeth Matthew Lewis, the Academys fine
arts librarian, to a teaching position in the history department.
A native of Charleston, S.C., Mrs. Lewis has taught art in In Indiana,
diana, Indiana, Virginia and New Jersey. During World War n she was one
of two women in the U.S. merchant marine, having joined to be with
her ship captain husband.
N. Koreans Suggest Talk
WASHINGTON (UPI) The State Department Thursday accepted
a North Korean suggestion that talks to retrieve the hijacked USS
Pueblo be held at Panmunjom. Meanwhile, there were indications
President Johson was thinking of calling up more reserves.
A spokesman said it was not known when UJS. officials could
meet with North Korean representatives at the Korean peace site,
but the State Departments attitude was the sooner the better.
With all apparent United Nations avenues to freeing the Pueblo
and its 83-man crew blocked, two key senators suggested that Pres President
ident President Johnson was considering calling up reserve specialists to
help meet mounting pressures in Korea and in Vietnam. The White
House indicated this may be true.
Bombing Halt Ruled Out
WASHINGTON (UPI) President Johson Thursday ruled out a
bombing halt over North Vietnam until the communists give some
better sign than these last few days have provided that terrorism
and aggression will decline once the bombs stop falling.
In answer to critics of the bombing, Johnson asked, What would
the North Vietnamese be doing if we let them alone?
He answered his own question: The enemy force in the South
would be larger and better equipped. The war would be harder and
larger. It would claim more American lives.
Gainesville's Newest Night Club
Dancing Nightly Till 2 A. M.
This is not a teen club . You must be 21, and you must prove
It. Our live entertainment features some of the swingingest
groups available on Tues., Thur., Fri., and Sat. nights. Admis Admission
sion Admission is SI.OO on Tues. and Thur. and $1.50 on Fri. and Sat.
For reservations, call 376-4792 ot 378-7586. We specialize
in barbeque and catering to private parties, clubs, etc.
N.W. 39th Ave.-2mi. West Os of 1-75
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR If tbe official student newspaper of the University of Florida
and Is published five times weekly except during June, July and August when it Is published
semi-weekly, and during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
official opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Florida
Union Building, University of Floitda, Gainesville, Florida, 32601. Tbe Alligator la entered
as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Subscription rate is $14.00 per year or $4.00 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves tbe right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertise advertisements
ments advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It conslderes objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice la given to the Advertising
Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. Tbe 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.

Rathskeller To Open In Fall

:l
beverages within 400 feet of a
school in the Gainesville city
limits.
OConnell said he was not fam familiar
iliar familiar with the Rathskeller and its
development, but that when the
Rathskeller becomes a reality,
I definitely will have to make
a determination of the question.
After the matter leaves his
desk, the UF prexy said, it would
go to the Regents for final ap approvaL
provaL approvaL
Osee R. Fagan, attorney for the
city of Gainesville, said Thurs Thursday
day Thursday that the decision would be
-V r . V. .. 1
"V
ODK Seeks
Chapter
Recognition
The UFs Omicron Delta Kappa
leadership and scholastic mens
honorary recently completed its
75 page petition to the general
council of ODK for recognition
as a chartered circle of the or organization.
ganization. organization.
ODK, now little more than a
year old at the UF, expects to
gain admission as a full-fledged
chapter, to the circle by May.
The petition to the general
council, printed by photo-offset
and carrying an orange and blue
cover featuring the Century
Tower, carried several letters
of ehdorsement.
President Stephen C. O-
Connell, Vice President Freder Frederick
ick Frederick Conner who is a member of
the local chapter and Vice Presi President
dent President for Student Affairs Lester
Hale all endorsed the goal of
national recognition for the local
colony in the petition.
Bart Kimball, an ODK member,
prepared the petition with the
help of several fellow ODK mem members.
bers. members.

//mwAJwJ
Z"
/ Dinner I
/ "Twill like it" I
I FRIDAY NIGHT FROM 5 TIL 9 P.M. I
I th* Dinfng Room, on tho Curt), or Caay-Out
m
I A generous serving of filet of white fish H
I with French fries a plenty, side dish of H
/ tongy cole slow and tastv hush puppies
I sve, Y Friday evening at JERRY'S for just
m'
I Gainesville Locations PI
/ 23,0 S -W. 13th STREET I
I 1505 N.W. 13th STREET I
J J

up to the Board of Regents and
not up to the city.
The city has no laws which
govern the selling, distribution,
and consumption of alcoholic be beverages
verages beverages on the UF campus. It
would be up to the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents to decide, he said.
If the university is issued a
license to sell, it can sell it.
Meanwhile, Shepherd announ announced
ced announced that we are going ahead
with the Rathskeller, no matter
how they decide the question.
According to Shepherd, Servo Servomation
mation Servomation has turned over the east
wing of the Main Cafeteria for
conversion into a Rathskeller and
will pay for most of the conver conversion.
sion. conversion.
Also, said Shepherd, there are
plans for getting the Rathskeller
placed on a coffee house circuit
for entertainment.
The student body president an announced
nounced announced that he would appoint
a Board of Managers, composed
of students, to take over the
project next week and had ptit
out applications for positions.
Applications will be available
at the Student Activities Desk
on the third floor of the Reitz
Union until 5 p.m. Tuesday, after

Wait 11 you
See What
has done for 6
SI An Encore!
Sf Silve/umd 125 W. Unhrtrtify Art, j

which Shepherd will name a
seven- member board by pres presidential
idential presidential memorandum.
This is not a typical stu student
dent student Government project/' Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd said. This is a Fun pro project.
ject. project. I think people would en enjoy
joy enjoy doing it.
I'd like to see some talen talented
ted talented people work on this people
that normally wouldn't work in
SG, he continued.
AFT Returns-
To Campus
WASHINGTON, D.C. Efforts
to organize a local chapter of
the American Federation of
Teachers at the UF will resume
Feb. 3 and 4, the AFT announced
here Thursday.
Richard Hixson, director of the
AFTs college and university de department,
partment, department, will renew efforts he
began early in January to or organize
ganize organize professors at the UF.
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ATLANTA. BA.. 30326



(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
second In a series of articles
on life in Gainesville's Negro
district.)
By 808 MORAN
Alligator Staff Writer
There is no such thing as a
typical" home in a ghetto. Ev Every
ery Every home is unique. But for
the purposes of description, two
such homes in Gainesville's Ne Negro
gro Negro district might be called rep representative."
resentative." representative."
One is a faded brown. The once
white outside trim has turned yel yellow
low yellow and is embedded with pow powdered
dered powdered sand. The cement steps
leading to the porch are cracked
and have separated from the
porch.
At the top is a wooden porch.
A couple of chairs and a couch-
swing are there. Women and old
men sit in the sun and pass the
time. The air is cold and a mist mistlike
like mistlike rain makes one shiver and
breathe deep, so the porch is
deserted.
Inside it's warm and dry. Por Portable
table Portable electric heaters glow sun sunset
set sunset red. In the living room a
young boy about 12 is stretched
out beside a heater with a small
portable record player beside his
head. He's listening to loud soul
Good Diet
Helps Stork
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)
Teen-agers who eat adequately
while pregnant have larger
babies, says a University of
California San Francisco Medi Medical
cal Medical Center obstetrician.
Dr. Howard N. Jacobson, as associate
sociate associate professor of obstetrics,
contends that diet is important
because bigger babies tend to
be healthier and superior chil children.
dren. children.
Babies weighing less than
5V2 punds at birth suffer more
brain damage, mental retarda retardation
tion retardation and survival problems
than larger babies, says
Jacobson.

STILL LOOKING
For An Apartment?
tThe Gardens Youll Find:
0 Large-Roomy Apartments
* Large-Roomy Pool
* Large-Roomy Grounds
0 Student Buildings
0 Shuttle Bus To Campus
* Storage Facilities

There Is No'Typical Home
' *

UFS NEIGHBOR:
f
THE BLACK GHETTO
music and tapping his foot in the
air.
The floor is carpeted, though
the rugs are thin and worn
smooth. The furniture is old and
of a blue paisley design.
A girl named Betty lives here.
She is 20. She finished high
school and has a little college.
It's a Friday evening, and Bet Betty
ty Betty talks excitedly about her week weekend
end weekend plans.

Wait 11 you
See What
has done for
An Encore!
JgSitvehmtil 225 W. University Art. I
CHUCK WAGON MEALS!;
j; OPEN 11 AM-9PM ij
| Casual Western Dining
PPDEROSA I
; In Gainesville at the Westgate Shopping Ctr. [
j! 3321 W. University Ave. pt 34th St. j|
j ALSQ_[NjORLAjNDO ANP_ JITUSVILLE \\

IN GAINESVILLES NEGRO DISTRICT

We turn the conversation to the
militants and the fire bombs of
recent. She says she doesn't know
much about Negro militancy in
Gainesville. She feels it is no
real concern of hers.
Her mother listens quietly to
the talk about riots. She says
her fear is that innocent people
will be hurt.
It's the young men, she says,
who are dissatisfied and want
something better. She sympathi sympathizes
zes sympathizes with them but does not ag agree
ree agree with their methods, j

Friday, February 2, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

In the second home lives a
young militant. He isnt home,
but his parents talk about him
extensively.
The boy, in his early 20s,
is a high school graduate. He
does manual labor for $1.25 an
hour. His mother said he is bit bitter
ter bitter about his position and his
place.
Tonight he has the family car.
His parents have no idea where
he is or what he is doing.
You know how kids are," his

m&M
|1 I
I MEAT MARKETS
I FEBRUARY
1 BEEF SALE 1
I ROUND STEAK OAcI
I RUMP ROAST Du I
BONELESS
I T-BONE STEAKS IB Q Q< I
I SIRLOIN STEAKS"" 90
I SIRLOIN IIP n n I BEEF I
I T .70 MW ~/T I
iONRLISS m I BONELESS M M
I *s
GROUND bj t 39
CHUCK 3-1
I 100% PURE BEEF, tfIESH HOURLY-NONE BETTER
I *> OQcl CQc
I BACON l. JjT| CHOPS l. J7
I SWIFT'S .wnr .MH.. IICONOMTI ICONOMT CUTi
HAMS-49
I WHOLE OR HALF-EXCEPTIONAL VALUE
I DO YOU WANT A CHICKEN TREAT? THEN TRY A DELL'S
FRYER FROM DELOACH'S, PROCESSED LOCALLY AND RUSHED
I TO OUR MARKETS AT THE PEAK OF FRESHNESS. THESE
I TENDER YOUNG CHICKENS ARE SPECIALLY BRED AND SCI SCIENTIFICALLY
ENTIFICALLY SCIENTIFICALLY FED. WHOLESOME NESS BEYOND BOlff. CUT-UP
I AND PAN READYI TASTE THE DIFFERENCE. A REAL BARGAIN
I AT ONLY 39* PER POUND.
I HAL DELOACH
I DEPEND-ON-DeLOACH'S
I W. University Avenue it 34th St.
I 34th Street and S.W. Archer Rd.
(23rd Blvd. Store Coming Soon.)
I Prices Good Thurs., Fri. A Sat.

mother explains, they get the
car and its Saturday night. Hes
just looking for a good time.
We pray he keeps out of trouble.
We pray. ~ say many peo people
ple people in Gainesvilles Negro dis district.
trict. district. Every home has a picture
of Christ, a cross or some other
religious artifact..
The family community life cen centers
ters centers around the church. The min ministers
isters ministers are recognized as leaders
among the women and the white
community.

Page 3



Page 4

c, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 2, 1968

Drive Nets
400 Pints
Os Blood
After two weeks, 400 pints
of blood have been donated by
fraternity men in the blood drive
sponsored by the Inter- Frat Fraternity
ernity Fraternity Council (IFC).
According to Bob Hudson,
chairman of the drive, the rate
of donation will have to double
within the next two weeks to
reach a goal set at 1,000 pints.
If one out of three brothers
in every fraternity donates,"
Hudson said, well reach our
goal.
As it is," he said, some
fraternities, especially the big
ones like ATO and Sigma Chi,
havent donated anything yet. That
makes it almost impossible to
reach our goal.
The goal this year is a 50
per cent increase over last years
goal of 650.
According to Hudson the blood
drive was started six years ago
by the IFC with a goal of 65
pints.
First place winners of the drive
in both the Orange and Blue
Leagues will receive privileged
seating at Winter Frolics.
Points which count toward
competition for the Dan McCarty
Service Trophy will also be given
the winners. This award is gi given
ven given each year by the IFC to the
fraternity which has given the
most community service during
the year.
Winners of the drive last year
were the Sigma Phi Epsilons.
FourLaning
Approved
Approval was granted Tuesday
by county commission for the
four-laning of State Road 26
(Newberry Road) which connects
University Avenue with 1-75.
Construction costs of four-lan four-laning
ing four-laning the road which merges into
University Ave. near Westgate
Shopping Center, are estimated
at $l.B million.

IT-V. LOG = 3= T

2 4 3 12 S
NBC CBS ABC NBC NET
Death
7:00 Wagon Train Vlly Flying Nun Jerry Lewfe Whats New
7:30 Tarzan WUd Off to Jerry Lewie The Dance, The Mime
WMt shu. :
8:00 Tarzan West WU 8:30 Star Trek £j, er st a r Trek Movle s P ectrunl
" mmmm,mmmt mmmmmmimmmm SiStfiT
9*oo Star Trek MOVIE Star Trek Eileen Lehmann Master Class
9:30 Hollywood Squares Mojrte
10:00 Telephone Hour Apartment NBC News Special Movie
' The Lady With
10:30 the Dog Dog.
. Dog. ) Y>
11:00 Mews News News News
11:30 Joey Bishop £
' I IHII 11 "" l 1
r v ' i :
fearless forecast
Tune-in to Bell Telephone Hour The Secret Musical Life
of George Plimpton. An amateur, author-editor George Plimpton,
joins the N.Y. Philharmonic on tour.

TUMBLEWEEDS * lu
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vSfSaxk
i
f. <
4 r 1
Dr. Thomas F. New Newcomb,
comb, Newcomb, associate pro professor
fessor professor of medicine at
the UF College of
Medicine, Thursday
was appointed as associated
sociated associated chief of staff
of the Gainesville
Veterans Administra Administration
tion Administration Hospital.

Got A Sick Corvoir?
We specialize in Corvair service thats
backed up by 30 yrs. experience with Gen General
eral General Motors Corp.
Youll drive safer with our brake and
tune-up service, too.
Were the students friend, so stop in
and save money.
ELROD S AUTO REPAIR
1031 So. Main Phone 376-7771

Kirk Declines To Take
Name Off N.H. Ballot

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
Gov. Claude Kirk declined to
immediately take his name off
New Hampshires Republican
presidential primary ballot. He
said he would review all the
circumstances surrounding this
development" during the next
week.
Kirk, whose name was entered
in the New England states March
12 primary by a man who said
the Florida governor didnt know
him from a hole in the wall,"
told newsmen, This has been
done without my knowledge or
consent. I am now trying to reach
the parties involved to ascertain
the intent and scope of this ac activity."
tivity." activity."
The governor kept newsmen
waiting for more than an hour
before appearing to make his
brief prepared statement. He al allowed
lowed allowed no questions.
Since December, I have been

committed to speaking engage engagements
ments engagements in New Hampshire on the
7th and Bth of February Kirk
said. During the time remain remaining
ing remaining between now and then, I will
review all the circumstances
surrounding this development and
will, on or before my scheduled
address on the evening of Feb.
7, issue a statement."
The Panama City Herald to today
day today became the first newspaper
in the country* to endorse Kirk
for the Republican vice presi presidential
dential presidential nomination.
The newspaper commented that
Kirk is an extremely cour courageous
ageous courageous man in these perilous
times when more often than not
it is politically prudent for a

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and lets go flying.
1 Phone 376-5326

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of courage that is known as guts
in plain, ordinary Cracker lan language."
guage." language."
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If your major
r" \ is listed here,
V \ IBM would like
\ V to talk with you
I \ February sth, 6th
I 'A or 7th.
'\k cosc' e0 m
'lb C<**a c s m
% **&*£*>** 1
3B W'^ e tW 9 S c\et' es %.
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\ I
" N A j

Sign up for an interview at your placement officeeven if
youre headed for graduate school or military service.
. <
Maybe you think you need a technical background to work
for us.
Not true.
Sure we need engineers and scientists. But we also need
liberal arts and business majors. We'd like to talk with you even
if you're in something as far afield as Music. Not that we'd
hire you to analyze Bach fugues. But we might hire you to
analyze problems as a computer programmer.
What you can do at IBM
The point is, our business isn't just selling computers.
It's solving problems. So if you have a logical mind, we need
you to help our customers solve problems in such diverse areas

as government, business, law, education, medicine, science,
the humanities.
P ~
Whatever your major, you can do a lot of good things at'
IBM. Change the world (maybe). Continue your education
(certainly, through plans such as our Tuition Refund Program).
And have a wide choice of places to work (we have over 300
locations throughout the United States).
What to do next
Well be on campus to interview for careers in Marketing,
Computer Applications, Programming, Research, Design and
Development, Manufacturing, Field Engineering, and Finance
and Administration. If you cant make a campus interview, send
an outline of your interests and educational background to
Mr. C. F. Cammack, IBM Corporation, 1447 __
Peachtree St., N.E., Room 8 1 0, Atlanta, Ga. JMDy J jYi T
30309. Were an ccjual opportunity employer. CJtJEyiLIVIJIis

Friday, February 2, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 2, 1968

_ The
Florida Alligator
A Student Newspaper
ism ** l
M Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
wAmMIH Managing Editor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky ~
News Editor Sports Editor
Ih Florida Alligator's cflMil posttloa oa laaaoa Is oipraaaod
only a tte oolbbm Mow. Otter mat*rial a tUa laaaa may
~ rafoot tte opinion of tte wifor or oartooalst aad not aooosoarUy
that o i tte Florida Alligator oaloos apadfloally indlcatad.

Overhaul Needed

At the UF we have one
of the most magnificent
looking student unions any anywhere
where anywhere in the United States
-- or at least it looks nice
outside.
But who designed the in inside?
side? inside? There just isnt any
room for students.
* The Unions ground floor
has no space -- exceptfor
the amusements area, the
placement office and the al alumni
umni alumni office.
The first floor has a nice
big cafeteria and an arts
and crafts shop -- most
of the other space is just
seemingly lost.
The second floor has a
ballroom used once in a
blue moon and a movie
theater.
And then there is the
third floor full of of offices.
fices. offices.
The fourth floor has the
Arredondo Room, with
prices too high and hours
too short. We dont know
how much the Presidents
Dining Room is used.
The fifth and six floors
comprise a comfortable

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hotel. So where are stu students
dents students supposed to go?
As a starter we suggest
that the small meeting
rooms in the student
activities suite be made
available to student groups
which request them.
Furthermore, we think
some of the rarely used
meeting rooms on the third
floor should be opened to
student groups for office
space after they are
partitioned.
In addition, Servomation
food service should con consider
sider consider changing the Ar Arredondo
redondo Arredondo Room from a high
priced eatery to an open openair
air openair coffee-house.
We think students might
enjoy sitting on the fourth
floor balcony talking, tak taking
ing taking in the scenery and sip sipping
ping sipping a cup of coffee or a
soft drink.
Changes such as this
would be a start toward
making this a true student
union. MUCH MORE MUST
BE DONE.
Weve got to start some somewhere
where somewhere and Now is best.

&§&#*' stump in ffost
m' fa M Wyyy v / fi/i I
Tnuft tne xxs titntj nauciay
, T*? a ftCr m 7r*T*
lot Is truly s sign of pro*
toB#§to the ioTsriior
seem if to think f ' then .UF
students m ight put up with It
ffotf the time being, ;#ejf
PftW *>ee<,inr*se | ting up with things. After
all. The Belts Untoh is for
students, and students will
eventually be able to use It
fully. After the jmud is
oififtrod.
; /, wis# +!, --.w?£
If wo W6r@ maliciousi
ai'j-L Iffl.l r 111 t ld

PRESTO CHANGO
THE HOT SPOT =====
'Let People Know ifflp
BY HAROLD ALDRICH

To let the people know.
This motto, printed on the masthead
of the Florida Alligator, expresses the
philosophy of journalism to which the editors
of this paper try to adhere.
Judging from recent criticism leveled
against the Alligator for its editorial en endorsement
dorsement endorsement of United- First party presiden presidential
tial presidential candidate Clyde Taylor, the people
would prefer that the editors ignore the
credo.
It is somewhat disconcerting to read
these charges. Perhaps the most prepos preposterous
terous preposterous one accuses the editors of accepting
political favors for the editorial endorse endorsement
ment endorsement of a candidate.
Such a charge is incredible, because noth nothing
ing nothing could be any further away from reality.
But people who are naturally suspicious
of those in the positions of power and in influence
fluence influence persist in their beliefs that the
Alligator made a deal.
Their suspicions and allegations raise
crucial questions, not only about the in integrity
tegrity integrity of this newspaper and journalism
as a whole, but also about the role this
newspaper plays at the UF..
It is probably futile to try to convince
people who don't want to be convinced,
who have already made up their minds,
despite the facts.
But the truth is that the editors of the
Alligator urged their readers to vote for
Taylor simply because they believed him to
be the better of the two major candidates.
Taylor offered the Alligator nothing.
And for an obvious reason. What could
he offer? What could Clyde Taylor possibly
give the Alligator or its editors?
The answer is decisive: nothing.
Taylor won the endorsement on his merits
as a candidate for the highest office in
Student Government. Nothing more, nothing
less.
The central question raised by many
readers is why did the Alligator endorse
any candidate?
The answer lies in the philosophy of
journalism cited earlier: To let the people
know.

We believe that newspapers have a moral
responsibility to seek and to print truth.
It is upon the facts, analyses and com commentaries
mentaries commentaries printed in newspapers that many
people make crucial, daily decisions.
Every word printed in a newspaper po potentially
tentially potentially affects the life of every person
who reads it. This is not a responsibility
that can be taken lightly. If a newspaper
accepts this responsibility, it must be
guided by devotion to truth. To do other otherwise
wise otherwise would prostitute the faith placed in a
newspaper by its readers.
It was this philosophy and it alone
which motivated the editors to endorse
Taylor.
We believed at the time of endorsement
and believe now that we did what we
thought to be right. We did it in the
interests of the student body, which is and
always shall be as long as we strive
for responsible journalism our only
interest
And why are we so presumptuous to en encourage
courage encourage students to vote for one candidate
or another? Why did we think we were
right?
Simply because, as newsmen, we are
naturally closer to the candidates and their
plans than the majority of the student body.
We come into contact with campus po politicians
liticians politicians practically every day. We know
their strengths and their weaknesses.
We believe that our closeness qualifies
us to pass judgement. Not because we're
any better or any more perceptive than the
rest of the student body, but simply be because
cause because we are closer.
Combine our closeness to the issues and
candidates with our belief that we have a
moral obligation to our readers to offer
them sound, considered advice and you
have the reason the editors are
presumptuous enough to endorse one
candidate over another.
If an earnest desire to seek truth and
to analyze and comment on the events that
shape the future of this university is a
betrayal of the trust of the student body, then
we gladly proudly plead guilty.



TODAY MINUS ONE

Some things are kinda weird. Like feeling out of
place in somebody elses world. You dont know what
youre doing there, but everybody smiles anyhow.
Jennings held an open house Sunday. My roommate
has a chick there and so I go along. Im always doing
stupid things.
We walk into a room and a bunch of chicks are
sprawled out faking a card game. Everybody loses and
the winner pretends shes alive.
They all know my roommate and give him a big
hey.
This is Bob; Bob, this is so and so and so
and so ...
I sit with my back against the wail.
It seems most of these chicks are art majors which
is just great. I cant even spell right.
&
Well anyhow, theyre all pretty cute, excepting them
smoking cigars. It takes you back a step or two. But,
after a bit, theyre cute too.
Do you know how to play hearts? Somebody asks
(you can tell she doesnt really care) but I say yeah
anyhow.
So I*m helping this chick play the game. She couldnt
care less and I really cant say I blame her. I feel
that way too. But you cant tell a bunch of strangers

OPEN FORUM:
v ' ' s
Admia mi 'DiMwt
There is no hope for the complacent man."

Trade Coach For Negroes

MR. EDITOR:
Perhaps Im an incurable op optimist
timist optimist but I believe in my soul
that somewhere in this grand
and glorious country, and indeed
even somewhere within the boun boundaries
daries boundaries of Florida, there exist
Negro athletes who can qualify
both for admission to the UF
and an athletic scholarship. The
universitys refusal to recruit

UNION THEATRE BLEW THE SHREW

MR. EDITOR:
Here is a copy of a letter I
sent to the Reitz Union Public
Functions Office:
Please refund the $5.00 I paid
to watch two movies at the Union
Theatre. It seems as though the
beautiful and expensive building
is serviced by inferior equipment
that delivers an unsatisfactory
product.
Mr. Bill Moore, the former
(and memorable) Union Film
Chairman with expert knowledge
and several years experience
with motion picture equipment,
informed me that the whole pro projection
jection projection system cost under
$900.00. This is certainly the
most absurd way to effect a cost
savings we both know that

LOST IN TICKET SHUFFLE

MR. EDITOR:
The union box office has
changed policy on ticket reser reservations
vations reservations for the Peter, Paul, and
Mary concert. Origlnally_the_box_
GATOR BUTTON
*
TAKE A \
Jr HIPPY TO 1
1 LUNCH B
TODAY Jv

Chicks Art Journalism Dont Mix

such individuals is an intolerable
disgrace that should be elimin eliminated
ated eliminated even at the cost of losing
the services of the eminent Ray
Graves.
To this lily-white athletic po policy
licy policy add the facts that (a) a
faculty members is denied tenure
because he dares to hold and
express unpopular views(b) at attempts
tempts attempts are made to prevent the

$50,000.00 worth of theatre com comfort
fort comfort wont induce people to suffer
through a mangled projection ef effort.
fort. effort.
Heres what happened at the
showing of Taming of the
Shrew on Jan. 24, 1968:
the sound disappeared about
eight times, once for over three
minutes during a particularly
climactic scene;
the screen was covered
with a sickly green tint which
masks all brilliance in the image;
this is the penalty for using a
cheap, capricious projection
lamp in a shoddy, mediocre pro projector;
jector; projector;
when the image wasnt jump jumping
ing jumping off the too-narrow screen
band, it was annoyingly out of

office employees said reser reservations
vations reservations were valid until one half
hour before the show began. (By
the way, the manager was work working
ing working next to the girl in the of office
fice office when I reserved my tickets.)
All of a sudden, Jan. 24th was
the last day f&r all reserved
tickets to be picked up. All re remaining
maining remaining tickets were on sale
Jan. 26.
The manager stated that the
employees misunderstood the
policy and there really never was
a change in policy. I doubt what
he said. I believe that the man management
agement management decided to change the
policy after they saw the rapid
sale of tickets to, insure the
sale of every ticket. If the man management
agement management cannot stand by their
word I think someone else should
have the job.
SAM SMITH, 3AS

what they already know. Theyre just killing time and
theres no reason I cant die a bit too.
My roommates girls roommate comes to get me.
Politely we say good-bye and run like hell down the
hallway like damn idiots.
We go into her room. It reminds me of a tomb,
everythings so damn neat. But I say its a nice room
anyhow. The girls say thank-you, but theyve for forgotten
gotten forgotten for what.
Then the third roommate walks in. Shes about tuff
and she perches on the top bunk like a queen. Did
you ever try to talk to a chick while looking up?
Well anyhow it really doesnt matter cause the
parade is about to start. All kinds of chicks come
marching in and introduce their boyfriends. I hide
behind a newspaper. Ive already read it, but then,
Ive already met some people.
All of a sudden I hear, Bobs in journalism too.
Oh! Are you in journalism?
. \ / |, . \
Now imagine this scene. Heres this little babe,
holding her boyfriends hand and staring at me with
. her eyes rolled up asking this stupid question.
Yeah. I say.
Well she leaves and everybody hates me. All of a

appearance on campus of a con controversial
troversial controversial political figure who
might also express unpopular
views and you must conclude that
the UF stands today as a citadel
of reaction rather than a force
for freedom and progress. This,
I maintain, is a perversion of
the functions of an academic
institution.
RICHARD C. SMITH, 7AS

focus;
finally, the sound (when on)
either blared tinnily or was
too low to be understood at all.
Incidentally, I had to walk out
of Taming ... I do not in intend
tend intend to Experiment with my time
and comfort again at Faustus
so please find attached my two
tickets hereto.
Finally, I realize that the es essential
sential essential responsibility for these
shortcomings does not lie with
your office; nevertheless, if any
response is made to these com complaints,
plaints, complaints, please write me a note
to that effect. Im only too glad
to patronize the Union Theatre
provided it delivers the goods as
promised.
RICHARD COWEN
I RENT 1
MR. EDITOR:
The recent article about off offcampus
campus offcampus sliding rent rates was I
hope some attempt at humor.
This scale will benefit only the
landlords who need only to rent
three-forths of the year to re receive
ceive receive 90% of their rent.
Few students have nearly
SIOOO for the landlord at the
beginning of the year. Roommate
loss might be a problem for some
but lack of SIOOO would be a
jproblem to many more students.
Please note the year has twelve
(12) months not eleven and one
half (11 1/2), so the amount at
che start of the term would be
$897.60 not SB6O.
I hope someone who claims to
care about students will squash
this ridiculous idea before it is
too late.
RONALD M. KEYSER, 7AS

Frlda\. February 2. ISC3, TTk Fun Ida Alligator,

Hes His Own Man

MR. EDITOR:
In Thursdays editorial in The
Florida Alligator entitled For Forward
ward Forward Goes Backward, you stated
that * The Forward political camp
had been apparently told to vote
against the bill by their party
leaders. Furthermore, you
stated, Its about time members
of the council start voting their
conscience rather than mimick mimicking
ing mimicking the whims of 6 other non nonmember
member nonmember manipulators. Not only
are these two statements untrue,
they are absurd.
As a member of the Forward
Party steering committee, I can
personally state that I was not
told to vote any particular way
on the Student Publications Au Autonomy
tonomy Autonomy Act, nor did I tell any anyone
one anyone else to vote any particular
way. The official minutes of
Tuesday night's Leg. Council
meeting will show that I voted
FOR autonomy as did other For Forward
ward Forward Party members such as
Linda Tarler and Debby
Moschell.
My reason for voting in favor
of the temporary autonomy was
not because I completely favored
such, nor was it to prevent au autonomy
tonomy autonomy from becoming a political
football; instead, I favored tem temporary
porary temporary autonomy solely to allow
the Board of Student Publications
to bail themselves out of poor
budgetary planning. One of the
advantages of having the most
seniority on Leg. Council is that
I have served on the Budget and

"* Steven*, Copley Newspaper*
Wow For Some Parent Power

BY 808 MORAN

sudden Im an egotistical slob who doesnt give adamn
about anybody. Which is okay by me. But Id like to
see somebody else come on like Joe Good-Guy. I go
back behind the newspaper.
Tap-tap; tap-tap-tap, I hear. When I look up theres
this chick tapping little nails into a block of wood
shes holding on her knees.
Like shes just sitting there tapping away with a
hammer that isnt six inches long.
Now if you saw this, wouldnt you feel like you had
to say something. So Hey-un er watcha doin?"
An art project for Monday.
Now admittedly I should have gone on back behind
my paper. Everything would have been all right. But I
didnt.
Looks pretty dumb."
Can you imagine what happened. Im not welcome
there anymore under any circumstances.
As I write this column my roommates girl is reading
it. She keeps looking at me real funny like. I aint
going to turn my back on her. She calls me super superfink."
fink." superfink."
Oh yes, this narrative has a moral in fact is has two:
one girl is great but a bunch of them?
And the other one, you can make up.

Finance Committee for two
years, twice as Chairman. Dur During
ing During this time that I could not
help but become aware of the
BSPs financial problems, and
hence, the need for rapid and
adequate solutions.
Permanent financial autonomy
has to be the ultimate solution!
Without it, the BSP must suffer
tremendous limitations. I am not
satisfied now, however, nor have
I been in the past, that the pre present
sent present administrative organization
in student publications is ready
to accept permanent autonomy.
It is for this and other reasons
that Don Bradock, former Treas Treasurer,
urer, Treasurer, and Charles Shepherd,
President of the Student Body,
both vetoed the temporary au autonomy
tonomy autonomy bill.
This same stand was taken by
Forward Party. The opposite
stand was taken by United-First.
Hence the political football, and
the party lines evidenced in the
vote Tuesday night. As I pointed
out earlier, Forward Party mem members
bers members did not vote as a block,
but United-First did! At least
one member of the U-F told me
personally that he was against
temporary autonomy, but that he
was told by party politicos to
vote to overlde the vetoes so that
United-First could keep in good
grace with the Alligator.
Now I ask you, who voted their
own personal conscience?
DAVID L. VOSLOH, 7BA
President Pro Tem
Legislative Council

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| for toU |
MUST SELL: 9 mo. old AC-DC
portable tape recorder, 5 reel
cap., 2-. speeds, mike, $65.00.
Also, 135 mm f 2.8 pre-set tele
with pentax mount, $25.00. Call
378-2381, Ext. 402. (A-75-3t-p)
SACRAFICE: 65 Westinghouse
TV, $75.00, was $155.00. Heavy
Duty Royal Typewriter, $45.00.
Art carve Diamond Engagement
Ring, $170.00, was $205.00. Tak Taking
ing Taking best offers. Call George,
378-7889. (A-73-2t-p)
MOBILE HOME, 10 x 55, 2
bedrooms, 1 extra large. 1 1/2
baths. $2,800.00. Pinehurst Park,
Lot 79. Call 376-5855. (A-75-
st-p)
FREE beautiful puppies. Mother,
registered Beagle. Father, friend
of Registered Beagle. Renshaw,
372-5189, 1614 NW 16th Ave.
after 5:00. (A-75-2t-p)
i M J_
MAG WHEELS nearly 1/2 cost
at SIOO.OO. Fits chevys, GTOs,
Firebirds. HONDA 150, mechani mechanically
cally mechanically excellent. Only 3,500 miles.
$270.00. 378-5823. (A-72-st-p)
NEW C.B.RADIO Must sell.
Pearce Simpson Escort m, Ch
9-14. Origianlly $248.00. Will
sell at $150.00. Antenna, Coax
and Pre-amp. included. 376-0706
any time after 6:00. (A-72-3t-p)
BASENJI PUPPIES, trained,
shots, wormed, ready to go out
looking for a home, AKC, cham champion
pion champion background, reasonable
rates. Ph: 376-4103. (A-67-10t-.
P)

jl Classifieds S
,C SC .> jrjy
j S To order olesslfieds, use the form below. Mail it with § j
(5 remlttenoo toi Alligator Classifieds, Room 330 Reitz
| ¥ Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. a j
I DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE | J
I (classification! EaYS TO RUNI ||
Q for sale (oonsecutive)
> g Q for rent y i day g ]
j | 0 wanted 53 2 days |g
| help wanted d 3 days (*lO% discount) | j
| 6 a autos P 4 days (*lO% Discount) j
11 ft personal 0 5 Days and Over g \
j g a lost-found (*20% discount) j
I Ee ADLINES j |j
|| fWORDINC I f§j
4|H j? I
B C |
y) fi
jl DETERMINE COST ||
1S?-r" 1 11" 1 IMM M. n. 4 w>MHlTllMikaw! | J
if -Nam-eI I
|| Student # Phone _1 1
g Address__ mi - £
11 CAty State ___ Z *P -- I;
Money cannot be refunded if ad Is cancelled.

for sale |
MUST SELL a like-new Gibson
,B-25 12-string guitar. Beautiful
condition. Hard case included.
Call Laura, 372-9349. (A-74-
lt-p)
ANTIQUES SALE: Early Ameri American
can American and Oriental art Glass, China,
Brass, Jewelry, old fashioned
clothing, opposite art center. Mi Micanopy.
canopy. Micanopy. Sat. and Sun. (A-68-5t-
P)
MUST relinquish prepaid reser reservations
vations reservations for three in New Orleans
motel for Mardi Gras. If interes interested,
ted, interested, Call 376-1613, Room 206
or 1104. (J- st-74-p)
Approximately 45 ACRES, house,
barn. Approximately 10 acre
lake plenty of timber, high-way
frontage. $13,000.1 will finance.
After 4:00 p.m. 475-4582. (I (I---74-lt-p)
--74-lt-p) (I---74-lt-p)
35mm Fully automatic slide pro projector
jector projector with 6 slide trays and
hundreds of metal 2x2 slide
frames. $50.00. 378-7167, even evenings.
ings. evenings. (A-74-st-p)
MUST SELL: 23 Sylvania Con Console
sole Console TV. Black and white. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. SBO.OO. Call
376-6960. (A-74-3t-c)
BASENJI PUPS. AKC reg. Ideal
apt. pet. No odor, no shedding,
no barking. Wormed and shots.
SIOO. Call 472-2408 after 5. (A (A---69-st-p)
--69-st-p) (A---69-st-p)

Page 8

J, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 2, 1968

for sole |
FOR SALE: 4 Keystone mags,
1 month old, 14 inch, Taken off
Mustang 378-4440, 8:00 to 5:00.
After 5:00 call 376-6174. (A-74-
st-cl
FOR SALE: 1966 Ducati 125 cc.
Street or woods. Superior con condition.
dition. condition. $225.00 with extras. Call
Terry, 372-6588. (A-73-3t-p)
2 POLY COMM C.B. Radios,
8 channel selector, car antennas.
SSO each complete. 1 base an antenna,
tenna, antenna, S2O. Call 376-2531 days,
372-0227 nights. (A-74-10t-c)
HONDA 50. Good condition.
Automatic start. SIOO.OO. Call
Mark after 10:30 p.m. Room
462. 372-9435. (A-73-3t-p)
1966 SUZUKI 50 cc. $115.00:
376-9554, ask for Rick. (A-69-
§t-p)
wanted I
WANTED: 1 female room mate for
La Fontana Apt. 207 NW 17th
St. Inquire from 5-8 p.m. at
Apt. 304. (C-74-3t-p)
WANTED 2 good quality stereo
speakers with enclosures. Suit Suitable
able Suitable for 70 watt amplifier. Please
call 372-8855.
WANTED 1 preferably 2 male
roommates to share 2 bedroom
apartment with fireplace, $25.00
per month plus utilities. Call
Dave 378-1884 after 5:00. (C (C---74-st-p)
--74-st-p) (C---74-st-p)
MALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share attractive Apt. with three
easy-to-get-along-with students.
Call 376-7097. 718 207 SWl6th
Ave. (C-74-3t-p)
HELP! Girl wanted to cook for
four starving guys in exchange
for meals. Good Food, Good
Music. Call 376-7402. (J-lt-74,1
TWO SENIOR LAW school stu students
dents students want an attractive coed to
plan and prepare meals four
nights a week. Call 372-6950. (C (C---73-4t-p)
--73-4t-p) (C---73-4t-p)
| Two Mighty Armies Trampled
| Its Valley...A Fighting Family
! 1 JAMES STEWART
| f SHENANDOAH'
CO COi
i COi DOUG McCLURE GLENN CORBETT PATRKK WAYNE
| KATHARINE ROSS-ROSEMARY FORSYTH
| A UNIVERSAL PICTURE MmM
| FEB 2: 7:00 & 9:00 PM
mmm S
\ TICKING! J
BUNNKUKE
. EIICPMC
b vfuaoirma
j ANOTrOPGCMMGKRCM
I FEB 3= 7:00 & fcflo PMI

tCHHRLTOn HESTOn#i
MIBHimiUBn SCHEaT
1 Pwwtww Gdwwifc 1
1 -Al 3; 3ft StSfi 73g Q t gQ
| 233 W. Ar. |
THIS MOTION PICTURE IS DEDICATED TO LiFE, LIBERTY AND
THE PURSUIT OF HAPPENINGS!
I MjTTHTj i M
I y p
s^MMMireEgSiDAMEN^KUNff
| Hocking Choir Twin I 1
- * .i ... |
I*oo S* 37 6s 14 7 *3O Bi4k6
I Richard Burton Elizabeth Taylor
Alec Guinness-Peter Ustinov
H Mro !y *z SraunraaSMllo;
: mm' flr'Sr 7J W |
_PBK ::
'wX l
T PfiThe
Fraa the aovti by Graham Greene
ftulLd In hinisloa and Mmotolw LSiSS^J
- J l
Eoraddssellgatoraddssellgatoraddssellgal
I I mJ



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| wanted 1 j
WANTED: 1 female roommate
to share 1 bedroom apartment
at Univ. Gardens for February
or Third Quarter. Call 372-7247.
(C-72-st-p)
3
RIDE needed to Atlanta for three,
Leave Friday, Feb. 2, return Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Feb. 4. Please Call Carol
Jones at 372-9311. (C-74-lt-p)
MALE ROOMMATE or two to
sublet one bedroom apartment.
University Gardens. Lease runs
through June finals. Call Rick or
Russ. 378-5457. (C-75-3t-p)
WOULD LIKE TO RENT motor,
650 or larger. Weekend of Feb.
9. Call Bob Shepanek 372-
9421. Will accept full responsa responsability.
bility. responsability. (C-75-3t-p)
WANTED: Female roommate.
Modern 1 bedroom apt. near cam campus.
pus. campus. $50.00. Call 378-5369. (C (C---75-2t-p)
--75-2t-p) (C---75-2t-p)
| for rent |
THE proven carpet cleaner. Blue
Lustre is easy on the budget.
Restores forgotten colors. Rent
electric shampooer, SI.OO.
Lowry Furniture Company. (A (A---
--- (A---
LARGE 2-bedroom apartment for
rent. Ideal, for 3 students. SIIO.OO
a month, all utilities included.
Phone 376-8314 after 5:00. (B (B---68-st-p)
--68-st-p) (B---68-st-p)
NOT SETTLED YET? Rooms
walking distance from campus.
CH and AC. Phone 378-Sl22after
5;30 p.m. (B-68-9t-p)
MALE roommate to share 2-bed 2-bedroom
room 2-bedroom Village Park Apartment.
40-70 per month. Plus utilities,
372-5283 or See Apt. 99. (C (C---73-3t-p)
--73-3t-p) (C---73-3t-p) r
NEED third man for 3 bedroom
house. Comfortable, convenient,
private, 5 blocks from campus.
Immediate or beginning Term
18. Call 378-6339 1613 NW
sth Ave. (C-73-st-p)
ONE VACANCY left. University
Garden Apartment. Building 718
Room 207. January rent paid. Call
376-7097. If no answer call 372-
3492. (C-74-3t-p)
MODERN, 1 bedroom furnished
apartment for rent. AC, 4 blocks
to campus. Available Feb. Ist.
CaU 378-8369 after 5:00, $105.00
month. (B-74-3t-p)
AVAILABLE March 10th until
June. Comfortable corner room
with refrigerator, Private bath
and private entrance. 321 SW
13th St Across from campus for
quiet person. (B-74-lt-nc)
SUBLEASE (1 bedroom) Apt. 303,
Bid. #7lB (New Building) Univ.
Gardens. WUI pay Feb. Rent.
378-8328 or call Sigma Nu House
for Joe of Pete. (B-75-lt-p)
FOR RENT: Small comfortable
house in Micanopy. $50.00 a
month. Phone: 466-3146 after
5:30 p.m. or Sat. and Sun. (B (B---
--- (B---
| outot
1960 SUver FIAT 1500 cc Sports Sportscar.
car. Sportscar. Double overhead cam (OSCA)
engine, headers, new tires, seat
belts, roll up windows, good top
and solid,, body, $630.00. Call
mm&r

I * I
1956 BUICK Century, 4 Dr., ex excellent
cellent excellent tires and radio, smooth
ride, new fuel pump, $130.00.
Call 378-8867 or (376-3261 Ext.
2412 after 7:00 p.m.) (G-75-
6t-p)
1959 RAMBLER Custom. Fold
down seats!! Above average con condition.
dition. condition. Smooth engine. Must sell!
Call Ralph, 372-9303 after 3p.m.
(G-74-lt-p)
TRADE: 1965 Volkswagen Sedan,
clean, 25,000 miles, Radio, for a
clean 1964 or newer Karmen
Ghia. No Junkers. Call 378-5837.
(G-2t-73-p)
1966 MUSTANG, 289, Radio,
WSW, Air Cond. Wire Rally Pac,
3 speed. $1,795. 7-9 p.m. only.
378-6693. (G-74-st-p)
1960 TRIUMPH TR3. Baby Blue.
Good condition, engine rebuilt
within past year. $500.00. Call
376-9564. (G-73-3t-p)
1960 METROPOLITAN Conver Convertible.
tible. Convertible. New Paint, tires, top. Per Perfect
fect Perfect running condition. Got new
car for graduation. $295.00 or
best offer. 378-8935. (G-73-6t-p)

TONIGHT
IN PERSON
Columbia Recording Stars
THE TROPIC-
At The PLACE
l COMING!
MONDAY NIGHT AT THE UNION
prank tony showtime plus 1
7 m YUL BRYNNER I
E|p§

Friday, February 2, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

i | help wonted |
DELIVERY BOYS wanted. Hours
10:30 'til 1:30 p.m. Also, other
hours open. Apply in person,
Larrys Poreboy Sandwich Shop,
1029 W. University Ave. (E-74-
ts-c)
ADVERTISING SALESMAN to
work 20 hours per week at the
Alligator. Car is needed; ex experience
perience experience desirable. Good pay, in invaluable
valuable invaluable experience, good work working
ing working conditions. Apply room 330
Reitz Union. (E-71-tf-nc)
NATIONALLY known men's ap apparel
parel apparel and furnishings corporation
looking for fraternity and inde independent
pendent independent men to represent and
promote quality men's wear at
reasonable prices. Write: Col College
lege College Classics, Inc., 1585 North
High Street, Columbus, Ohio,
43201. (E-74-3t-p)
EXCEPTIONAL OPPORTUNITY
to establish your own business
as Protective Life's U of F
College Specialist. Home office
training program with guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed salary pi us com mission bon bonus.
us. bonus. Unlimited income and ad advancement
vancement advancement potential. Send re resume
sume resume to G. C. Warner, P. O.
Box 2026, Orlando. We will ar arrange
range arrange your Interview and apti aptitude
tude aptitude test in Gainesville. (E-71-
st-p)
Cont'd on Page 10

Page 9

GATOR ADDS SELL
De Broca's Crowning Touchl
SWTE plus Stooges,ijraS I
1 don't like it,'* Arnie Paauia
Simply grand! Margaret Padula
X . s ?
SUNDAY ONLY AT THE UNION
The greatest film by India's Greatest director
"Honors the screen." -n.y. Timet
"Nobody should miss it." -n.y. htm*.
Gpu.
complete (~"3 qq -15" T
English subtitUl*
~ 7 c; 7/ out 10:40
*',>.' '.'./' "AN EXCITING FILM!
. ~ >7 <> 1 -i
< % " fC- >' ii, ~ -j It throbs with compassion, humor,
, > '
/*; ** r *' r with emphasis on various viewpoints
v j
-' 1 *'* *' / 7 9 V* to welcome Miss Zetlerling as a
. *'*, < ' f j)< J', ,) fresh, new force in cinema'"
' 7 ' / vj~ *" VVIHI im VS'oil. Cur Miguinc
1 h 2/ I*" 1 *" i >|| __
(AN ADULT MOTION PICTURE FROM SWEDEN)
STARTS SUNDAY!!
||M| 51BTC
First Run 1 open 6:30
Feature at 7:07 & 10:30
WE DOUBLE-DARE YOU TO
ESTANPTOS DOUBLE-SHOCKIE
1 COLUMBIA PICTUPES
A .\.A> Pmienti
BL. \mM cmmtwmm
HOf fJii THE HERMAN COHEN '
J production OP
TY HARDIN DIANA DORS michael gough
m JUDY GEE SON ROBE HI HAROY tom#, by ABEN MNMI
IMl'nlgl 1 HtRMAN COHtN ho,lM l H(RMAN COHEN Omi*tf by AM OXONMUY
' Jj TICHNICOLOR*
Co-Feature at 830 mKm
CHAMBER vkl
HORROKts\|h
% The motion picture with % .'lui fl
the FEAR FLASHER end llfli I
the HORROR I
S T, K.tn'io Prodm>.l .ymt n*ctei py-Hy AverLucK fISR ; f I
i TECHNICOLOR FROM J



CLASSIFIEDS

Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 2, 1968

help wanted
Tne university ox Jfionaa nas
challenging positions available
for inexperienced and exper experienced
ienced experienced Clerk-Typists and Secre Secretaries.
taries. Secretaries. Starting salaries depen dependent
dent dependent on experience. Fringe bene benefits
fits benefits include the opportunity to
attend one (1) college course
each quarter tuition free. Want
to work and learn more? Come
to the Central Employment Of Office,
fice, Office, 2nd floor of the Hub".
(E-61-ts-c)
personal I
GEORGE 3 months today. Happy
Anniversary. T.I.A. Martha (J (J---74-lt-p)
--74-lt-p) (J---74-lt-p)
' J
JOANNE, have a Happy and Won Wonderful
derful Wonderful Birthday. But remember
it's the 21st not the Fifth that's
what's important. Love, Ken. (J (J---74-lt-p)
--74-lt-p) (J---74-lt-p)
A ROSEBUD^set with little wil wilful
ful wilful thorns, And sweet as English
could make her, She. Dear
Pamm, Happy Sweet Sixteenth to
a Yankee Belle. Love, Lou. (J (J---74-lt-p)
--74-lt-p) (J---74-lt-p)
INDEPENDENTS, Your girl com coming
ing coming up for Peter Paul and Mary?
Need someplace to go Friday
night? Fabulous Mystics at
Georgia Seagle Hall from 8:30
'til. Independents with dates are
welcome. 1002 W. University
Ave. (J-74-2t-p)
Sole Brother DEMIAN. (J (J---
--- (J---
FLY your date up for Peter,
Paul and Mary. Leave Miami
Friday afternoon, return Sunday.
Call Bob or Dave, 376-9473. (J (J---
--- (J---

Camp Positions for Faculty, Older Students
Exciting work with youngsters at boys camp,
June 23 to August 23. Mature staff of men
from all parts of the country (foreign stu students).
dents). students). High degree of staff fellowship. Open Openings
ings Openings include nature, astronomy, electronics,
ham radio, musicals, folk music, archery,
drama, overnight camping, golf, baseball,
basketball coaches, tennis, waterfront (in (including
cluding (including sailing, skiing, canoeing), fine arts.
Fine salaries, higher for experienced men.
40th year. Interviews on campus. Send full,
experience, references. Camp Mah-Kee-Nac,
137 Thacher Lane, South Orange, N.J. 07079.
I m CANT MISS I

| personal |
MUST relinquish prepaid reser reservations
vations reservations for three in New Orleans
motel for Mardi Gras. If interes interested,
ted, interested, call 376-1631 Room 206
or 1104. (J-st-74-p)
HAPPY BIRTHDAY PLAYBOY,
Love your Playmate. (J-75-lt-p)
NANCI: Remember Lamas,
Hearts and Roses! This Year
P, P, and M and Albert. Many
more are to come! Love,Dennis.
(J-75-lt-p)
ALL PI pETA PHI actives, gra graduate
duate graduate or undergraduate, please
call Mrs. T. B. Else, 372-2242.
(J-75-6t-p)
lost-found
LOST: Box 45 records in Mur Murphree
phree Murphree parking lot across from
CJ. Reward offered. Call Jeff
Bradley Room 105 Sledd F. 372-
9352. (L-74-3t-p)
Kgwee*
LOST: A watch, Orwin, womens,
black cord band; if know where whereabouts
abouts whereabouts please notify Janet Naf Nafziger,
ziger, Nafziger, Room 311, Graham. (L (L---74-3t-p)
--74-3t-p) (L---74-3t-p)
FOUND: Pair black frame
glasses, out-side Architecture
and Fine Arts Building. Call
376-0841. (L-73-3t-nc)
services
TENNIS RACKET RESTRING RESTRINGING,
ING, RESTRINGING, satisfaction p-ranteed.
Free pick up and delivery on
and near campus. Call M and R
Tennis Services. 378-2489. (M (M---59-18t-p)
--59-18t-p) (M---59-18t-p)

Up, Up, And Away!
A two-week cheerleading clinic will begin
Monday afternoon at 3:30 on Florida Field,
All persons interested in trying out for the
Gator Cheerleading Squad for *6B-69 must
attendthis clinic.
WHATS
HAPPENING

-* By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IN TWO BEARDS AND A BABE:
Peter, Paul, and Mary come to
the Florida Gym at 8:15 Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night. Shoehorns will be
provided at the door.
IN THAT OTHER ACTIVITY
THAT PERIODICALLY TAKES
PLACE IN THE GYM: Florida
meets Vanderbilt there on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night. Bring your tran transistor
sistor transistor to P,P and M and listen
to the game. (Sure....)
IN PEACEFUL CO-EXIS CO-EXISTENCE,
TENCE, CO-EXISTENCE, MEN'S AND WOMENS
INTERHALL STYLE: Jennings
and Tolbert Areas will have a
coeducational fratinizlng event
(in other words, a dance) for
GDl's (Great Dancing Independ Independents)
ents) Independents) and other interested per persons
sons persons in the Jennings Hall Rec Recreation
reation Recreation Room at 8:30 tonight.
Band is The Epochs.''
IN VYING FOR LOTS OF FREE
PASSES TO THE MOVIES: The
union board has interviews for
chairman of the films commit committee
tee committee today in room 310 starting
at 3 p.m.
OF SPOKEN-FOR BEAUTIES:
The Mrs. fJF Contest progresses
this week-end with the contest contestants'
ants' contestants' homemaking skills being
tested ait Gainesville High School
at 2 p.m. on Saturday and their
personalities getting the same
treatment on Sunday at 2 p.m.
in the Perry House.
IN HAVING A BALL IN THE
BALLROOM: There will be a
union dance open to the public
at 10 p.m. Saturday in the Union
Ballroom.
Blow Yourself
Bp POSTER SIZE
2 ft. x 3 ft.
Get your own BLO-UP Photo
Poster. Send any Black and White
or Color Photo from wallet size
to 8 x 10, or any negative from
2% x 2% to 4 x 5 inches. We
will send you a 2 ft. x 3 ft.
BLO-UP . perfect POP ART
poster. $4.95 Ppd.
Send any Black and White or
Color Photo from 4 x 5" to 8"
x 10" or any negative 2V* x
3*4 to 4" x 5", we will send
you a 3 ft. x 4 ft. BLO-UP
$7.95 Ppd.
Add N.Y. or NJ. Sales Tax
No C. O. D.
Send Check or Money Order to:
Ivy Enterprises, Inc.
431 70th St.
Dept.'47' Gotten berg, N. J.
Original Photo or Negative
returned.
Contact us to be Bio-Up Rep.
on your Campus

IN OPENING THE FLOOD
GATES: Jennings Hall will have
an open house Sunday at 1 p.m.
All guest must be escorted. (Who
are you trying to kid... Charge!)

CAROLYN PLAZA BARBER SHOP
8 Barbers Shampoos
> g Free Parking Shaves
M Razor Cuts Massages
NBy We Specialize In Scissor Work
f ROBBIE+S I
The Best In Steak
Mea 1 Q i
'color T.V. & BILLIARDS
1718 W. University Ave.
fT" mhiuteTN
I MIUIII
I Sighltly Higher
m//' IP hirs*s WHAT Wl 00 B
Ml 1. Nw Broke Lining l
.L- 1 2. Rebuild Wheel Cyte.
[Vk. 7 3. Turn All 4 Drums
r y V /Jr fi QJ Bearinas
L: ,/\ /: W 5- Add Brake FlaM .MP,
W>(TVi. Check Creese Seals IllMfc
BHfJr if v\ 7. Precision Grind
SB'/. 4- ,*>&. \ Unions
WM J&ZI/J 8. 25.000 Mile CaaiantM H|
No Payment 'TilMar H Hj||
Bkinmrannrl
NW 13th SI A r "r

2a.m.Curfew
Saturday
Curfew is being extended until
2 a.m. Saturday night due to Ly Lyceum
ceum Lyceum Council's presentation of
Peter, Paul and Mary.
Tonight is termed Penny-a-
Minute Night" and all girls will
be required to pay one penny
for every minute they are out
after 1:30. Money will be col collected
lected collected at dorm doors (dates are
expected to pay for the privi privilege).
lege). privilege).
The money will be donated to
Dollars for Scholars.

DRY CLEANING
counter open
j a.m. -1 a.m.
Gator Groomer
Next To liav. I-,st tfice

STROBE LIGHTS FOR
PARTIES FRATS & BANDS
Solid State Circuitry
Photo Flash Strobe Tube
Variable Frequency 1-25
flashes per sec.
50 Watt Sec. 2000 Sq.F
1 YEAR GUARANTEE
Send Money Orderlfor $79.95
50% Deposit C.O.D.'s
Electronic Strobe Light Co.
Box 413 A.
Laguna Beach. Calif. 92652
Dealer Discounts Available
Campus Salesmen Wanted



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the Ribs of England!

Friday, February 2, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 2, 1968

Orange

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

CAMPUS CALENDAR
Friday, February 2
Physics Colloquium: Dr. George
F. Lebo, Frontiers in Low
Frequency Radio Astronomy,"
Bless Aud., 4 p.m.
Union Movie: Shenandoah,"
Union Aud., 7 & 9 p.m.
Tolbert Area Movie: Cleo Cleopatra,"
patra," Cleopatra," South Hall Movie Rm.,
8 p.m.
Jennings and Tolbert Areas:
dance, with the Epochs, Jen Jennings
nings Jennings Rec. )Rm., 8:30 p.m.
Fla. Folk Dancers: dancing, 214
Fla. Gym, 8 p.m.
Saturday, February 3
Mrs. Univ. of Florida: Home Homemaking
making Homemaking skills, Gainesville High
School, 2 p.m.
Union Movie: Bunny Lake is
Missing," Union Aud., 7 & 9
p.m.
Tolbert Area Movie: Cleo Cleopatra,"
patra," Cleopatra," South Hall Movie Rm.,
8 p.m.
Lyceum Council: Peter, Paul and
Mary, Fla. Gym, 8:15 p.m.
Union Dance, Union Ballroom,
10 p.m.
I
Sunday, February 4
Jennings: open house, at Jen Jennings,
nings, Jennings, 1 p.m. Guests must be
escorted.
Mrs. U of F: Individual inter interviews,
views, interviews, Perry House, 2 p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society:TheWorld
of Apu," Union Aud., 3,7 &
9:15 p.m.
Deseret Club: fire-side discus discussion
sion discussion led by Dr. A.GarrCraney,
LDS Student Center, 7:30 p.m.
Student Film Makers: planning
meeting, Union Ist Floor
Lobby, 9 p. m.
Cinema Society: discussion of the
World of Apu," 347 Union,
9:15 p.m.
Monday, February 5
International Week Banquet:
guest speaker, Mr. Rabenold,
Baptist Student Center, 7 p.m.
Dairy Science: business meeting,
201 Dy. Sci. Bldg., 7:30 p.m.
All interested persons invited
to attend.
Block and Bridle Club: regular
meeting, 254 McC, 7:30 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for Russ
Burgess, Juan Serrano, Ed Edward
ward Edward Albee, and the Graham
Area Playboy Party.
Tickets go tm sale Monday,
February 5 for Florida
Players production of Ma Marat/Sade."
rat/Sade." Marat/Sade."

VisiJ Us At Opr New^Home
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDITUNION

PROGRESS TESTS: Students in
the following courses are ex expected
pected expected to take the following tests.
Each student must bring a No. 2
lead pencil and will be required
to use his SOCIAL SECURITY
NUMBER.
CLC 141: Wednesday, Feb. 7,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A-L) report to Math Matherly
erly Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10,
11, 12, 13, 14 or 16; (M-Z)
to Matherly 102, 105, 108, 112,
113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118 or
119.
CLC 142: Wednesday, Feb. 7,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A) report to Floyd
104 or 109; (B) to Peabody 1,2,
4,7, 10 or 11; (C) to Leigh
207; (D) to LittJe 121 or 125;
(E) to Little 113; (F) to Little
227, 233, or 235; (G) to Pea Peabody
body Peabody 101, 102, 112 or 114; (H)
to Peabody 201, 202, 203, 208 or
209; (I-J) to Flint 110 or 112;
(K) to Walker 301, 303, 307
or 308; (L) to Little 201, 203,
205 or 207; (M) to Little 213,
215, 217, 219, 221, 223 or 225;
(N) to Little 237; (O) to Little
239; (P-Q) to Flint 101 or 102;
(R) to Floyd 108; (S) to Walker
Auditorium; (T-V) to Little 101
or 109; (W-Z) to Walker Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium.
CBS 261: Tuesday, Feb. 6,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A-L) report to Math Matherly
erly Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10,
11, 12, 13, 14 or 16; (M-Z)
to Matherly 102, 105, 108, 112,
113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118 or
119.
t
CBS 262: Tuesday, Feb. 6,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A-L) report to Walker
Auditorium; (M-R) to Leigh 207;
(S-Z) to Little 101, 109 or 113.
CHN 251: Thursday, Feb. 8,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A-L) report to Math Matherly
erly Matherly 2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9,10,11,12,13,
14 or 16; (M-Z) to Matherly
102,105,108,112,113,114,115,116,
117,118 or 119.
CHN 252; Thursday, Feb. 8,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A) report to Floyd
104 or 109. (B) to Peabody 1,
2,4, 7, 10 or 11; (C) to Leigh
207; (D) to Little 121, or 125;
(E) to Little 113; (F) to Little
227,233 or 235; (G) to Peabody
101,102, 112 or 114; (H) to Pea Peabody
body Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208, or
209; (I-J) to Flint 110 or 112;
(K) to Walker 301, 303, 307
or 308; (L) to Little 201, 203,
205 or 207; (M) to Little 213,

BLUB BULLETIN

ADMINISTRATIVE NOTICES

215, 217, 219, 221, 223, or 225;
(N) to Little 237; (O) to Little
239 (P-Q) to Flint 101 or 102;
(R) to Floyd 108; (S) to Walker
Auditorium; (T-V) to Little 101
or 109; (W-Z) to Walker Audit Auditorium.
orium. Auditorium.
ALL STUDENT ORGANIZA ORGANIZATIONS
TIONS ORGANIZATIONS interested in having a de delegation
legation delegation represented in the Deep
South Model United Nations to be
held Feb. 22-25 should register
this week in the Dean of Mens
Office with the Interfraternity
council, Room 128, Tigert Hall.
Registration fee is $lO per de delegation.
legation. delegation. Deadline for regis registration
tration registration is February 9.
. l'
GENERAL NOTICES
STUDENT JOBS AVAILABLE:
Students who are eligible for the
Work-Study program should
apply at the Student Employment
Office, 182 Building E. Part-time
work available for typists, file
clerks, laboratory assistants and
art work.
PAINTING FOR FUN CLASSES
will be held Feb. 7-28 from
7- 9:30 p.m. Monday and Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, in Room 118 of the Reitz
Union. Mrs. Esther Bristol will
teach the class. The cost is SB.
To register call Ext. 2741, Pro Program
gram Program Office, Room 310, Reitz
Union.
CHEERLEADING TRYOUTS: A
cheerleading clinic will be held
Feb. 5-16 from 3:30 5 p.m.
every day on Florida Field. Try Tryouts
outs Tryouts will he held Feb. 16. At Attendance
tendance Attendance is mandatory starting
Feb. 5.
DEADLINE FOR REMOVAL
OF I" GRADES: Feb. 9 is the
deadline date for removal of I"
grades (excluding 699 or 799)
for all graduate students who wish
to receive their degrees on March
19.
ETS FOREIGN LANGUAGE
EXAMINATIONS: Examinations
in French, German, Russian and
Spanish will be given at 9:45
a.m. Saturday, Feb. 3, in Leigh
Hall.
' :
FOREIGN LANGUAGE EX EXAMINATION:
AMINATION: EXAMINATION: All foreign lan language
guage language functional examinations
will be given Saturday, Feb. 10,
18 Anderson Hall, 10 a.m. 12
noon.

Students must be registered
with the Placement Service to
interview. Sign-up sheets are
posted two weeks in advance of
the interview date at the
J. WAYNE REITZ UNION, ROOM
22. All companies will be re recruiting
cruiting recruiting for Mar. June and Aug.
graduates unless indicatedi other otherwise.
wise. otherwise.
FEB. 5: CONTINENTAL OIL CO.
CE. Must be UJS4 citizen. Jun Juniors
iors Juniors for summer employment.
FEB. 5: ST. PAUL INSURANCE
CO. Bus. Ad., Insurance, Lib.
Arts. Must be UJS. citizen.

U-V'y S flJPflkk|^^^H^Sg|^|
'/ :v m ffl'T*^
, Li.*,
*''f*v^ Jk Mi ffl J^HH^^KJSM
Jfci'. \ Kf<> "f^iK2^3,?3N
Every dollar sends a food package
to someone who needs your help II \\y&&
I CAREs American staff members overseas supervise deliveries to
I those in greatest need. Your receipt shows where your help went.
I CARE food programs reach: Algeria / British Honduras / Ceylon
I Chile / Colombia / Costa Rica / Dominican Republic / Ecuador
I Greece / Guatemala / Haiti / Honduras / Hong Kong, / India
I Indonesia / Iran / Iraq / Israel / Jordan / Liberia / Macau
I Nicaragua / Pakistan / Panama / Philippines / Poland / Sierra Leone
1 South Korea / Tunisia / Turkey / South Vietnam / Yugoslavia

PLACEMENT NOUCES

FEB. 5: NASA, MARSHALL
SPACE FLIGHT CENTER. AE,
EE, IE, ME, NE, ESM, Astron Astronomy,
omy, Astronomy, Math, Physics. Must be
U.S. citizen.
FEB. 5: J.P. STEVENS & CO.,
INC. Acct., Math.
FEB. 5; CHRYSLER CORP, EE,
ME. Must be UjS. citizen.
FEB. 5,6: GENERAL DYNAMICS
CORP. AE, EE, ME, CE, math.
Must be U.S. citizen.
FEB. 5,6: RADIO CORP. OF
AMERICA. EE, ME* Acct., Fin.,
Economics, Bus. Must be UJS.
citizen.
FEB. 5,6, 7: INTERNATIONAL
BUSINESS MACHINES.



A/bee Establishes Playwright
Foundation, Donates UF Fee

When world-famous playwright
Edward Albee comes to the cam campus
pus campus next Wednesday night,

Indian Film Sunday
THE WORLD OF APU, generally considered to be the great greatest
est greatest film work of Satyajit Ray, Indias foremost director, will be
shown at the Reitz Union this Sunday.
Apu is the third and final film in Rays epic trilogy of Indian
life which was begun in 1954. The three films, each complete in
itself, trace the life of an Indian writer through childhood, adoles adolescence
cence adolescence Jmd: manhood. _____
Pather Panchali, the first film, won immediate acclaim for
the director, who is often praised for his economy of technique.
He is able to indicate the truth of a situation with a couple of shots
or a line or two of dialogue, is a style that is, as one critic put it,
so invariably right that it seems unimpressive until we realize the
impossibility of imagining any sequence treated in an alternative
way.
The trilogy, and Apu especially, have won almost unanimous
acclaim from American critics. Sample comments: Ray...
honors the screen with this beautiful picture. Bosley Crowther,
N.Y. Times; One of the most vital and abundant movies ever made.
-- Time; Ray establishes relationships with a tact and tender tenderness
ness tenderness which are ineffably moving.... Soumitra Chatterjee, who plays
Apu, has the face of Krishna. Saturday Review.
A discussion group with Indian students about the film will be
held after the 7 p.m. showing of the film in room 347 of the Union.
Other showings are at 3 and 9:15 p.m.

Shenandoah Above Norm

By ROY MAYS
Alligator Staff Writer
There have been few films
about the American Civil War
which could be called outstanding.
One of these, Shenandoah,
will be presented Friday night by
the Florida Union Films Commit Committee
tee Committee in the Reitz Union.
This is no Gone With
the Wind or Birth of a Na Nation
tion Nation but is far above the run
of the mill Civil War films.
The story takes place in Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia around 1863 and involves
a father, his six sons and one
daughter who try their best to
stay neutral while everyone a around
round around them is caught up in war.
James Stewart as Charlie An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, the father, convincingly
portrays a man whose concerns
for his familys welfare trans-

MALE CALL!
Time tor the Male to prepare for wonderfully new fabric tex textures,
tures, textures, colors, and styles arriving daily
SPORT COATS & SUITS
by BARDSTOWN...VIP
The traditional body has now gone 2 but buttons
tons buttons SB with side vents. $35.00 $60.00
BELTS by SALVATORI $4.00-$8.50
SHIRTS by ENRO and TRUTRIM
Traditional and Conventional. $6.00 $9.00
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SWEATERS 1/4 & 1/3 OFF
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pure fiber traditional $4.69 or 2/$9 .00 I
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ill (mitlif m w UNIV AVt
rfctlUP# W* EMS SHOP

he willby choicebe making
little more than enough to pay
his expenses.

cends the conflict going on around
him.
One of the memorable features
of Gone With the Wind was the
photography. The same goes for
Shenandoah.
Twice Academy Award nom nominee
inee nominee William Clothier supervised
the photography and anyone who
can make a film in Oregon and
have it a convincing 1863 Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia deserves a lot of credit.
Also worth mention is the di.
ector, Andrew V. McLaglen, who
tied the whole thing together and
Frank Skinner, who composed the
musical score for Shenandoah.
Shenandoah was the only
major picture to come out dur during
ing during the Civil War centennial a
few years ago. While it will
probably not become another
Gone With the Wind it comes
close.

The major portion of his fee
for the Forums-Student Govern Government
ment Government lecture will go to the new newly
ly newly created Edward Albee Found Foundation,
ation, Foundation, an organization established
to aid young American play playwrights.
wrights. playwrights.
Albee knew first hand the plight
of a young writer trying to make
a name for himself. He wrote
his first successful play, Zoo
Story, at a kitchen table in
shabby Greenwich Village walk walkup.
up. walkup. I was desperate, he re recalls.
calls. recalls. It had begun to look
as if I wouldnt make it.
Since then, Albee has ridden
the crest of the New Wave
in theatre and literature. His
succeeding plays The Amer American
ican American Dream, The Death of
Bessie Smith, The Ballad of
the Sad Case, and most notably
Whos Afraid of Virginia Woolf
won rapid international ac acclaim.
claim. acclaim.
Tickets to the lecture are
available now at the Union Box
Office. Prices are SI.OO for

HERE'S YOUR CORDIAL INVITATION
TO FIND RECORDS AND ALBUMS
IN ALL CATEGORIES
' ' i- i ' ..y-
\ |\\ -'v, M
M%.:' \W/
KLH HARMON KARDON
SONY FISHER
Along With ALL The Hit Records
CONCORD BORG-WARNER
LEAR JET DECCA
1967 Was Another Record Year at
i.
IRtCMft s4*
923 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. PHONE 376-1042
USE YOUR CENTRAL CHARGE FREE PARKING IN REAR
j Open 9 to 9 Doily txcept Wed. O Sot. 9 to 6

students and $1.50 for non-stud non-students.
ents. non-students. The lecture will be held
February 7 at 8 p.m. in the Union
Ballroom. A reception for Mr.
Albee will follow his talk.

Every Tissot gets a 7-day test
before you wear it...
M Self-Winding Faceted
/ Vnodate jH crystal,
/ Seastar, jH $49 50
/ GAINESVILLE'S QUALITY JEWELER
mZtkfcrdonrlj}.
If 103 W. Univ. Ave.
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_ ,_ |. __ II IK.^II.

Send Any B A W
or Color Photo Photograph,
graph, Photograph, Negative,
Collage, Drawing,
i or Snapshot.
I Only $3.75 plus
I All Posters B &
|W, 2 wk. Delivery
I Your Original Re-
I turned. Include
School Name.
l Psychedelic Photo
* Co'.P.O. Box 3071
I St. Louis, Mo.

Personal
Posters
18 x 24
Jg' :*£. Wm..



Page 14

1, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 2, 1968

A MUST WIN
UF Set To Rope Vandy

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Floridas basketball team is on
the ropes Saturday night in Nash Nashville,
ville, Nashville, Tenn. The team that has
got the Gators hung up is
Vanderbilt.
UF has to win the Vandy game
to stay in contention for the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference crown. The
Gators, once in sixth place in
the SEC, now are No. 2 behind
Tennessee. UF sports a 9-3 con conference
ference conference slate compared to UTs
7-1.
So if the rejuvenated Gators
are to take any part of the SEC,
they will have to take a big slice
of Vanderbilt, the nations No. 8
team.
At Daytona
Racing Starts
What may well be the most
important sports car race in the
world begins Saturday less than
a hundred miles from Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. The Daytona Continental
begins at 3 p.m. at the Daytona
International Speedway. More
than sixty shiny cars, with the
finest drivers and mechanics
from around the world, are ready
to compete for prizes and pres prestige
tige prestige in the twenty-four hour en endurance
durance endurance race.
According to the Chinese, we
are in the Year of the Horse.
From the point of international
sports car competition, it looks
like the Year of the Porsche.
The rugged little German cars
have completely dominated the
under-2-liter classes for the past
several years, despite deter determined
mined determined competition from Ferrari
and Alfa-Romeo. At times they
have managed to outdistance even
the monstrous Fords and Chap Chaparrals
arrals Chaparrals for overall victories. In
recent practice sessions at Day Daytona,
tona, Daytona, both Porsche and Alfa teams
have managed to turn in lap times
close to the record 119 mph set
last year on the twisting road
course by Dan Gurney in a 427
cubic inch Ford G.T.
The most talked-about car in
the field will certainly be the
How met Special, an experimen experimental
tal experimental turbine-powered car. When
first unveiled last November, it
was to be an experimental car
only, not competing for prize
money. In December, the car ran
practice laps around the high highbanked
banked highbanked Daytona track at more
than 176 mph, a world record
for turbine cars on a closed
course.

UNIVERSITY
CHEVROLET
"The Students Friend
10% DISCOUNT
ON YOUR ENTIRE REPAIR BILL
(EXCEPT BODY SHOP REPAIRS)
FREE Estimates on Any Repairs
Just Show Your ID Card To Our Service Manager
UNIVERSITY CHEVROH^
1515 N. Main St. Phone 376-7581

The Commodores post a 14-3
record and 6-3 in the SEC. Van Vandy
dy Vandy has the SECs No. 3 scorer
in forward Tom Hagan. Hagan
is averaging 21.8 points a game.
Florida has handled visiting
teams impressively, winning 12
and losing just four. But away
from home, UF is spotty, grab grabbing
bing grabbing just five wins in eight games.
The Gators beat Vandy here
during the Christmas Holidays,
74-72. The Commodores led by
14 points at halftime before a se second
cond second half Gator surge carried the
winners home.
Captain Dave Miller played a
big part in the win, scoring 11
points. Now averaging the same
figure, the slim 6-6 senior from
Delray Beach beat Auburn last
Monday in the final minutes.
Scoring nine points in the last
four minutes, Miller sank a field
goal and two free throws in less
than 30 seconds to pull the Ga Ga,
, Ga, tors to the tight 65-60 win.
Miller has All-American help

Basketball Coliseum
Has Low Priority
There are no present plans for the construction of additional
basketball or auditorium facilities on the University of Florida
campus.
Arnold Butt, Associate Director of Planning, said these facili facilities
ties facilities rank low in building priority, and that the greatest need at
present is additional classrooms. He could not predict when either
a basketball coliseum or a larger auditorium would be planned,
but did say that a combination of the two would not be considered.
The University of Illinois tried this and found that they still
had to construct an auditorium because the combination was un unworkable.
workable. unworkable.
Department of Music Chairman Reid Poole said that current
auditorium facilities are inadequate, and even the Music Building
has been condemned.
The University Auditorium now has a seating capacity of 1,248,
and any event attracting a potential audience larger than this is held
in the gymnasium.
Poole stated that no performer had refused to perform in the
gym, but that one famous symphony conductor said that he would
never do it again.
Butt said that a larger auditorium had been planned for the new
Reitz Union Building, but this didnt work out. The Reitz Union aud auditorium
itorium auditorium now has a seating capacity of 400. He further stated that
a site for a new auditorium was intended wherethe new Engineering
Buildings are now located; and that a basketball colisium, when con constructed,
structed, constructed, would be located out on the farm, near Lake Alice.
Head Basketball Coach Tommy Bartlett said a basketball col coliseum
iseum coliseum is needed if UF is to compete in the South Eastern Conference.
This is required for recruiting pruposes, and to build a loyal fan
following. Furthermore, said Coach Bartlett, when the gym is
turned over for campus events, such as barbecues, the basketball
team has no place to practice. We need additional facilities urgent urgently;
ly; urgently; and a basketball coliseum would be good for the team, the un university
iversity university and the public.
A Student Government Office spokesman said that the Vosloh
plan which allocates a portion of tuition fees toward construction
of a basketball coliseum was approved by the student voters,
but that it was merely an opinion poll.

BHk i
DAVE MILLER
from Neal Walk. Walk is the
SECs leading rebounder with a
19.6 average. Walk ranks third
in the nation in the same depart department.
ment. department. Walk is scoring at a 26.4
per game clip, second best in the
SEC.

I UF *s REPRESENTATIVES I
Mel Ward Jim Bartlett
Dan Sapp David Wilson j
Tom Stewart Bill Worsham
George Corl A rile Watklnson |
1 Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 W. Univ. Ave. J
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Willie Mays
Signs Pact
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) Wil Willie
lie Willie Mays, shrugging off the usual
question about becoming a
player-coach, signed another
$125,000 contract Tuesday to play
centerfield with the San Francis Francisco
co Francisco Giants for his 18th season.
The 36-year-old super star,
who struggled through his worst
campaign in 1967, came to terms
along with five other Giants and
then fenced with questions about
the day he might become a coach.
*4 feel right now that I can
play ball and I can help instruct
other guys anyway while I am
playing," Mays said. "So why
should I think about coaching?"
Willie, the greatest righthand righthanded
ed righthanded home run hitter in baseball
annals, will enter the 1968 sea season
son season with a career total of 564,
second to Babe Ruths 714.
Mays embarks on his 18th
season as a Giant after his bat batting
ting batting average dived to .263 last
year while his home run pro production
duction production fell off to 22. During
the campaign he was hobbled by
sore muscles, the flu and gen general
eral general exhaustion.
"Ive had a winter of complete
rest and am looking forward to
playing," Willie declared.
Giants vice president Charles
(Chub) Feeney said this was "a
milestone for Willie" in that the
Giants slugger had become "the
first player in history to receive
SIOO,OOO or more for six straight
seasons."
The Giants also announced
Tuesday that five other players
had come to terms, headed by
southpaw Mike McCormick, who
had a 22-10 record last season
and won the National Leagues
Cy Young Award.
First baseman Willie Mc-
Covey, infielder Jim Davenport,
catcher Tom Haller and slugger
Jim Ray Hart were the other
signers. "We hope this is the
nucleus of a 1968 championship,"
Feeney said of the signings, which
were said to total about $300,000.
IN
THE
FEBRUARY
ATLANTIC
MONTHLY
Where Graduate Schools Fail:
They are stuck in a complacent
rut of pure academia and ante antediluvian
diluvian antediluvian requirements, write two
Harvard educators.
Advice to a Draftee:
Published for the first time, this
letter written by Leo Tolstoy in
1899 to a desperate young poten potential
tial potential conscript bears a relevance
to America in 1968.
On Civil Disobedience:
by Charles E. Wyzanski, Jr., a care carefully
fully carefully reasoned examination of the
problem by a federal judge directly
confronted with the issue.
The Perversity of
Aubrey Beardsley:
A fascinating examination of the
rococo artist whose work has
become a cult for the sixties.
AT YOUR
NEWSSTAND
NOW
Qato AOs
make contacts!

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B Ji
Photos by Tom KelleyThe Weihlnston Post
Neurosurgeon Berkley L. Rish strums the banjo to the accompaniment of pianist Bernie Price in a pizza parlor.
Fans Dig the Docs Deft Digits

By Peter Winterble
Washington Ppst Staff Writer
The folks at Shafay's Pizza
Parlor in Rockville know Buck
Rish as the fellow who comes
In twice a week with his banjo.,
and his piano-playing brother* ;
in-law and makes the kind of
rlnky-tink music thats nice to
listen to when theyre munch munching
ing munching pizza and drinking beer.
The kids who come to Shak-,
eys with their parents like to
gather around Buck at the
and sing songs
with himChristmas songs at
this time of year.
They say isnt it nice that
Bucks such a nice guy and
plays those old favorites like
Up a Lazy River?
But theyd probably never
guess that Buck is also Cdr.
Berkley L. Rish, a neurosur neurosurgeon
geon neurosurgeon at Bethesda Naval Hospi Hospita
tal Hospita maybe .because he looks
so much like a banjo player in
his straw hat, red vest and
shirt garters.
Dr. Rish puts in about nine
hours a week at Shakeys, with
his brother-in-law, Bernie
Price, and they agree its a
great avocation.
The banjo just came natu naturally
rally naturally when Dr. Rish picked it
up about ten years ago, he says,
following stints as a Dixieland
jazz trumpeter and drummer
at Wake Forest College.
At Wake Forest, where he
did his undergraduate and
graduate medical studies, Dr.
Rish earned some money from
his playing and escaped from
the grind of school at the
same time.

Up in Rockville, a neurosurgeon is Shakeys part-time Banjo Player.
In Gainesville, our Full-Time Banjo Player thinks hes a part? -time neurosurgeon.
p- ; -* 1 ;r; V-' - l._ , . ...
,
HI He JflM HHHiH
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c' .. ;'l .' ' '- *-* -f
South On 13th Just Beyond Bivens Arm

Its been a great outlet, he
said.
More recently, the 33-year 33-yearold
old 33-yearold physician was stationed
with the Navy in Nashville,
where he took four years of
neurosurgical training at Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt University.
They had a Shakeys there,
and I used to go about once a
month to do guest shots, he
said. When he left Nashville,

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.:-. : ;tr
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Cmdr. Rish on the job in a Bethesda Naval Hospital laboratory.
(Reprint From The Washington Post)

Friday, February 2, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

the pizza chain told him to get;
ip touch with the outlet herej
if he was interested.
My brother-in-law and I
had had a piano and banjo
routine about ten years ago.
Dr. Rish said. So we worked
it up again and here we are.
Price, 43,' of Vienna, is a
high school teacher in Fairfax
I County schools and enjoys the
musical dates too, he said.

Dr. Rish, who lives at 2308
Pinneberg ave., Rockville, said
he and Price play only two
nights a week because any
more than that would be
likely to interfere with my
surgical schedule.
i Entertainment the rest of
' the week is handled by Claude
JWade, a professional banjo
player, and John Biro, pianist.

Page 15



Page 16

5, The Florida Alligator, Friday. February 2, 1968

BARBER SHOP
CONVENIENCE
plus
Quality

Prof. Barber
STUDENT UNION
BARBER SHOP
ground floor
MON SAT 8:00-5:30

Ladies Shoppe
, /9 PRICE
wz SALE
Coots Dresses
e Suits Skirts
e Sweaters
Slacks

BLOUSE c oo Shoe
special Sale
5 95
1123 W. UNIV. AVE. 372-0472

PLAYER OF THE WEEK
DAVID MILLER
' t :
'Captain David Miller makes his second appearance as the
Alligators Player of the Week.
For those who saw Monday nights game, the reason is obvious:
Miller pulled a cliff-hanger out for the Gators.
With good playing on the part of Auburn and foul trouble from
Walk, the Gators were behind most of the game. Miller scored
two field goals and two free throws before Auburn could get to
the basket again. And again, with seconds left, Miller dumped
two more free throws to put the Gators 9-3 in the SEC.
The 6-7 senior from Delray Beach has seen a lot of basket basketball
ball basketball at Florida, but this year he is making his most valuable
contribution as a game-winning captain.
Honorable mention goes to Mike Rollyson for some outstanding
substitute play.

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