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
Weather
Clear And Cold
High In The 40s
Low In The 20s
o*

Vol. 60, No. 80

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CLYDE TAYLOR
o o o victorious

11 Arrested In Protest
Os Dow Recruiting

Mace Used
To Control
Demonstrator
By JEFF ALFORD
Alligator Staff Writer
Eleven persons were arrested
and University Police were for forced
ced forced to use the chemical spray
mace in order to subdue one of
the marchers in a demonstration
in front of the University Place Placement
ment Placement Office Thursday afternoon.
Thirty people took part in the
demonstration against Dow
Chemical Companys recruit recruitment
ment recruitment and were forcefully ejected
from the Reitz Union when they
blocked the entrance to the place placement
ment placement office.
Those arrested were taken to
the Gainesville city jail and char charged
ged charged with trespassing. At press
time bond had been set at SSO
and two of them had been re released.
leased. released.
They were: Bob Fierstein,
Martha Davis, a man identified
only as Lazorus, Ed Freeman,
Bernie Reller, Richard Zucker,
Earl Johnson, Phil Mullins,
Shelly Parker, Michael Kurman,
and Marian Flum.
Only six are UF students.
The Student Peace Union (SPU)
organized the demonstration of
the Dow Chemicals manufacture
of napalm for use in Vietnam.
University Police were forced
to use the chemical spray mace
when a Negro, identified as a
Gainesville resident but not a
UF student, resisted arrest and
had to be handcuffed and carried
from the union.
The scheduled demonstration
began at 11:00 a.m. when Ed
SEE PROTEST PAGE 16

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Taylor Sails To Victory
On 1100 Vote Landslide

By FRED McNEESE
Alligator Staff Writer
Clyde Taylor, United First
Party, defeated Forward Partys
Bill Mcride for student body
president by what may be the
largest margin in UF history.
Unofficial totals gave Taylor
a 1,100 vote victory over Mc-
Bride in the second presidential
election in as many weeks. Pre Previous
vious Previous high was in 1963 when Paul
Hendrick swept into office by
1139 votes.
At press time Thursday, Tay Taylor
lor Taylor had 4710 votes compared to
3615 votes for Mcride.
Election officials said over
8,000 students voted in Thurs Thursdays
days Thursdays election. What started off

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A |g|NH v\
jiwm 11
'Jlm & (PHOTO BY NICK ARROYO)
Police Used Chemical Mace To Subdue This Protestor

University of Florida, Gainesville

lts not the ultimate, but rather the
beginning of 14 months hard work--
Clyde Taylor, February 8, 1968

as a cold and windy day, warmed
by noon, and allowed students
to go to the polls.
Mcride took only four out of
18 precincts. He won in Mur Murphree
phree Murphree area by 3 votes, Hume
area by 14 votes, the law school
by 17 votes and in the College
of Agriculture by 43 votes.
In the last election, Bill Mc-
Bride was declared an unofficial

victor by 8 votes. United First
Party immediately charged elec election
tion election irregularities. Robert
Hughes said last week that the
charges included such violations
as electioneering within the
prescribed 100 feet of the poll and
improper performance of duties
by election officials.
After three days of closed
hearings, the Honor Court called
for a new election.
Taylor has pledged to continue
the work of Charles Sheperds
administration and to give the
voters a chance to abolish Stu Student
dent Student Government if they are not
satisfied within a year.
H
He has also promised to estab establish
lish establish a housing authority for the
benefit of off-campus students,
and accumulate data on the armed
forces and selective service. He
has also promised to work for
a grade appeals board.
*
Precinct Totals
Official precinct totals for
Thursday nights election:
Taylor Mcride
Murphree 334 337
Broward 323 246
Rawlings 144 90
Arts arid Science 600 344
Hume 235 249
Tolbert 316 284
Graham 230 196
Matherly 373 310
Law 173 190
Yulee 215 173
Jennings 238 144
Stadium 185 156
Gym 55 47
Med Center 186 87
Norman 406 245
McCarty 92 134
Engineering 330 188
Architecture 183 90
Paper Ballots 93 96
27 Write-In
For Brukner
Individuals party candidate Ira
Brukner took 27 votes in Thurs Thursdays
days Thursdays election.
Brukner, who did not formally
concede defeat told the Alligator
I didnt vote. Its too much of
a pain to write your name in.
Brukner said he didnt concede
because I was never in the race
anyway.

Inside
Dawkins, Thomas
Out Os Jail
See Page Two

Friday February 9, 1968

S' .|jg
V,
JjF iff!.lll IpHlM
BILL MCBRIDE
. o concedes
A Prayer
Came True
Tor Taylor
By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Staff Writer
Taylor, who hoped and
prayed for another chance, got
that chance ancLthe student gov government
ernment government presidency Thursday.
Its not the ultimate, Tay Taylor
lor Taylor said of his victory, but
rather the beginning of 14 months
hard work.
The winning candidate and in incumbent
cumbent incumbent President Charles Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd walked into the Sigma Nu
fraternity house, United-First
party's unofficial headquarters,
at the same time as losing pres presidential
idential presidential hopeful Bill Mcride
conceded tfoe election to Taylor.
For a few seconds, a satis satisfied
fied satisfied hush enveloped the crowd
of over 100 Taylor supporters.
Then pandemonium erupted.
The cheering crowd surround surrounded
ed surrounded Taylor and his running mate
Gary Goodrich, and handshakes,
hugs, and congratulations went
to the elated pair.
The student body made a very
wise decision, a smiling Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd told the Alligator, andthey
will see what they got today
during the next year.
He added it is very sig significant
nificant significant that Taylor is the first
majority party candidate elected
to the UF SG presidency in four
ydars.
Taylor called the turnout of
over 8,100 voters fantastic.
We hope qualified people from
both parties will work with us,
he said, and we will welcome
anyone interested in working for
the students.
A grinning Goodrich said their
victory was not just an end,
but the beginning of many months
SEE PRAYER* PAGE 2



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 9, 1968

Bulletin News
Slate, National, International News

Jordan-lsrael Clash
JERUSALEM (UPI) lsraeli and Jordanian armed forces fought
a 4 1/2 hour artillery, tank and machinegun duel across the Jordan
River Thursday. Eleven persons were reported killed and more
than 50 wounded on both sides.
At least seven other persons were reported killed in an outburst
of terrorist action inside Israel. Three were Israelis killed in a
landmine explosion and four were members of an Arab sabotage
band that clashed with an Israeli patrol.
An Israeli military communique said three Israeli soldiers were
killed and 11 wounded In the River Jordan battled
VC Attack U.S. Base
SAIGON CUPI) North Vietnamese troops today occupied the
American-led camp at Lang Vei in a first round border victory
that gave them control of east-west Highway 9 the route over
which they bring Soviet-made tanks from Laos for the expected
all-or-nothing assault on the Khe Sanh.
U. S. Marine spokesmen disclosed the North Vietnamese regulars
smashed at the Khe Sanh bastion Wednesday with a record barrage
of 550 rocket, mortar and artillery shells but made no mention of
shelling today. U. S. planes were concentrating their power against
this Red buildup.
A spokesman said the North Vietnamese also were pouring rein reinforcements
forcements reinforcements into Hue, the ancient imperial capital, despite the loss
of a record 15,515 Communist troops in the past weeks Tet of offensive.
fensive. offensive. The previous record loss was early in January when they
broke another New Years truce 2,686 dead.
Rights Workers Released
Militant civil rights workers Mrs. Carol Thomas and Irvin Lee
Dawkins were bailed out of the Alachua County jail Thursday fol following
lowing following weeks of court actions surrounding their controversial con convictions^
victions^ convictions^
They were released after putting up the SIOOO bonds set by the
UJS. sth Circuit Court of Appeals at New Orleans this week.
Mrs. Thomas was released about 30 minutes before Dawkins.
She was greeted at the jail by her husband and three tearful chil children.
dren. children.
She immediately issued a fiery statement criticizing the circuit
judge who sentenced her to jail without bond and the legal system
which kept her there for more than a month.
Mrs. Thomas and Dawkins were convicted of contempt of court
for handing out racist literature charging that the Alachua County
grand jury and the Gainesville fire and police departments were
Klan-infested' and unfair to Negroes.
Their appeals to state courts for bond were denied, a U.S. dis district
trict district court in Tallahassee also turned down an appeal.
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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR la tha official student newspaper of the Unlrersltyof Florida
aad la pub! la hod flea times weakly except during June, July and August when It la published
seal-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 Florida, Gaines nils, Florida, 32601. The Alligator la entered
as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida, 33601.
Subscription rate Is 'OO per year or $4.00 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator serves the 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 ftr any advertisement
involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Advertising
Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not ho
responsible for more than one incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices tor correction must be given before next Insertion.

A Prayer Came True For Taylor

HP
mam

of work.
We won, but it takes more
than winning to satisfy the needs
of our student body, he said.
We are proud of Clyde Tay Taylor
lor Taylor and know he will do an out-

Mcride Pledges Support
To Taylor And U-F Party

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
While conceding the presiden presidential
tial presidential election to Clyd* Taylor
Thursday night, Bill Mcride
pledged his services to Student
Government this year.
We had a hard campaign, and
tempers flared at times, he
said, but Forward party is clo closing
sing closing ranks behind the man the
students have chosen president.
My party is going to work at
all times with the new president,
he continued. I pledge our ser services
vices services to United-First. We want
no ill-feelings.
Mcride, who lost the unpre unprecedented
cedented unprecedented second election by more
than 1,000 votes, made his speech
to a quiet crowd in the Reitz
Union ballroom. He conceded the
election when returns showed him
losing by 600 votes.
He repeatedly expressed grati gratitude
tude gratitude to his campaign workers.
Words are very inadequate to
express my gratitude to all the
people who worked so hard for me
in this campaign, he said. I
feel so great because youve
worked so hard for me.
Thank you for being so dedi dedicated
cated dedicated and working so hard, he
continued.
Mcride offered his congratu congratulations

Seventh Annual College Auditions
This could be your year to join the hundreds of young men and women at the college
showcases of the nationSlX FLAGS Over Texas and SIX FLAGS Over Georgia. Each
of these theme amusement centers features live and lively variety productions, specialty
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Only one audition visit is scheduled for this area, so whether your talent is singing, danc dancing,
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or other specialty, don't miss your opportunity. SEE YOUR PLACEMENT OFFICE FOR
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Thursday, February 15-3 p.m. I Jv r l| I
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standing job as president of the
student body, Goodrich said.
Taylor, Goodrich, Shepherd
and approximately 35 supporters
then walked from the fraternity
house to the Reitz Union, where
they were greeted by a cheering
crowd.

lations congratulations to Taylor and Gary Good Goodrich.
rich. Goodrich.
He closed his speech by again
pledging his services toSG. We
can have a great student body only
by having a great student govern government,
ment, government, he said. We wantto work
with the new president.

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The people at the Sigma Nu
House were basically the same
that gathered there two weeks
ago, when Taylor lost by eight
votes an election that was to
be invalidated by the Honor Court
because of irregularities.
But the atmosphere Thursday
night was quite different from the
hushed despair two weeks ago.
Thursday nights crowd was
a happy and confident group, only
concerned with how big Taylors
winning margin would be.
A cheerful, festive atmosphere
prevailed throughout the evenine.
Im proud of all of you,
Taylor told them.
And they were proud of him.



MAAS BROTHERS
IS A
MANS STORE!
.....
I
VjL
maad ffitoftieu
FLORIDA
OMNINQ THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 18th...1N THE QAINEBVILLE MALL, NORTH WEST 13th. STREET AT 33rd. AVENUE 1

Friday, February 9, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



1, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 9, 1968

Page 4

Empty Cans
Will Help
Heart Fund
Joseph Schiavone, local beer
distributor, announced a Heart
Fund-Clean Up campaign at the
campus Heart Fund Drive kick kickoff
off kickoff dinner recently. Schiavone
said that he will pay one cent
to the Heart Fund for
each Schlitz and Old Milwaukee
can or bottle turned in to a
collection pen at the Sigma Phi
Epsilon fraternity house*
The Sig Eps sponsor the cam campus
pus campus Heart Fund drive each year.
Last year they gave trophies for
the most money raised to Phi
Delta Phi and Alpha Gamma Rho
fraternities.
The competition for the tro trophies
phies trophies given each year provides
about one-third of the total col collected
lected collected in Alachua County, said
Bill Rion, Reitz Union director
and county Heart Fund presi president.
dent. president. A new trophy will be awar awarded
ded awarded in a sorority division this
year according to Sig Ep ser service
vice service chairman Roger Brill.
Twenty fraternity and sorority
representatives attended the
kickoff dinner at the SPE house
to hear the details of Schiavones
offer. In addition to Rion, J. HU HUlis
lis HUlis Miller Medical Center cardio cardiologist
logist cardiologist Bob Eliot spoke to the group
about heart disease research.
Eliot said that heart disease
represented the biggest epidemic
ever in America.
Twenty-five million in the
U. S. have heart disease, and
fourteen million more haveitand
don't know it. . yet, he added.
Mentioning transplants, Eliot
said that new hearts for everyone
would be a mathematical impos impossibility.
sibility. impossibility. For those dying of heart
disease in Florida in one year, a
team of transplant surgeons equal
to the number of troops com committed
mitted committed in Vietnam would be re required.
quired. required.
Brill explained that organiza organizations
tions organizations competing for Heart Fund
trophies may use any method for
fund-raising but door-to-door
solicitation in the city.

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Council Studies Pass-Fail Plan

A report prepared by the Uni University
versity University of Massachusetts on the
pass-fail grading system is be being
ing being studied by the University
College (UC) Student Council.
Meeting last week, the Coun Council
cil Council appointed a sub-committee
to study this report which sum summarizes
marizes summarizes the experiences of 20
other schools using the pass passfail
fail passfail system.
Results at Yale, which adopted
the system on an experimental
basis for all courses this Fall,
are included in the report.
Although I will listen to any
recommendations the Council
makes, Doty said, I have great
skepticism about the value of any
pass-fail grading system.
I think it victimizes the stu student,
dent, student, he said. It puts all
pass-people in the same cate category

sarily a fraud. When you see him going to /if L
church, it isnt always a game hes playing or / >
a mask hes wearing; it may be a battle hes jjfff
GRACE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 3146 nw I3fh St.

gory category giving no recognition to
those who have excelled in the
course.
Freshman members are Don Donald
ald Donald Carter, Patricia Ferlita,
Francine Finkel, James Fish,

DRY CLEANING
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Jay Howell, Judy Lipschutz, Pa Patricia
tricia Patricia May, Patrick McConnell,
Pamela Pemberton, Barbara Sni Snider,
der, Snider, Constance Turner, Susan
Unger, and Leonard Zeskind.
Sophomores on the council are

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Jane Cohen, Nancy Collier, Caro Carolyn
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Tidwell, Pamela Williams, Mary
Eileen McDargh, and Richard
Smith.



Future Os The Theatre
Belongs To Youth: Albee

By JOE TORCHIA
A'iigator Feature Editor
(EDITORS NOTE: See pages
15 and 17 for related stories.)
Pulitzer Prize-winning dra dramatist
matist dramatist Edward Albee told UF
students Wednesday night that
the future of American theatre
lies totally in your hands.
In diagnosing the illness of
American theatre today, Albee
addressed a capacity crowd of
over 1,300 people in the Reitz
Union ballroom.
It is up to the American
youth to become an audience to
demand playwrights to tell the
truth as they see it then
you wont have the mediocre
theatre/ he said.
Albee pointed out that theatre
in the UJS. today is not concern concerned
ed concerned with art (or creative ex expression)
pression) expression) but instead is mainly
concerned with products and con consumers.
sumers. consumers.
Each season, two or three
plays of considerable merit run
a few months in New York .
while junk runs forever.
Albee likened American the theatre
atre theatre with that of Russia where
CAMPUS
EVENTS
By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IN ORANGE AND BLUE,
ORANGE AND BLUE, COME ON
GATORS, RUNEM THROUGH!:
UF Fencers will host the third
annual Green Gator Fencing
tournament in the Florida Gym
Saturday and Sunday. Entrants
will be from all over the entire
Eastern United States.
IN GAINESVILLES LATIN
AMERICAN GAIETY: The Latin
American Club will have a Latin
Fiesta Saturday night in the Cath Catholic
olic Catholic Student Center at 8:30. The
masses are invited.
IN GOING FROM BABE IN THE
WOODS TO TIGER IN THE AS ASPHALT
PHALT ASPHALT JUNGLE: The .Forestry
club will be having a banquet
tonight to honor their graduating
seniors. The banquet will beheld
at 7 p.m. at the Gainesville
Holiday Inn. Guest speaker will
be Dr. R.S. Dorney, from the
University of Waterloo, Ontario.
IN PROVING THAT ALL THE
WORLDS A STAGE: An Inter International
national International Talent Show will be held
in University Auditorium tonight
at 8 oclock. Admission is free.
IN IF YOU HAPPEN TO BE
MOVING TO THE MOVIES.
Heres what youll see: The
Bridge on the River Kwai to tonight
night tonight in the Reitz Union Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium at 7 and 9:50, The Car Cardinal
dinal Cardinal in the Union auditorium
Saturday night at 7 and 10, and
Intolerance in the Union audi auditorium
torium auditorium at 3,7, and 9:15 on Sunday.
IN FIGURATIVELY SPEAK SPEAKING:
ING: SPEAKING: The University Gallery will
have on display a collection of
California Figuratives starting
today.
MAULDINS
AUTO
GLASS
Fast attention to insurance
claims for csurs, trucks and
FKEI ESTIMATES
<2l N.W. Kart SMa ACL Dafat

he unfortunately found very
little difference.
In Russia, the arts are con controlled
trolled controlled from the top, the bur bureaucrats;
eaucrats; bureaucrats; in the United States,
it is controlled by the prolet proletariat,
ariat, proletariat, those who want to be left
alone with the status quo.
In both places it is dictated
which playwrights are allowed
to write and be produced.
I feel something is wrong
when Neil Simon (author of
Luv and The Odd Couple)
gets $40,000 a week and Samuel
Beckett is lucky to get that in
two years, he said.
After all, Samuel Beckett is
at least as good as Neil Simon.
At that, the audience laughed
and applauded, as they did sev several
eral several times throughout his ad address.
dress. address.
Until we have a theatre cul culture

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ture culture not concerned with what is
successful, well always have a
problem.
Albee launched a strong attack
against critics (not my favorite
subject) and blamed them lar lar(SEE
(SEE lar(SEE ALBEE, PAGE 14)
Foreign Student
Reception Set
UF foreign students are in invited
vited invited to a reception Saturday
afternoon at a private residence
in Gainesville, according to P. P.
Mathur, chairman of the Board
of International Activities (BIA).
The reception, sponsored by
Campus Advance as a part of
International Week, will be held
at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles H. Lucas at 3515 NW
11 Ave. between two and five.

Friday, February 9, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Broward Hold
Barbeque Saturday
Broward Hall will officially begin the Dollars for Scholars drive
this year with a barbeque Sunday at Broward field from 4 p.m. to
6 p.m.
Besides the traditional one-half barbequed chicken, potato salad,
cole slaw and other goodies which make a good dinner there will be
a band (The Rare Breed) to provide music.
Tickets are $1.25. Twenty-five to 28 cents of each.f|Dllar will go
to the drive.
Sandy Crabree, Dollars for Scholars chairman, said that Broward
has other plans to raise money for the drive.
Feb. 11, the dorm will be selling coffee and doughnuts in the lobby,
from 9-12. in the evening.
On Feb. 18, from 9 a.m. 2 p.m. there will be a pancake breakfast
which will serve all you can eat for 50 cents. Pancakes, orange
juice and coffee is the menu for this event, taking place in the Recreat Recreation
ion Recreation Room.
Tickets for the barbeque may be purchased in front of Little Hall,
the main library and the Hub anytime or at the door.
I&fcY lO |2O Years Experience I
~ "Jw J Auto Electric I
Generators', Alternators 378-8301 I
Starters & Batteries 1726 N.E Waldo Rd.l

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 9, 1968

The
Florida Alligator
i To Let The People Know
KM Ed or
j\Hl Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
Aiuthitfia ManagintfEditor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
He Florida Alligator** official poaltloa oa taaaoa la axpraaaad
oaly la tto oolaaaaa Mow. Otter mat*rial la tMa laaaa may
rofloct tte ogtoto of tte writer or oartooalat aad not aaoaaaarlly
ttetaf ttenortda Alligator aaioaa partfloally ladloatod.
Dow Has Rights

The Dow Chemical Com Company
pany Company came to the UF in
peace Thursday to recruit
future graduates for work
in Dows diverse industrial
empire.
UF students came to the
Reitz Union in peace
Thursday attempting to
gain employment with Dow
in the fields of medicine,
agriculture, synthetics and
the like.
A little more than a score
of protesters followed the
peaceful students and the
peaceful recruiters to the
Union Thursday to protest
Dows presence.
Their protest was
neither peaceful, nor legal,
nor carefully considered.
Instead of acting respon responsibly,
sibly, responsibly, this small band of
dissenters (who have right
to express their views so
long as they do not encroach
upon the rights of others)
put themselves between the
students and the re recruiters.
cruiters. recruiters. They blocked a
door and refused to make
way for others, who*
sought entrance to the
Unions Placement Office,
when asked to do so by
police.

Berkeley Similar To UF

Tired of an apathetic
campus?
Is student government
more of a play pen for
would-be politicians and
not a true body that re represents
presents represents the students?
Is the UF campus too
large and impersonal?
These questions ring of
universal problems on
most college campuses.
Is there any way to solve
such problems? Students
at Berkeley think there is.
In a 228-page report, a
student faculty com commission
mission commission at Berkeley re recommended
commended recommended sweeping
changes in* the way their
campus should be run.
The commissions re report
port report describes a campus
which like UF has some
serious problems.
The problems outlined in
the commission report are
very mimiiaat to proMems
at the UF.

These protesters were
legally warned that their
actions would violate the
trespass law. And, still,
they failed to move.
Dow Chemical is pro producing
ducing producing napalm for use in
the Vietnam war at the re request
quest request of the United States
Government. Dow Chem Chemical
ical Chemical is producing napalm to
save American lives in
Vietnam and accordingly
the company is doing this
country a great service.
Dows empire is not
founded on the production of
Napalm and only about one onethird
third onethird of one percent of the
companys profits come
from napalm.
Dow Chemical has a right
to recruit here and students
have a right to be inter interviewed
viewed interviewed by Dow.
We think peaceful pro protests,
tests, protests, which respect the
rights of others, have a
place in this issue.
Therefore, we stand
ready to see the law en enforced
forced enforced again today.
We hope that violence
may be avoided by both
sides.

Recommendations in the
report include:
decentralization and
the creation of commun communities
ities communities of-more manageable
size
f a revamping of stu student
dent student government
t a thoroughly candid
open examination of edu education
cation education policies, finances,
building priorities, and
other significant university
issues
a greater student role
on the departmental level,
including membership on
important departmental
committees such as cur curriculum.
riculum. curriculum.
the development of an
independent student-facul student-faculty
ty student-faculty judiciary system.
The list reads like the
platform of a politician,
but the difference lies in
the fact that the proposals
are realistic and very ap appropriate
propriate appropriate to solve many
of the problems at the UF.

TH£ USTTia 1 LEAVE M
GENTLEMEN, NOW AND YOU WIU.
VOW WRITE It. YOU Will INTERPRET
IT. IHATS YOUR RIGHT. BUT AS J
LEAVE TOUI WANT YOU TO KNOW KNOWJUST
JUST KNOWJUST THINK HOW MUOI YOU'RE
GOING 10 RE MISSING.
YOU WONT HAVE NIKON TO
KICK AROUNP ANY MORE,
BECAUSE, GENTLEMEN, THIS IS
MY LAST PRESS CONFERENCE-
RICHARD MILHOUS* NIXON, 1962
STEPPING OUT =
Chesters Little
Witch Hunt
== BY JAMES COOK

Chester Ferguson, Board of Regents*
voice crying out in the academic wilder*
ness is prepared to add injury to insult
to the UF campus.
Again!
Within the last year and a half, Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson in particular and the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents in general have made pronouncements
which might lead one to wonder what the
function of the university is.
Now it appears that the Regents are
about to embark on a marijuana witch witchhunt.
hunt. witchhunt.
Remember how compulsory ROTC came
here to stay? It was, at least in part,
because Chester Ferguson was afraid that
to abandon it might adversely affect the
prosecution of the Viet Nam conflict.
Feeding the armed forces with officer
material is a valid function of the univer university,
sity, university, right?
Wrong!
Then remember who threw the first
cold water on Accents invitation to speak speaker,
er, speaker, Adam Clayton Powell. Chester Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson announced that, public opinion would
not like it.
Maintenance of public opinion should
overshadow the range of sociopolitical
points of view allowable on the university
campus, right?
Wrong!
Now, stirred into action by the shadowy
specter of a sinister drug plot, probably
more at home in the Sunday comics than
in real life, Ferguson clearly wants to
start a purge.

x\lligator Staff
i

DAVE DOUCETTE
Assistant News m%t
JANICE SIZEMORE
Campus Living Editor

STAFF WRITERS James Almand, Beth Brandon, Arlene Caplan, David
Chafin, James Cook, Linda Daniels, Jeff Denkewalter, Duffy, Glenn Fake,
Janice Forsberg, Anne Freedman, Mary Gantt, Brenda Gevertz, Janie Gould,
Margie Gross, Sam Hansard, Steve Hulsey, Kathy Keim, Leslie Lepene,
Roy Mays, Fred McNeese, John Parker, Lori Preece, Al\ Pierleoni, Raul
Ramirez, Dave Reddick, Neal Sanders, Barbara Schaefer, Jerry Silberberg,
Jeff Scurran, Lori Steele, Bill Dunn, Paul Kaplan.
STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS Nick Arroyo, Mike Huddleston,
The Alligator of The Air is heard each week day at 3:55 p.m.on radio
station WDVH. Alligator of The Air editor is Dennis Watson.

Why not? The university should take
on some responsibility to uncover and
punish individuals who, according to law,
have exhibited antisocial behavior, right?
Wrong, Chester! Wrong! Wrong!
Wrong!
The purpose of the university is to ed educate,
ucate, educate, not to condemn, to teach, not to
preach, to advise, not to punish.
Federal, state, county, and local police
have peppered the American campus with
agents and Informers. For the university
to add its participation would be to pun punish
ish punish offenders two-fold, put them in double
jeopardy. After convicted violators have
paid their debt .to society, they will be
barre.d from further education exactly
what society should want to prescribe for
them.
The worst aspect of such a purge would
be that the innocent would inevitably suf suffer.
fer. suffer.
Weve had them before, the fiery-eyed
crusaders ravaging the campus for Com Communists
munists Communists and homosexuals. The unusual
point of view, the walk, the mannerism,
and now the beard and long hair, all fall
subject to suspicion and harassment. Pro Professors
fessors Professors will be closely crutinized to deter determine
mine determine their sympathies. Some will be cri criticized
ticized criticized and denounced if they seem to take
a soft line on marijuana as is happening,
even now, at the University of South Flor Florida.
ida. Florida.
And thats not right, Chester. Thats
wrone!

MICHAEL ABRAMS
Editorial Assistant
JOE TORCIIA
Entertainment Editor



OPEN FORUM:
fj ;
Adniaiud VlMmt
There is no hope for the complacent man/ 9

God And Hell Exist

MR. EDITOR:
James Cooks article, The
Naked Church, is greatly in er error.
ror. error.
Mr. Cook says, The answer
if simple, it (religion) doesnt
meet the needs of todays
society. And then, ... it
(religion) has lost its appeal to
the educated young.
Religion, when spoken of as the
service and worship of God
through ms Son, Jesus Christ,
does meet our every need. Os

I DISCRIMINATION- HALF TRUTH I
i $
$ MR. EDITOR: $
V /
: $
$ AN OPEN LETTER TO COACH GRAVES $
a S
Dear Coach,
$ Forgive them; they know not what they say.
>: Four years ago at a Florida Alumni meeting, you stated $
j: that it was imperative that we find Negroes to participate in
v Florida athletics. You gave us carte blanche in recruiting. ;
* In the Sarasota area, we came up with two boys we thought £
$ had tremendous athletic potential.
We contacted their parents, principals and coaches. We $
went after them with the understanding that if they were |
; receptive, they would be offered athletic scholarships. The word :
discrimination had not yet appeared. Alas, it did appear :
i the Florida Placement Test was the discriminator. Both athletes
$ made substantially below the magic number to be even con cons
s cons sldered. £
S Coach, I guess it was discrimination when I brought those two £
£ Sarasota high school Negro athletes into your office 1 1/2
£ hours before last years LJS.U. game and I practically had £
£ to drag them out of your office because you were so intense £
£ on selling them the virtues of being a Gator! (I guess thats £:
£ the reason we lost; you should have been with the team.) £
£ Coach, I'm sure you do discriminate. You discriminate §
:j; between good and great athletes. You discriminate between great >:
£ athletes/poor students and great athletes/good students. You £
x demand that a boy is FIRST a student and second, an athlete.
x A caveat: Now that the Florida high schools are integrated, £
x both Negro and white athletes are on par in preparing for the §
£ Florida Placement tests. There will be more Negro great £
: athletes/good students and hopefully, we will sign the best. £
£ Then will come the out-cry Ah HA! Coach Graves finally £
£ succumbed to the pressure of those all-knowing reporters £
£ who seek the truth, yet report only half/truths! £
V £
FERNANDO STORCH, 6BA $
KIRKS STARVATION DIET
MR. EDITOR:
In response to Mr. Newmans satirical criticism of the opponents
of Governor Kirks fiscal policies with relation to higher education,
I would pose this problem:
If an indivudual were to find that his income was not sufficient to
supply him with a quantity of food necessary for normal living, what
should he do? Should he reduce his food intake below the minimal
level for subsistence in order to balance his budget, thereby producing
a condition that would eventually require costly medical threatment
or perhaps lead to death by starvation? Or should he continue to eat
a minimal diet and endeavor to find means of supplementing his income?
LOU TALLY, 3AS
ON FERGUSONS GURUSHIP

MR. EDITOR:
I was rather aroused to read
the latest quotations of Chairman
Chester of the infamous Board
of Regents. Mr. Ferguson re recently
cently recently lashed out (verbally, not a
la Sade) at campus drug-imbib drug-imbibers,
ers, drug-imbibers, promising that offenders
would be shown no mercy. One
is tempted to ask his guruship
how he plans to implement his
vendetta.
It comes as no shock to read
that drugs are popular on Florida
campuses, particularly at the
University of South Florida. But
what is to be done in the way of
apprehending users? Another
Charley Johns Committee? A

course, it is naturally true that
those who do not choose to seek
Him will not find Him. But,The
fool hath said in his heart,There
is no God.
Perhaps the greatest reason
why religion has lost its appeal
to the educated young is that
scientific reasoning, such as is
taught in our colleges and uni universities,
versities, universities, tends to dispel faith.,
However, it need not be so. If
we are to be truly well-balanced
individuals, we must learn to
reconcile the relationship be between
tween between intellectual and spiritual

House Un-Floridian Activities
Committee? A spy-on-thy spy-on-thyneighbor
neighbor spy-on-thyneighbor policy reminiscent of
Nazi Germany (before they all
moved to Argentina)? Though
drugs pose a problem, I'm afraid
that Mr. Ferguson's cure might
be worse.
Until our antiquated drug laws
are revised so as to eliminate
the appeal of illegality let's
face it, Prohibition gave a need needless
less needless aura of glamour to alcohol,
daring one to drink politicos
should not try to play cops-and cops-androbbers.
robbers. cops-androbbers. Better they should try
to make Florida first in educat education.
ion. education. Before 1975, that Is.
DAVID MILLER

development.
Ones college career is a
period of testing and maturation,
as well as learning. If we allow
ourselves to be reasoned out of
our faith, we have failed.
There is a God. There is a
Hell. The decision to accept Him,
on faith, is yours. The love of
Christ reaches down, if you reach
up. How do 1 know the Bible is
true? How do you know it
isnt? Seek, and ye shall find,
knock, and it shall be opened
unto you,
DAVID C. TALBERT, 4ED
GLORIA TALBERT
I BELIEVE
MR. EDITOR:
Mr. James Cook should decide
what he is talking about. He
mentions the church, religion,
the Bible, and Religion-in-Life
.Week. Taken separately and talk talked
ed talked about, each would have dif different
ferent different meanings, and you cant
just throw them all in a mixing
bowl and come out with one pro product.
duct. product.
I agree, purely on a personal
experience basis, that the Church
is not meeting societys needs,
but to assume on that basis that
God is dead is utterly ridiculous.
Since the beginning of time man
has sought his own ways to wor worship
ship worship a higher being.
Robbed of the IDEAL, we would
all seem rather dreary and des despotic
potic despotic and eventually the world
would come to a grinding halt.
Look deep Inside and ask,
Isnt there something greater
in this world than I, a mortal,
so liable to immorality and the
cares of this world? I would
seek something higher and better
than I to look up to, to seek
after, to be a part of.
As far as Religion-in-Life
Week goes, I attended the key keynote
note keynote address by Dr. Houston
Smith from MIT and found his
presentation both stimulating and
interesting. He gave me new
insights into the way people seek
God and since I am quite con concerned
cerned concerned about finding Him, it was
of great interest to me to know
ways other than the Tra Traditional
ditional Traditional Protestant way of seek seeking
ing seeking Him.
Just because the young are
educated does not mean that
they cannot seek ways in which
to reconcile scientific knowledge,
or theory, with religious exper experiences.
iences. experiences.
I think you have greatly un underestimated
derestimated underestimated the intelligence of a
great number of people who do
believe. You have just been
looking under the wrong barrels,
or not looking at all, to assume
that everyone sees religion and
God through ignorant eyes.
LINDA HORN
Gator Button
[ BORED iL
| REGENTS I

Friday, February 9, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

PHOENIX WATCHES:

A FIDDLER
ON THE ROOF?

Have you ever tightroped be between
tween between the known and the unknown?
Have you ever taken that uncer uncertain
tain uncertain step into a different zone?
Have you ever felt that nagging
compulsion to throw off faith in
1 favor of reason or even the re reverse?
verse? reverse? If so you are not alone,
but one among many looking for
a breakthrough, a personal un understanding,
derstanding, understanding, an appreciation of
the fantastic and uncanny horror.
The truism about the sound of
one hand clapping keeps reap reappearing
pearing reappearing in many facets of daily
life. Werner von Braun says that
we have before us the greatest
potential of piercing the unknown
in space and in our spatial re relationships
lationships relationships with our own self.
Where are we heading with all
of this potential? Into an un unknown
known unknown zone?
With all this potential the gap
between the scientist and the man
of letters is widening.. Indeed it
was Robert Oppenheimer who
lamented that writers were un unable
able unable to communicate that creative
thrill that the scientist ex experiences.
periences. experiences.
For that mattercomprehension
of the scientist and his work
enjoys a gulf between much of
society.
A recent issue of Saturday Re Review
view Review printed the following excerpt
of a report to U.N. Secretary
General U Thant by the Task
Force on Nuclear Arms Es Escalation
calation Escalation on its cover: "If fools
and folly rule the world, the end

PASS-FAIL SYSTEM BEST

MR. EDITOR:
There Is considerable talk
about the pressures of the quar quarter
ter quarter system. May we suggest one
way to begin easing that pres pressure:
sure: pressure: Lets change from the pre present
sent present five-level grading system to
a Pass-Fail system. Such a
change would reduce a major
source of educationally abortive,
student and teacher anxiety about
invidious comparisons, status,
and fairness.
The argument against such a
change on the grounds that college
grades are useful predictors of
post-higher education perfor performance
mance performance is nonsense from any good
speculators point of view. On
this point, consider D. P. Hoyts
College Grades and Adult Ac Accomplishment:
complishment: Accomplishment: A Review of Re Research,
search, Research, Educational Record,
Winter, 1966. Os seven efforts
to predict success in busi business,
ness, business, variously defined, two stu studies
dies studies found a low positive relation
and five studies found no relation.
Os twelve efforts to pre predict
dict predict success in teaching, di diversely
versely diversely defined, with few ex exceptions
ceptions exceptions no relationships could
be shown.
Os five studies trying to pre predict
dict predict success in engineering,
defined in terms of salary, one
found a low positive relation;
three found no relation even when
adjusting GPA for differences in
reputation of the colleges; and
one found engineering GPA sub substantially
stantially substantially predictive of ratings
of graduates as engineers, but
the raters were former teachers
of the students at least some
probably acquainted with the stu students
dents students academic records!
Six very thorough and sophis sophisticated
ticated sophisticated studies tried to predict

iBR IRA BRUKNER

of man in our time may come
as a rude shock, but it will no
longer come as a complete sur surprise."
prise." surprise." Very reassuring.
Where are we heading? Is our
future as shaky as a fiddler on
the roof? The teams are lining
up for the big show. How com competent
petent competent and sane are the button
pushing managers in their use
of the available equipment. And
what about the trainers. Are they
keeping some hidden weapon from
their managers?
From the Task Force Report
we learn: "It can be calculated
that a hypothetical nuclear attack
of 10,000 megatons in ground
bursts could, in the course of
sixty days, destroy 80 per cent of
the population of the United
States, if unprotected, while an
attack of 20,000 megatons could
cover the entire country with
radioactive fallout, killing 95 per
cent of the unprotected pop population.
ulation. population.
"Similarly in the Soviet Union,
which has an area greater than
that of the United States, a 10,000
megaton blow could wipe out 75
per cent of the population,
whereas a 20,000 megaton attack
could increase the population
losses to around 90 per cent.*'
Just some nice thoughts and
figures to drop around the next
time the subject of geopolitics
ousts the football scores for the
prime spot at after dinner di digestion
gestion digestion dissertations.

success in medicine; the net
effect was to find no relation
between undergraduate grades
and whatever definition of
success was given, a positive
relation between medical school
' grades and a measure of over overall
all overall success of young physicians,
and for experienced physicians
success no relation to any
measure of academic per performance.
formance. performance. Five studies attempted
to predict success in scien scientific
tific scientific research, in net finding that
college grades had a low posi positive
tive positive relation to a measure of
creativity but finding no other
dimension of research perfor performance
mance performance related to college grades.
Isolated other efforts to pre predict
dict predict success, usually in terms
of salary, in law, ministry, jour journalism,
nalism, journalism, government, and miscel miscellaneous
laneous miscellaneous professions showed no
practical value in using college
grades as predictors. Early 1900
efforts ot predict eminence suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded only if valedictorians or
summa cum laudeswere singled
out; mere cum laudes did not
differentiate from run-of-the run-of-themill
mill run-of-themill graduates. Two studies tried
to predict such things as civic
participation, social activity,
family life success, and cul cultural
tural cultural interests, but they could
not do so by means of college
grades.
On this evidence a good specu speculator
lator speculator would laugh at those who
argue for the grading system,
even a two-level system, on the
grounds that it serves either the
university or society as a pre predictor
dictor predictor of success.
ROBERT L. CURRAN
Associate Professor of Education
ROBERT R. SHERMAN
Assistant Professor of Education

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
FOR A Job Well Done Feel Feeling
ing Feeling clean carpets with Blue
Lustre. Rent electric shampooer
SI.OO. Lowry Furniture Co. (A (A---79-2t-c)
--79-2t-c) (A---79-2t-c)
FOR SALE: Brand new double
beu with best foam rubber mat mattress
tress mattress has never been slept
on. Only S3O. Call 378-4126.
{A-3t-70-p) r
% *
LADIES 14K yellow gold Soli Solitaire
taire Solitaire diamond .52 Carat, flaw flawless
less flawless blue. Wedding Set. $700.00.
Call Ham Mathis, 372-9315, Rm.
230 after 5:00. (A-79-st-p)
PISTOL .38 super-auto. $65.00.
Bucohelmet, face shield and book
strap. $15.00. Call 376-1134 after
7 p.m. (A-78-st-p)
1966 SUZUKI 50 cc. Recently
tuned and in top condition,
$150.00. Call 378-4707. Joe. (A (A---78-st-p)
--78-st-p) (A---78-st-p)
- 0,
TAPE RECORDER Norelco
portable, cartridge tape recorder
microphone, and instructions.
$50.00 FIRM. 372-8812. (A-80-
lt-p)
TRAILER CABANA: 8 x 18.
Miami Windows, can move trailer
on lot or disassemble cabana.
Call after 6. 378-1817. (A-78-
3t-p)
FOR SALE: 1967, Honda 50, 1,800
miles. $200.00. Call 376-5762.
(A-78-3t-c)
STUDENT CONCESSION for sale.
Considerable earning potential.
$300.00 cash required. Call 378-
8867 or 376-3261 Ext. 2412 after
7:00 p.m. (A-76-st-p)
1966 YAMAHA 50, Excellent con condition,
dition, condition, runs like new. Also two
helmets. Call 372-6381. Ask for
Karen in 214. (A-78-3t-D')

THE FRESHEST. FUNNIEST ANolllll
MOST TOUCHING FILM OF THE YEAR!
MIKt: NICHOLS -SATURDAY REVIEW
LAWRENCE TURMAN
-ywmm. .vch
/ "o -* itBsSEBr
This is Benjamin.
Hes a little worried about his future.
THE GRADUATE
ANNE BANCROFT DUSTIN HOFFMAN KATHARINE ROSS
CALDER WILLINGHAM.... BUCK HENRY PAUL SIMON
SIMON... GARFUNKEL LAWRENCE TURMAN
MIKE NICHOLS TECHNICOLOR' PANAVISION'
t SHOWN AT: 1:15 3:20 5:25 7:30 9:30,

| for sale
1965 HONDA 50. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. New tire. If you have
already seen this, take it for a
test ride. SIOO.OO. Call 376-0942.
(A-76-st-p)
2 POLY COMM C.B. Radiot
8 channel selector, car antennas.
SSO each complete. 1 base an antenna,
tenna, antenna, S2O. Call 376-2531 days,
372-0227 nights^(A-74- lOt-c)
| for rent
APT. to sublease, Butler Gar Gardens.
dens. Gardens. Air. cond., pool, wall wallto-wall
to-wall wallto-wall carpets. Quiet, single
bedroom. Poloroid 220 camera,
brand new, Reg. $75. Now $60.00.
Call 378-3937. (B-78-3t-p)
THE CENTER OF ACTIVITY.
Live life a little better. Live
at University Gardens. We have
more than the others. 376-6702.
708 SW 16th Ave. (B-76-st-p)
FOR RENT: Large comfortable
corner room with lavatory and
two closets. Two blocks from
C.I. Kitchen privileges, day,
week, or month. 378-4645. (B (B---79-2t-p)
--79-2t-p) (B---79-2t-p)
2-bedroom, kitchen, furnished,
corner lot, 726 NW 31 St. Place
being remodeled. Off NW 6th St.,
slls-month. Owner onpremises;
quiet neighborhood. (B-79-ts-c)
LARGE 2-bedroom apartment for
rent. Ideal for 3 students. sllO
month, all utilities included.
Phone 376-8314 after 5:00. (B (B---68-10t-p)
--68-10t-p) (B---68-10t-p)
OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT. Pri Private
vate Private offices 2 blocks east of
campus in Security office Build Building.
ing. Building. 1105 W. University Ave.
Modern and AC. $60.00 per month
including utilities. Call Ernest
Tew Realty, Inc., 376-6461. (B (B---76-lOt-c)
--76-lOt-c) (B---76-lOt-c)
ROOM in private home for mature
male student. Linen and maid
service, separate entrance, off
street parking. 376-5360. (B (B---79-2t-c)
--79-2t-c) (B---79-2t-c)

t, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 9, 1968^

Page 8

1 for rent j
*>
FRENCH QUARTER Apt. 75
Pool Side Available for im immediate
mediate immediate occupancy. 378-7027.
(B-77-4t-nc)
SUBLET efficiency apt. $70.00
per month, 1222 NW 8 Ave. Phone
J 372-5481. fB-78-st-p).
wanted
2 GIRLS to share 2-bedroom
apt. at Landmark beginning
March. Call 378-5727. (C-78-
st-p)
ROOMMATE NEEDED for next
quarter. Last months rent, util utilities,
ities, utilities, and security deposit
already paid for. Call 378-3044.
(C-76-10t-p)
'(
FEMALE Fourth needed to share
our University Gardens Apt. Con Contact
tact Contact Marti or Julie. 376-8154.
708-209 SW 16th Ave. (C-78-
st-p)
MALE ROOMMATE, 3rd quarter
at GATORTOWN. $42.50 per
month. No lease or deposit re required.
quired. required. Studious upperclassman
preferred. 372-6713. (C-78-st-p)
EMERGENCY Need ride to and
from Miami weekend of Feb. 9.
Call George 372-9460. (C-78-
3t-p)
MALE ROOMMATE to share 1-
bedroom apartment 5 min. from
health center. Excellent for
study, AC. $40.00 month, No util utilities.
ities. utilities. Call Bruce. 378-8537. (C (C---7-6-SL-P)
--7-6-SL-P) (C---7-6-SL-P)
ROOMMATE wanted: Male. Nice
clean room. Maid and linen ser service.
vice. service. CaU Adam after 3:00 p.m.
376-0096. Ver Reasonable. (C (C---79-3t-p)
--79-3t-p) (C---79-3t-p)
ROOMMATES WANTED. Mai Tor
Female. Check with office of
University Gardens. 376-6720.
708 SW 16th Ave. (C-76-st-c)
DRIVER to bring 1967 Chevy II
station wagon FROM Columbia,
S.C. to Gainesville. Contact Lo Loretta
retta Loretta Tennant, 372-9108, Rm.
382. (C-80-2t-p)
tonwu ncnes WILIAM HOLDEN
niSS-IKHIINS
me
BRiDGe
on me
Riven
if Mm s *mu
mini
Winner of 27 International
~Feb. 9: 7:00, 9:50 PM
THE
CARDINAL
Feb. 10: 7:00, 10:00 PM

I OPEN'S \
ADULTENTERTAIN MENr plus 1
'/7<07 & 10:30 :
f Downtown Gainesville |
233 W. UniversityAve^l
THIS MOTION PICTURE IS DEDICATED TO LIFE, LIBERTY AND
THE PURSUIT OF HAPPEMNDS! 1
% {Ycjfcfib
I r jflT-
f i 4 m.-
I ? |i 6 j J
l rECHWICOLOPi I
;EBBFoiSHEYS Millionaire TECHNICOLOR*!
| Nocfciitj Chair Twin [
1015 w. w7 mTsf^l
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i- i^2 = SCREENPLAY BY PROOUCEO & DIRECTED BY
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GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

j help wanted j
2 STUDENTS, 7ED and 4AS want
a coed to cook evenings. Colo Colo
- Colo niai Manor 12 or call Georgir
378-7889. (C-80-2t-p)
PART TIME HELP wanted. Must
be 21 years old. Pizza Hut, 378-
5761. (E-78-3t-p)
HELP WANTED: Lady (18 or
older) to keep Church Nursery
(Pre-school children) from 8:30-
12:00 a.m. each Sunday morning.
$5.00 per Sunday. Trinity Meth Methodist,
odist, Methodist, 3536 NW Bth Ave. Call
376-6615. (E-80-3t-p)
WANTED student for weekend
Handy man Work. sl.sCtoer hour.
Call 376-0894. (E-80-l£p)
HELP WANTED: Cashier, day
shift full time. Call Harry Fehr Fehrman,
man, Fehrman, 378-1001 for appointment.
(E-77- st-c)
DELIVERY Boys wanted. Hours
10:30 a.m. til 1:30 p.m. Apply
in person Larrys Poreboy Sand Sandwich
wich Sandwich Shop, 1029 W. University
Ave. (E-74-ts-c)
autos
ALL PI BETA PHI actives, gra graduate
duate graduate or undergraduate, please
call Mrs. T. B. Else, 372-2242.
(J-75-6t-p)
1965 VW, 36,000 miles, perfect
maintanence record, SI,OOO. Call
378-2281 after 5 p.m. (G-78-
st-p)
MUSI JELL 1965 CorvairCorsa.
4 Speed slick, Good Condition.
Green with black interior.
$995.00 or make offer. Call 376-
8592. (G-77-3t-p)
if
63 TRIUMPH Spitfire. British
Racing Green. Includes new tires,
soft top, and tonneau cover. Best
offer. Call 376-1866, Evenings.
Ext. 5751 daytime. (G-77-st-p)
MERCEDES SL silver sports car,
red leather interior. Excellent
condition but needs tuneup
$1,097. Call Mrs. Hare 376-
5765 or 1390 SW 24th Ave. (G (G---80-lt-p)
--80-lt-p) (G---80-lt-p)
1966 PONTIAC LEMANS Sprint.
High Performance OHC-6, 3
speed, radio, sea green, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, best offer over
$1,800.00. 378-2016 after 5:00.
(G-80- st-p)
1260 Silver 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
378-8867 or (376-3261 Ext. 2412
after 7:00 p.m. (G-75-6t-p)
1967 SHELBY GT-500 COBRA.
Still under new car warranty.
Fully equipped. New in. Decem December,
ber, December, less than 3,000 miles. 378-
3082. (G-79-3t-p)
1960 CHEVROLET STATION.
Wagon, V-8, power steering,
automatic transmission, heater,
radio, clean, one-owner. Best
60 in town. S4OO or best offer.
Phone 372-1079. (0-78-3 t-p)
1957 FORD. Dependable trans transportation.
portation. transportation. $85.00. Call 378-2746.
(G-76-st-p)

| personal 1
DEAR SUSIE-Q: Happy Anniver Anniversary
sary Anniversary on February 10th. It has been
a tremendous year! I Love You.
Love, Jeffrey. (J-80-lt-p)
DEMIAN Sandies have round
heels. (J-80-2t-p)
SHING-A-LING Happy Birth Birthday!!
day!! Birthday!! Hows this for a unique
card?!? Get on it now . Big
(J-80-lt-p)
ROXANA, See you at the Green
Gator Saturday, 10:00 a.m. Cy-,'
rano. (J-79-2t-p)

ANYONE KNOWING the where whereabouts
abouts whereabouts of Rex Gary Huffman,
please communicate with JohnK.
Mahon, Department of History,
Peabody Hall 206, Ext. 2967.
(J-79-2t-c)
VIRGINIA What we have here
is a lack of communication! Lets
uncross wires. Frederick. (J (J---79-3t-p)
--79-3t-p) (J---79-3t-p)
lost-found
LOST: One Pearl necklace with
gold clasp between Hume and
Union and Gym Saturday night.
Sentimental value. Reward. Call
376-9133, Room 321. (L-79-st-p)

IN PERSON
RECORDING STARS
THE NIGHTCRAWLERS
TONIGHT 8 PM
At The PLACE
809 W. University
SUNDAY AT THE UNION
The greatest epic film of the Silent Screen !
D. W. Griffiths
'INTOLERANCE
Featuring : the largest set ever built the greatest
cast ever assembled the first use of many standard
film techniques*
live;musical accompaniment

Friday, February 9, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

| lost-found ~*j
LOST: Mans diamond ring,
Frischs Big Boy, N.W. 13th St.
$50.00 reward. No Questions
Asked Contact Gainesville Po Police
lice Police Dept. (L-79- st-c)
fservices
HOUSE WIFE will iron in your
home $3.00 per person or
SS.CO per 2. 372-5269 or 376-
8120. (M-80-3t-p)
CAMPUS TAX SERVICE: $4.00
and up. Fast, dependable service.
Were at Rebel Discount. 1227
W. Univ. Ave. Hours: M-F, 3-9
p.m. Sat. 9-5, Sun. 12-6. Call
376-7430 or 378-6127. (M-78-
10t-p)
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric
Service 603 SE Second Street.
378-7330. (M-78-ts-c)
TAPE TRANSCRIPTIONS will
transcribe any record or tape
to half or quarter track, stereo
or mono tape. 4 LPs on quality
1 mil mylar tape cost only $7.00,
tape included. Complete satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction unconditionally guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. Pickup and delivery free.
Call 376-7164, 8-12 a.m. (M (M---
--- (M--- st-p)

Page 9

Stop signs don't stop cars. Drivers stop cars. Make
sure you do and make sure he has. Theres very little satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction in being dead right when youre dead.
Wherever, whenever you drive .. drive defensively.
Watch out for the other guy. He may be the kind wholl
stop at nothing.
Watch out for the Other Guy.
mysistei? r
be

SO Sigma 111 \fj
jMP presen,s I 1
***** 3:00, 5:00, 7:00, 9:00
out 11:00
at 7:07 &70:75Hi^8
EVERY DAY...
/ IN EVERY CITY IN EVERY COUNTRY \ HI
I ADS LIKE THIS. HERE IS THE SHOCKING I HI
|M 1 STORY OF HOW AND WHY I Ml
\ EACH YEAR THOUSANDS M M
\ OF YOUNG GIRLS W
DISAPPEAR WwS
FOREVER!
I Here are SHOCKING FACTS discovered within the... ||i
I HOUSE! OF I
I 1000 DOLLS I
H from AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL in COLORSCOPEI
B VINCENT PRICE* MARTHA HYER-GEORGE NADER';.:.:TH[ DOLLSH
JEREMY SUMMERS HARRY alan TOWERS LOUIS M. HEYWARD PETER WELBECkH
co -feature at 8:35
11 DANA PETER guest star anita jjy
Bl " STARRING IN
law SODDEN DEATH! {Hb/ vs fl 1111 |P||
in the deadliest manhunt X V ITJ I I I
I the world has ever known!



i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 9, 1968

Page 10

Orange

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

CAMPUS CALENDAR
Friday, February 9
Physics Colloquium: Dr. Joseph
O. Hlrschfelder, Why Simple
Physical Models Work, Bless
Aud., 4 p.m.
Forestry Club: banquet honoring
graduating seniors, Holiday
Inn, 7 p.m.
Union Movie: Bridge on the
River Kwai, Union Aud., 7
& 9:50 p.m.
International Week: International
Talent Show, Univ. Aud.,8 p.m.
Twin Towers-Murphree Area:
dance, McCarty parking lot
(Jennings Rec. Room in case
of rain) 8 p.m.
Fla. Folk Dancers: dancing, 214
Fla. Gym, 8 p.m.
The Southeastern Regional Hlllel
Institute: Crucial Issues in
Jewish Life Today, Hlllel
Foundation
Saturday, February 10
Gator Sailing Club: meeting,
Ground floor of the Union,
10:30 a.m.
Campus Advance: reception for
International Students, 3515
NW 11 Avenue, 2 p.m.
Union Movie: Cardinal, Union
Aud., 7 & 10 p.m.
Mrs. U of F: Finals, MSB Aud.,
8 p.m.
Latin American Club: dance,
Catholic Student Center, 8:30
p.m. Everyone welcome
Fla. Fencers: Green Gator Fes Festival,
tival, Festival, Fla. Gym, all day
The Southeastern Regional Hlllel
Institute: Crucial Issues in
Jewish Life Today, Hillel
Foundation
Sunday, February 11
Newman Club: general meeting,
Catholic Student Center
Lounge, noon
Music Dept.: Fla. Baroque En Ensemble,
semble, Ensemble, Univ. Aud., 4 p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society: Intol Intolerance,
erance, Intolerance, Union Aud., 3,7 &
9:15 p.m.
Fla. Fencers: Green Gator Fes Festival,
tival, Festival, Fla. Gym, all day
Monday, February 12
University Circle: luncheon,
Union 150 C, 11 a.m.
Mensa Members: daily lunch luncheon,
eon, luncheon, West Wing of Main Cafe Cafeteria,
teria, Cafeteria, noon
Program Office: dancing lessons,
243 Union, 7 p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society: In Intolerance,
tolerance, Intolerance, Union Aud., 7 &
9:15 p.m.
A.1.M.E.: meeting, 355 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Art Lecture: Dr. Rafael Squirru,
A Spectrum of Styles in Con Con*
* Con* temporary Latin American

Visit Us At Our New Home
Low Interest Rates On Loans
Auto Loans Our Specialty JailiW WfljjL-B MA. 1
"Serving U F Employees Since 1935" ~
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNlQN^f^i^^hAv

Art, University Gallery, 8
p.m.
Florida Players: Marat Sade,
Constans Theatre, 8 p.m.
Highlights of International Week
Talent Show, Channel 5, 9p.m.
Food Service Club: meeting, Pro Provost
vost Provost Conference Room, Mc-
Carty Hall, 7:30 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for Juan
Serrano, Marat Sade, Frol Frolics,
ics, Frolics, Felix Greene, Dr. Faus Faustus,
tus, Faustus, and the Graham Area
Playboy Party
Tickets go on sale Monday, Feb February
ruary February 12 for Humecoming and
the Miss University of Florida
Contest.
ADMINISTRATIVE
NOTICES
PROGRESS TESTS: Students in
the following courses are ex expected
pected expected to take the following tests.
Each student must bring a No. 2
lead pencil and will be required
to use his SOCIAL SECURITY
NUMBER.
CEH 132: Tuesday, Feb. 13,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A) report to Floyd
104 or 109; (B) to Peabody 1,
2,4, 7, 10 or 11; (C) to Leigh
207; (D) to Little 121 or 125;
(E) to Little 113; (F) to Little
227, 233 or 235; (G) to Peabody
101, 102, 112 or 114; (H) to
Peabody 201, 202, 205, 208 or
209; (I-J) to Flint 110 or 112;
(K) to Walker 301, 303, 307
or 308; (L) to Little 201, 203,
205 or 207; (M) to Little 213,
215, 217, 219, 221, 223 or 225;
(N) to Little 237; (O) to Little
239; (P-Q) to Flint 101 or 102;
(R) to Floyd 108; (S) to Walker
Auditorium; (T-V) to Little 101
or 109; (W-Z) to Walker Aud Auditorium.
itorium. Auditorium.
v
MS 102: Thursday, Feb. 15,
7 p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A-L) report to Math Matherly
erly Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9, 10,
11, 12, 13, 14 or 16; (M-Z)
to Matherly 102, 105, 108, 112,
113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118 or
119.
MS 204: Thursday, Feb. 15,
7 p.m. All MS 204 students re report
port report to Walker Auditorium.
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

BLUE BULLETIN

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.
GENERAL NOTICES
RECEPTION FOR GUITARIST
JUAN SERRANO will be held
Tuesday, Feb. 13, from 4-6 p.m.
at the International Center be between
tween between Walker Auditorium and
Grove Hall. All who wish to meet
Mr. Serrano are invited.
DIALOGUE: Applications are
now being accepted for all staff
on DIALOGUE. Interes Interested
ted Interested students may pick up appli application
cation application forms at the Blue Key
Office, Room 312, Reitz Union.
DIALOGUE is a series of stu student-faculty
dent-faculty student-faculty symposia which seek
to facilitate the exchange of in information
formation information among the faculty, ad administration
ministration administration and students.
A DANCE sponsored by Twin
Towers and Murphree Area will
be held Friday, Feb. 9, 8 p.m.
12 midnight in the McCarty Hall
Parking Lot. (In case of rain
Jennings Recreation Room).
Music will be by the Rare Breed.
ALL FOREIGN STUDENTS are
invited to a reception with re refreshments
freshments refreshments and entertainment
sponsored by Campus Advance
to be given at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles H. Lucas at
3515 NW 11th Ave., 2-5 p.m.,
Saturday, Feb. 10.
BNAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUN FOUNDATION
DATION FOUNDATION will hold its South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Regional Institute Feb.
9-11. For reservations call 372-
2900.
vi *4'
PIANO RECITAL: Dr. Didier
Graeffe will hold a piano re recital
cital recital from 1-2 p.m., Feb. 14,
in the 2nd Floor East Gallery
of the Reitz Union. The recital
is free and open to the public.
PLACEMENT NOTICES
Students must be registered
with the Placement Service to
interview. Sign-up sheets are
posted two weeks in advance of
the interview date at the
J. WAYNE REITZ UNION, ROOM
22. All companies will be re recruiting
cruiting recruiting for Mar. June and Aug.
graduates unless indicated other otherwise.
wise. otherwise.

FEB. 12: U.S. ARMY ENGINEER
TOPOGRAPHIC LABORATOR LABORATORIES.
IES. LABORATORIES. ChE, CE, EE, ME, Math,
Physics, Chem., Geol., Space
Sci.
FEB. 12: JOHNSON & JOHNSON.
Mktg., Bus. Must be U.S. citizen.
FEB. 12: REIGEL PAPERCORP.
ChE/ME, EE, CE, Biology, Phys Physics,
ics, Physics, Acct., Finance. Must be
citizen.
FEB. 12: U.S. PHOSPHORIC
PRODUCTS. ME, ChE, EE,
Chem. Must be UJS. citizen.
FEB. 12: PAN AMERICAN
WORLD AIRWAYS, INC. EE.
Must be U.S. citizen.
FEB. 12: BENDIX AVIONICS DI DIVISION.
VISION. DIVISION. EE.

j College Relations Director J
c/o Sheraton-Park Hotel, Washington, D.C. 20008
Please send me a free Sheraton Student I.D. Card: j

Name:
i Address: S
Were holding
the cards.
Get one. Rooms are now up to 20% off with a
Sheraton Student I.D. How much depends on
where and when you stay.
And the Student I.D. card is free to begin with.
Send in the coupon. Its a good deal. And at a
good place. >.
Sheraton Hotels & Motor Inns (jSj
155 Hotels and Motor Inns in major cities.
. ft
Meet The Gators
Here are some of tfie students who make your
Alligator the Souths finest college daily.
Harvey Alper
Harvey has the #2 position on the editorial staff as Managing
Editor. He says he has been playing newspaper since junior
high as a sports editor, served as editor of his high school paper,
and won a Newspaper Fund Scholarship as a result of his work
at the Savannah Morning News. Harvey is a Booklynite and was
selected for ODK on this campus.

Name:

Address:

PLACEMENT NOTICES

FEB. 12: GULF OIL CORP. EE,
GE, Geol., ME, Chem., Eng.,
Chem. Must be U.S. citizen.
FEB. 12: SPERRY ELECTRON ELECTRONICS
ICS ELECTRONICS & MICROWAVE.
FEB. 12: CENTRAL SOYA.
FEB. 12, 13: U.S. NAVAL OR ORDINANCE
DINANCE ORDINANCE LABORATORY. AE,
ME, EE, ChE, Chem., Math,
Physics. Must be UJS. citizen.
FEB. 12, 13, 14: THE BOEING
CO. AE, ME, Eng. Sci., Mech.,
Math, Physics, ChE. Must be U.S.
citizen.
FEB. 12, 13, 14, 15: E. I. DU
PONT DE NEMOURS & CO. ChE,
ME, IE, EE, NE, Math. Must be
U.S. citizen.



Debaters Carry
Winning Record

Eight UF sophomores spend a
minimum of 20 hours each week
preparing for debate tournament
competition with teams across
the country.
John Wittig, debate team coach,
estimates that 500 books, 2,000
government documents, and 5,000
magazines have been researched
for the topic, Resolved: That the
Federal Government should
guarantee a minimum annual cash
income to all citizens.*
The combined evidence of this
research weighs 122 pounds and
is carried to every tournament.
Our only reward is winning,
said debater Ralph Glatfelter who
estimates the cost to individual
debaters at SIOO per quarter.
In 16 tournaments since Sep September,
tember, September, the team has won 129
of 193 debates against an average

Music Concert
This Sunday

The UF Department of Music
will present the Florida Baroque
Ensemble in its second concert
in the University Auditorium at
4 p.m., Sunday.
Performers, all members of
the music faculty, include Sarah
Baird Fouse, flute; Earl Groth,
oboe; Marie Henderson, cello;
Willis Bodine, harpsichord, and
John Kitts, bassoon.
The program will include sel selections
ections selections from Georg Philipp Tel Telemann,
emann, Telemann, Antonio Vivaldi and Car Carolus
olus Carolus Hacquart.
Admission is free.

DIRTY LOOKS-CAUSTIC
REMARKS & VICIOUS
SNEERS WILL NOT
IMPROVE THE SERVICE
AT SHAKEYS
(Put Your Money Down And Take Your Chance)
0
j j.' >
' v ~ : '. ; yV- , v \ ; \ ; .' .. /. .. > ,>
~ ts
-
1 - /
l OPEN 4PM Daily
2 miles South of the
tr- n
. \ A / '
Cali 372-3389 University on 13th Street

50 schools and 75 teams repre represented
sented represented at each meet.
The switch-side technique, in
which the team debates one round
on the negative side and the other
on the affirmative side, is used.
Eight more tournaments are
scheduled including the first
Gator Invitational Tournament on
the UF campus March 14-16.
Approximately 40 schools are ex expected
pected expected to attend from as far as
California and New York City.
The top varsity team of Rhett
Rednour and Gregg Mathews will
debate in the District 6 Elimin Elimination
ation Elimination Tournament March 22-23.
Four of the 30 participating teams
will be chosen to attend the
National Debating Championship
in New York City. The two de debaters
baters debaters have a 73 percent win
record.
The varsity team of Ralph Glat Glatfelter
felter Glatfelter and Steve Rosin have a
75 per cent win record.
Junior varsity debaters are
Zoa Grady and Becky Wilcox. No Novice
vice Novice debaters Jay Smallwood and
Dave Rouse will attend the
National Novice Championship in
April.
The debaters, all Floridians,
are under rules that are pro probably
bably probably stricter than those for
basketball players, said Wittig.
These rules affect class at attendance,
tendance, attendance, grooming habits,
dating, and curfew.
In the Marshall Wythe tourney
at William and Mary College
Feb. 1,2, 3, the team won
sixth place speaker, sixth place
team, and eighth place team.

.
MnMPPPVPPII PHr Jlff* I ? rVNrfM mm
* *****#: & iPjsrir
GATOR GIRt ti'oolo By Nick Arroyo)

Todays Gator Girl is Carol
Carswell, 3AS. An English major,

Second 100
Needs People
Florida Blue Key needs pro producers,
ducers, producers, writers, and office wor workers
kers workers for their Second 100
television show.
Those interested will find Blue
Key members in the basement
of the Reitz Union, Monday
through Friday.

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

Friday, February 9, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

DIETER DOES THE DIRTY DEED...
AND ON VQLKSWAGENS NO LESS'

HE FIXES EM FOR A LOT LESS
THAN YOU KNOW WHO... THEY
THINK THATS SORT OF DIRTY

And besides being a heck
of a lot closer, he's
usually a lot faster, too
If you want, he'll
pick your car up and
deliver it when it's fixed.
(No need to mention he's
equipped for all VW
repai r and maintenance .)

Carol is a Phi Mu from Chipley
and hopes to teach in junior college.

Os course, he's fully
factory trained.. .Who
else would you let work
on your very own bug?

DIETER S REPAIR SHOP
-FULL VW SERVICE SERVICE-535
-535 SERVICE-535 SVV 4th Av/e

Page 11



1, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 9, 1968

Page 12

Bp %
r
# r; ffl
j R 4 Hk*|P! l \j I
Ms pw
BEAUTY QUEENS

The winner of the Miss Inter International
national International Beauty Queen contest will
be announced tonight during the
International Talent Show at Bp.m.
in the University Auditorium. The

Bunnies, Bands, Formal Banquet
Highlight Playboy Party Saturday

Real live Playboy bunnies with
fuzzy white tails, two live bands,
and a formal banquet will round
out the activities planned for the
fifth annual Graham Area Playboy
Party Saturday night.
A catered banquet featuring an
all you can eat buffet will
begin at 7:30, said Dean Etting Ettinger
er Ettinger and Bob Gllddon, co cochairmen
chairmen cochairmen of the party. Enter Entertainment
tainment Entertainment starring several student
personalities will be featured
during the banquet.
Two dances will begin at 9
p.m. The Deltas along with
go-go girls will play upstairs
at the Graham office and the
Rare Breed will play down downstairs
stairs downstairs in the lounge. A bar will
be set up downstairs with free
drinks and snack£.
There will be 34 student Play Playboy
boy Playboy bunnies acting as hostesses
at the two dances.
An bunny hutch area will be
in the lounge for couples and
stags and their bunnies.
Several door prizes are being
given away, along with a grand
prize of an engraved pewter mug.
A floor show, scheduled for
10 p.m., is on the agenda too.
Playboy keys priced at $5.50
per couple, are on sale at the
Graham Area office and the Reitz
Union box office. A key entitles
a couple to attend the banquet
and both dances. Keys will re remain
main remain on sale until 5 p.m. today.

UNIVERSITY
CHEVROLET
"The Students Friend
I v ' * - v /
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 CHEVROLET
1515 N. Main St. Phone 376-7581

The price at the door is $2.50
for the banquet and $1.75 per
couple for the downstairs dance

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three finalists in the contest are,
from left to right, Chu Eng Chaig,
China Club; Andrea Jantel, Euro European
pean European Club; and Maria Rios, Latin
American Club.

and $1.25 for the upstairs dance.
Drag prices are $1.25 and SI.OO
respectively.

Youths Arrested
In Cycle Thefts

Nine Gainesville teenagers
have been arrested on charges
that they took part on a motor motorcycle
cycle motorcycle theft ring responsible for
the disappearance of 15 scooters
and cycles and several bicycles,
most of them belonging to UF
students.
All are juveniles except for
17-year-old Jack Lee Rhine.
Seven of the teenagers have
been charged with theft of a
motorcycle, while another was
charged with concealing stolen
property. Rhine was charged with
larceny of a motor vehicle.
The nine youths, ranging in
ages from 15 to 17, had been
taking parts off the motorcycles
and scooters and rebuilding them,
Police Captain R. T. Angel said.
According to Angel, 11 of the
15 stolen cycles were owned by
UF students.

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And it is possible that the
number of stolen cycles is lar larger,
ger, larger, Angel said. We might
not know about all of them.
The juveniles- will be brought
before Juvenile Court for a hear hearing
ing hearing in the near future. According
to Angel, it is up to the court
to decide whether the owners of
the stolen vehicles will receive
recompensation for their missing
cycles.
The cycles were stolen during
the period from the middle of
October to the middle of January.
Eleven of the cycles were re recovered
covered recovered and parts of four others
were found, along with seven
bicycle frames and other bicycle
parts.
Angel said that the group used
a club-house type* arrange arrangement
ment arrangement for their base of opera operations,
tions, operations, but declined to give its
location or elaborate further.



Jose Sasek Will Lead
UF In Green Gator Meet

By LORI STEELE
Alligator Staff Writer
What do Governor Kirk and
Zsazsa Gabor have in common?
Or, for that matter, Natalie Wood
and conductor Zubia Mehta or
author Frank Slaughter and
James Coburn? Or even Richard
Burton and Stella Stevens?
Would you believe fencing?
And they have all been Invited
to the Green Gator.
Green Gator Is not a bar, but
a fencing festival started at UF
in 1966 by broadcasting senior
Jose Sasek. The present Florida
State Foil Champion (foil being
a modern fencing weapon), Jose
wants to establish fencing in the
South where t is so little known
by making Gainesville the fen fencing
cing fencing hub of the South. And Green
Gator, to be held Saturday and
Sunday, is the means to that end.
The Fencing Club was es established
tablished established here at least by 1932,
almost died out during World War
n, but flourished in the sos.
When I came here in 1964, the
last big tournament had been
held in 1962, explained Jose,
whose interest in fencing began
in high school.
Friends of mine in Fort Lau Lauderdale
derdale Lauderdale talked me into going with
them when they had a fencing
lesson with Maestro Bella De
Tuscan. My first impression was
of a colorful person in a black
coat with silver buttons, long
gray-blonde hair, moustache em embracing
bracing embracing a mouth from which a
cigarette dangled and yelling with
an accent.
%
This maestro was a Hungarian
military officer who led a sabre
charge against the Cossacks in
the Bolshevik Revolution and de defeated
feated defeated them for the first time.
Coming to the U.S., De Tuscan
trained individuals for the Olym Olympics.
pics. Olympics. He was further honored by
Hungarys equivalent to West
Point by being allowed to use
their official insignia.

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Sasek Shows Nan Boyd, Carol House Fencing Moves

Thus began Joses interest in
a primarily northern sport. So
far he has tried to spur interest
in the skillful art of fencing with
the Green Gator Festival and a
still unofficial Inter-Collegiate
Fencing Conference which stum stumbled
bled stumbled off the ground in 1965. In Interest
terest Interest has picked up since then,
but few people outside of the
limited number of fencers really
pay any attention to the sport.
According to Dr. Ewen Clark,
The appeal of fencing is the
element of personal combat as
is found in boxing, but the pen penalties
alties penalties arent as great. A
familiar face to many in his

f Crucial Issues Theme
Os Regional Hillel Institute
Dr. Alfred Jospe, lecturer and author, will be the convocation
speaker for the Southeastern Regional Hillel Institute. Tonight
he will speak on the Essence of Judaism and Its Meaning for Mod Modern
ern Modern Man. Tomorrow his topic will be *The Jewish College Stud Studeht
eht Studeht Today.
Tonights 8:45 lecture and talk tomorrow at 2 p.m. are a part
of the Bnai Brith Hillel Foundations weekend of study of crucial
issues in Jewish life.
Coordinator for the regional institute is Rabbi Simeon Kobrinetz
of the UF.

position as an infirmary doctor,
and well-known by his Scottish
accent, Dr. Clark was a member
of Scotlands 1964-65 Inter International
national International Epee Team, an epee
being another fencing weapon
(sabre being the third and last).
%
Even with this kind of appeal,
fencing faces other obstacles,
one being the lack of beginners
textbooks. But Jose plans to rem remedy
edy remedy this situation with the text textbook
book textbook he is writing which gives
the basics of fencing. The main
problem in the South still re remains
mains remains for him to help spur an
interest in his sport.

CAMPUS
LIVING

Friday, February 9, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

CONTEST DEADLINES
Coeds living off campus who wish to enter the Best Dressed
Coed Contest have until 5 this afternoon to submit pictures. Chosen
representatives from sorority houses and dormitories should be
reported by Monday to Campus Living Desk.
Select your own assortment of boxed candies. & pHI
Ww They make j ust the rtght di splay of affection. Jpljf
flw And we can mail them too. Call first, then
T \ pick up your gift later. Illla
/f / THE CANDY SHOPPE yW
|§!g|| 211 W. Univ. Ave Phone 376-6806 \ \
\jlflJjL Cards, Candies, Hand-dipped Chocolates jA

THE VALLAGE

Gainesville's Newest Night Club
Dancing Nightly Til 2 A. M.
This is not a teen club . You must be 21, and you must prove
it. Our live entertainment features some of the swlnginfest
groups available on Tues., Thur., Fri., and Sat. nights. Admis Admission
sion Admission is SI.OO on Tues. and Thur. and $1.50 on Fri. and Sat.
For reservations, call 376-4792 or 378-7586. We 'specialize
in barbeque and catering to private parties, clubs, etc.
N.W. 39th Ave.-2mi. West Os of 1-75
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A parking on the huge lot at rear of store. Use your student A
I Silvermans 225 W. Univ. Ave. I

Page 13



Page 14

I, Tlie Florida Alligator, Friday, February 9, 1968

Kwai
By ROY MAYS
h f
Alligator Staff Writer
One of the landmarks in motion
picture history will be presented
this Friday night by the Florida
Union Films Committee.
Little can be said about Brid Bridge
ge Bridge Over the River Kwai* that
has not already been said.
Theatre 111,
Says Albee
"(ROM PAGE 5)
gely for Americas mediocre the theatre.
atre. theatre.
Most damn fools who write
for newspapers and magazines
are not educated; and if they
are, they have lost enthusiasm,
he said.
Critics unfortunately have a
tremendous amount of power, and
they are usually malignant.
He added, Fortunately, cri critics
tics critics dont last long.
Albee said that true critics
of art forms are writers they
must comment on society as they
see it and art form as they view
it. Most of them dont.
Albee then pointed a strong
finger at the audience and said:
Although critics do perpet perpetuate
uate perpetuate a great deal of nonsense,
you accept it.
He termed the critic a mid middleman
dleman middleman between the playwright
and the audience.
The American public has got
to start ignoring critics and think
for themselves, like they do in
France and England, he said.
You can have the kind of
theatre you want you will
have the kind of theatre you
deserve.
He said there is too much
escapist and 'entertaining
theatre in the U.S. today and not
enough v integrity because
thats what the people want.
Playwrights are at contin continually
ually continually greater odds with society
and people there is a dis disparity
parity disparity between what the play playwright
wright playwright wants and what the aud audience
ience audience demands.
He said it is an obligation
on anyones part to concern
himself with theatre because the
condition of the theatre in any
country is always an accifrate
mirror reflecting that culture.
In the American culture, he
said, the playwright must con congratulate
gratulate congratulate the audience and tell
them their values are splendid.
If you do have this fine
culture if your values are
fine then something is sus suspect
pect suspect about your culture.
Albee mentioned several pro proposed
posed proposed remedies for the ill ness
of American theatre (like gov government
ernment government subsidy) but he said it
is basically up to the audience
to demand better theatre.
SgatM?
1 APS T g
reach 1 J
B(pEOPiE|rT
nH| g M Q ** f
II Jm llf L|i J I

Bridge Classic Here Friday

Winner of seven Academy A Awards
wards Awards including best picture of
the year, Bridge Over the River
Kwai stars William Holden,
Alec Guinness, who was named
best actor of the year, and
Jack Hawkins.
Filmed on location in the jun jungles
gles jungles of Ceylon, Bridge Over
the River Kwai begins with Hol Holden,
den, Holden, an American seaman in a
Japanese prison camp, watching
as a British officer, Guiltiness,
marches his surrendered troops
into the jungle compound as
though on dress parade.

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Guinness undergoes torture
rather than agree to order Brit British
ish British officers to work beside their
men in building a rail road bridge.
Holden, who plans to survive
the war, learns to fear Guin Guinness
ness Guinness definition of honor as well
as the camp commander, played
by Sessue Hayakawa, and so man manages
ages manages a desparate escape.
After seeing Ms romance with
British nurse Ann Sears end when
he is drafted because of his
knowledge of the Kwai River
situation, Holden and two com commandoes,

mandoes, commandoes, Jack Hawkins and Geof Geoffrey
frey Geoffrey Horne, struggle back through
the jungle to destroy the Kwai
Bridge.
Pierre Boulle, who wrote the
novel which the movie was based
on was awarded an Oscar for
the screenplay of Bridge Over
the River Kwai.
In addition to 30 international
awards, Bridge also won Acad-

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emy Awards for best film editing,
best photography, best director,
David Lean, and best musical
score.
Producer for Bridge Over the
River Kwai".was Sam Spiegel
who made academy awards win winners
ners winners On the Waterfront", The
African Queen", and Lawrence
of Arabia."



Whos Afraid Os Edward Albee?
* I

(EDITORS NOTE: No one
seemed to be afraid of Edward
Albee as UF students questioned
him Wednesday after his lec lecture.
ture. lecture. Since a tape recording
was not available, the following
statements are taken from notes
and may not be complete or
slightly out of context.)
Q. You seem to condemn the
commercial arena in preference
of smaller theatre, yet your last
six plays have appeared on
Broadway. Can you explain this?
A. If everyone abandons the
commercial arena, there wont
be much left. A few plays of
some merit do survive, and I
guess Id rather do battle there.
Its too bad that there isnt
more good theatre on Broadway;
its shocking that Pinter plays
havent run for a terribly long
time. Theres a built-in aud audience
ience audience of 8,000 people looking for
serious plays in New York; the
majority of serious plays run for
about 10 weeksthats all. In
commercial theatres, battle has
to be done.
Q. What did you think of the
movie version of Whos Afraid
of Virginia Woolf?
A. I liked the play better
than the movie. But considering
what could have happened, it was wasnt
nt wasnt a half-bad job. I mean, they
could have given the leads to
Rock Hudson and Doris Day. Or
they could have added songs. Or
they could have made the imag imaginary
inary imaginary child real.
' I disapproved of some things
about the movie, like moving the
action out of the house. They
could have had fewer oversimpli oversimplifications,
fications, oversimplifications, they de-intellectuali de-intellectualized
zed de-intellectualized the characters too much and
they carried the struggle out of
proportion.
I had some trouble believing
Liz Taylor was a 52-year-old
woman, and the music score was
awful.
For the most part, though, I
was moved by it and impressed.
Q. Do you really think a change
will come about in American
theatre?
A. When Im around young
people, like this group, Im en encouraged.
couraged. encouraged. But when I see them
five years later Im discouraged.
Escapist theatre is predominant,
but a great deal of art has ques questioned
tioned questioned the status quo. People
must know where 20th Century
plays come from, have some
background in the theatre. They
must become involved in the art
form as well as question their
own values.
Q. What do you mean by the
play Tiny Alice?

[ ROBBIE'S I
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Q
COLOR T.V. & BILLIARDS
1718 W. University Ave.
'On The Gold Coast

-STUDENTS QUESTION 'VIRGINIA WOOLF MAN

A. I donjt think I really can
specifically tell you. A year
after Ive written a play I cant
put myself in the reference of
mind I was in when I wrote it.
I guess its about religious and
sexual hysteriaover-simplifi hysteriaover-simplification
cation hysteriaover-simplification of the deity: God created
the image of man instead of the
other way around.
The critics thought the play
too difficult to be understood
by viewers. They tried to fig figure
ure figure out intellecutally what it was
all aboutits not an Intellectual
play. Its an attempt to reach
the subconscious without filtering
it through the intellect
Q. Ive noticed a lack of
communication on the part of
playwrights, for example at the
case theatres in New York.
Shouldnt the playwright have the
responsibility to be able to com communicate?
municate? communicate?
A. In case theatres you see
the work of young playwrights
who are experimenting with form
and meaning. Out of 4,000 plays
Ive read by new young play playwrights
wrights playwrights in the past four years,
I thought forty were good, and
maybe four were good enough
to make it. One out of 1,000
is pretty good.
These plays are bound to be
faulty because they are trying
something new. In the main,
these works have one essential
quality: they are breathing, not
dead wood.

Q. What are some of the sick
things you find in our society
that you feel the theatre should
reflect?
A. I could go on in great
length about itall of which you
know and would bore y0u....
people being too rich or fat or
self-absorbed the whole bit.
Q. What is Genets respon responsibility
sibility responsibility to the willing theatre theatregoershouldnt
goershouldnt theatregoershouldnt he be clear?
A. I would imagine he thinks
he is very clearsome play playwrights
wrights playwrights are more esoteric than
others. He is being as clear
and precise as he can.
Q. If society is so sick
why are your plays so popular
and so many of them sold?
A. Waiting for Godot sold
500,000 copies, which is pretty
goodalthough it is required
reading at many colleges.
There is always an audience
1 for good artit is the extension
of that audience which is neces necessary.
sary. necessary. Too many people spend
time on junk.
Q Dont you think drama is
an outmoded art form? The
popularity of the cinema seems
to indicate it is taking over.
A. I would let films take over
if I thought they could be a real
experiencebut theyre not nottheyre
theyre nottheyre fantasy. Films create
unreal involvement: tears come
easier and vanish more quickly quicklyfilms
films quicklyfilms produce synthetic emo emotions.
tions. emotions.

- Dr. Glen Martin
A will interview graduate students in all
liberal arts fields at the placement office
for the 135 secondary schools, colleges,
universities, and schools of theology of
The Methodist Church.
p w I
Friday, February 16, 1968
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Friday, February 9, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

IT
|| V vsl ' t |, ||fp
c c
A^^pS^Swfi^'

4V UF f $ REPRESENTATIVES
Mel Ward Jim Bartlett
Dan Sapp David Wilson
Tom Stewart Bill Worsham
George Corl Arlle Watkinson
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DEFERRED PREMIUM PAYMENTS

Q. In A Delicate Balance/*
were the two guests and the sis sister
ter sister Claire real people or merely
devices?
A. Real people In real sit situations
uations situations (sick or not). Any play
about real people in real sit situations
uations situations has metaphorical over overtonesit
tonesit overtonesit cant be helped. I
hope they did contain some meta metaphor.
phor. metaphor.
Q. Do you find or think you
find yourself sometimes writing
from the subconscious?
A. I certainly hope soits
usually a little more interesting
than what goes on in my con conscious
scious conscious mind.
/ ' ... v
Q. What prompted you to take
prose, like The Ballad of the
Sad Case, and adapt it to the
stage?
A. I liked them very, very
much. I knew someday someone
would make them into plays, and
I wanted to do it first. They
interested me. I have no other
plans for adaptations; I found out
what I wanted to know. I have
about nine ideas of my own that
I am working on now.

Page 15



>. The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 9, 1968

Page 16

djmg Ml hH
si
iHUffipk
N St iwl&Mi m
''^ljwJ'w : '-' .'.-'Ji*?
1 jjmk ~
\ HB J :::
Police remove Robert Fierstein from the Union

Protest

form

Freeman, vice-president ofSPU,
and two members ol the UF
faculty spoke to a crowd of about
30 supporters and began to pick picket
et picket in front of the placement of office.
fice. office.
The scuffle started later when
the pickets sat down in the hall
in an attempt to block the door
to the office.
When the placement office re reopened
opened reopened after lunch, the Director
of Student Placement, Maurice
Mayberry, asked the picketers
to leave the area.
When they refused, University
Police Chief A. I. Shuler read
them the regulations concerning
trespass after warning.
About ten minutes later a squad
of University Police waded into
the group and began to carry
them out to a waiting truck.
Earlier in the day, a brief
struggle broke out when Free Freeman
man Freeman attempted to enter the of office.
fice. office. Police refused to admit
him and he resumed a position
in the picket line.
A crowd of about 60 onlookers
gathered around the protestors
and several arguments broke out
between SPU members and people
who opposed their demonstration.
One of those arrested is Ro Robert
bert Robert Fierstein, a former UF
student who was active in anti anticompulsory
compulsory anticompulsory ROTC activities here
last quarter. Fierstein is cur currently
rently currently enrolled at Santa Fe Jun Junior
ior Junior College in Gainesville.
Ira Brukner, a former can candidate
didate candidate for Student Body Pres President,
ident, President, was also in the picket
line but he was not among those
arrested.
..... ;, % ::
# *
v
Demonstrations
Set For Today
Tom Sharpless, a spokesman
for Southern Students Organizing
Committee, said Thursday that
SSOC plans a more concerted
effort to block' Dow interviewers
today.
Sharpless made the statement
at the Gainesville city jail as he
was arranging for bail for the 11
persons arrested in a sit-in in
front of the University Placement
Office yesterday.
University Police Chief A. I.
Schuler said he has assigned no
extra personnel tomorrow but if
any trouble develops he will have
men ready to handle it.

i
- V..
Volkswagen
introduces
the automatic
stkkshift.
_ r > . t
}/' i &***'
After la these many years our hdmble
little bug has gone automatic.
Gone is the clutch.
Gone is the wifely whine, It s cute, but
I can't drive it."
Gone is an era of Volkswagendom.Sniff.
And in its place?
A Volkswagen you can drive all over
town without shifting.
Only on the highway do you shift.
Once. (This is an economy move. Which,
after all, is still theTiame of the game.)
But you do have a choice in the matter
you can drive it the easy way (described A
above). Or you can start out in low and
take it through the gears like a regular
stick shift.
The automatic stick shift is an option:
you pay a little more.
But you do a little less.
;
. ... *.
MILLER-BROWN MOTORS

'*j jk
Union Director Rion
speaks to protestors

I, 7
JH| I |H| k ; If&JS&BStf
I t li] llhl
- "<*A- 2^|
jk Hfcl^
SPU's Ed Freeman speaks to protestors



By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Feature Editor
Playwright Edward Albee
launched a strong attack against
critics Wednesday night, labeling
them damn fools, perpetua perpetuators
tors perpetuators of nonsense and short shortlived.
lived. shortlived.
Addressing a large UF
audience, he said, If it were
possible to pay off critics wed
have good theatre in five years.
Albee specifically attacked
Walter Kerr of the New York
Times.
Walter Kerr is one of the

UF Students Find Albee
Humorous And Sardonic

By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Feature Editor
It is difficult to imagine that
Edward Albee produces the
vicious, voracious dialog which
has helped earn for him the
mantle of Americas most bril brilliant
liant brilliant playwright.
His discussion with UF stu students
dents students Wednesday night showed
him to be an affable, witty, in intelligent
telligent intelligent and humorous per personality.
sonality. personality.
His lecture in the Reitz Union
ballroom got off to a humorous
start as he told students:
When the word gets out Im
going to lecture a college au audience,
dience, audience, someone invariably says,
Here comes Albee off to cor corrupt
rupt corrupt the youth again. I certain certainly
ly certainly hope so.
Thirty-nine years of age, Albee
looks in his 20s. The dark hair
that he used to wear in a close closecropped
cropped closecropped crew cut is now grown
longer, and combed neatly across
his forehead in a semi-mod,
semi-Princeton look.
He appeared relaxed before the
group as he injected witty, hu-

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Critics Perpetuate Nonsense

roost literate and dangerous crit critics
ics critics in the U.S. today, he said.
He said he was shocked (And
Im not shocked easilyl live
in New York) when he found
out four years ago that Kerr
is the most powerful American
critic.
Albee expressed horror and
disbelief at a statement Kerr
once made on national T.V. Al Albee
bee Albee had the statement memor memorized
ized memorized and quoted it twice.
Kerr said, I consider my
function as a critic one which
reflects the taste of the readers
of the newspaper for which I
work.

morous and sometimes sardonic
remarks in a for-the-most-part
serious discussion.
Several of his comments re received
ceived received much laughter and unani unanimous
mous unanimous applause as the capacity
crowd of over 1,300 seemed to
enjoy his discussion of American
theatre.
Albee made two requests be before
fore before he began to talk.
He first asked the audience
to be tolerant of the natural
disorder of my mind I am,
for better or worse, a creative
writer in our society; either
creative writers are crazy or
audiences are, and since we live
in a democracy, I must be crazy.
He secondly asked the audience
to bear with him I wont be
too long; I know most of what
Im going to say anyway, Ive
heard it before.
In discussing the mediocrity
of American theatre, he said he
couldnt understand how America
could be so completely absorbed
with musicals like Maimed.
The crowd laughed at Albees
cuts on critics like some have

-ALBEE BLASTS CRITICS

Albee grimaced as he said,
A is to educate
public taste, not reflect what it
is.
He said critics fall into two
categories: the better-knowled better-knowledged
ged better-knowledged who work for smaller pub publications,
lications, publications, and those every everybody
body everybody reads.
He said the small-time critic
has problems of paranoia and
is so concerned with isolation
that he wants to reform theatre
into something he can control.
As for critics of large news newspapers
papers newspapers and magazines, he sar sardonically
donically sardonically said, They are all
honorable men.

problems of paranoia and If
it were possible to payoff critics
wed have good theatre in five
years and Walter Kerr is one
of the more literate and danger dangerous
ous dangerous critics in the UJS. today.
When asked what he thought
of the movie version of Whos
Afraid of Virginia Woolf? he
said, I liked the play better.
Then he said, Considering
what could have happened, it
wasnt a half-bad job. (Pause)
I mean, they could have given
the leads to Rock Hudson and
Doris Day. Or they could have
made the Imaginary child real.
Ray Beirne, UF professor of
English, told students when he
introduced Albee that he and Al Albee
bee Albee were classmates at Trinity
College in Connecticut.
I finished college and teach
contemporary drama; Mr. Albee
dropped out of college and writes
contemporary drama, Beirne
said.

GIVE ME
H A MAN
§WITH 2 A.M.
COURAGE
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Friday, February 9, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

As he said it, his voice (pur (purposely,
posely, (purposely, I think) sounded like Mark
Anthony saying of Brutus and the
triumvirate: They are all hon honorable
orable honorable men.
Mark Anthony was referring
to the murderers of Julius Cae Caesar;
sar; Caesar; Albee was referring to the
murderers of modern drama.
Most damn fools who write
for newspapers and magazines
are not educated; and if they
are, they have lost enthusiasm,
Albee said.
" v '-c'
Fortunately, critics dont last
long.
He added, Butbecause critics
are forgotten, it doesnt mean
they are not importantthey have

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a tremendous amount of power;
they are the prime manipulators
of public taste."
He said true critics must
"comment on society as they see
it and art form as they view it.
Most of them don't."
Albee told the audience, "Al "Although
though "Although critics do perpetuate
a great deal of nonsense, you
accept it.
j~ i
-T' -~/-~
"The American public has got
to start ignoring critics and think
for themselves, like they do in
France and England," he said.
"You can have the kind of theat theatre
re theatre you wantyou will have the
kind of theatre you deserve."

Page 17



Tlie Florida Alligator, Friday, February 9, 1968

Page 18

Gator Golfers Compete
For Sixth Straight Win

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Buster Bishop isnt much of
a history nut.
But Saturday afternoon at 1:30
Bishop hopes that history repeats
itself as he sends his UF golfers
against three teams on the Gator
golf course.
The Gators, 5-0 on the year,
try on South Florida, St. Leo
Junior College and Rollins. Flo Florida
rida Florida did it successfully earlier
this year whipping all three teams
in a quadrangular match.
Early in January the Gators
beats USF, 17-1; St. Leo, 12 1/2-
5 1/2 and Rollins 15-3.
Now, a month later, the Gators
go at it again. And this time with
a golf captain.

BY 808 PADECKY^^g
alligator sports editor WmPSBSm
|^H.
Nobody Asked Me But:
One could get an angle out of the Edward Albee talk last Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night. While everybody was becoming deeprooted in theatre
boondoggle, we simple-minded Christians were about to query,'
Whats it all about Albeeee ? Is it just for the moment, or are
you for real?
Getting back to sports, oddly enough, the word is out that the
Gators are actively recruiting a Negro basketball player, Ron Har Harris
ris Harris of Key West. It does sound good but the only thing is, is it for
real?
Speaking of reality, whats wrong with napalm? I bet there are
a few Negroes that would like to napalm the hell out of Ray Graves.
Getting off the Negroes back (ugh!), LSU basketball coach Press
Maravich made the Quote of the Year this week saying, the SEC
referees favor the good teams. The other teams dont have a chance.
Maravich has failed to notice that most of the SEC coaches have
criticized the refs for favoring Maravichs hot-shot son, Pete.
Take a Jew to the confessional this week.
The pro football scouts missed a great chance to get a gritty foot football
ball football player in the draft in Bobby Downs. Downs was bypassed for
his size, but he at least deserved a chance but of his determination.
Pound for pound, Downs would have given the pros the best effort
of anybody in anybodys camp.
Steve Hull is a hippie.
And Joe Torchla is a monk.
Dow Chemical is getting burnt.
Tenure for Ray Graves.
Would you believe that there are only three swimmers on full fulltime
time fulltime scholarship? It's been that way every year since Bill Harlan
has been here and yet he has won the SEC the last 12 times out.
If the athletic Dept, was as discriminatory as all the Negroes
claim it to be, it wouldnt be running sporting events, but oper operating
ating operating white busses and lunch counters.
T. A. Wright for All America.

Iy/jl y/j yMvj V Up / You've got papers due,
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The 26-member squad elected
Steve Melnyk, runner -up last
year in the NCAA meet in Dela Delaware,

liiii
jj K, V
w

EDDIE HOARD

ware, Delaware, as its head.
But Melnyk hasnt been shoot shooting
ing shooting the best this year although
his mates tab him as the best.
The blond junior owns a 75 round
of golf but ranks fourth on the
UF ladder.
Junior College transfer Kemp
Gohlsqn paces the golfers with
a 72 for 18 holes. Gohlson, state
champ last year at Chipola, has
given Bishop an unexpected boost.
Mike Toale follows right behind
Gohlson with a 73. Eddie Hoard
is next with a 74 and Wendell
Coffee, who was redshirted last
year, has a 75 to match Melnyk.
John Darr, recent winner of
the state amateur tournament,
rounds out the top scorers with
an 81.
The Gators, besides the three
wins already mentioned, hold tri triumphs
umphs triumphs over Jacksonville Naval
Station and the San Jose Country
Club.
, JIHk JIHkiH
iH JIHkiH
s -V\ pp*
MIKE TOALE
ICards Sign 31
ST. LOUIS (UPD The St.
Louis Cardinals Wednesday
signed outfielder Dick Simpson
and two young prospects, out outfielder
fielder outfielder Floyd Wicker and pitcher
Clay Kirby. Simpson was obtained
by the Cards in a trade with
Cincinnati for Alex Johnson.
Wicker, 24, played for Tulsa
last year, hitting .259.*
Kirby had a 3-4 record with
Modesto in the California League.

Steve Sloan Quits;
Joins Tide Staff
ATLANTA (UPI) Quarterback Steve Sloan has quit professional
football, leaving the Atlanta Falcons to join the coaching staff of his
ex-mentor. Paul Bear Bryant of Alabama.
Sloan, who ranked among the all-time Crimson Tide quarterbacks,
was the No. 11 draft pick of the Falcons in 1966. He played briefly
that year behind backup quarterback Dennis Claridge and starter
Randy Johnson. i
Last year injuries in the Falcons intra-squad game kept Sloan
out of regular action. He finished the season with four completions
in 18 attempts for 38 yards and two interceptions. In 1966 he was six
for 13 for 96 yards and two interceptions.
In Tuscaloosa, Alabama's Bryant said Sloan'will work with quarter quarterbacks
backs quarterbacks and overall offensive plans. Sloan, a native of Cleveland, Tenn.,
played in the shadows of Joe Namath as a sophomore at Alabama. But
when Namath was suspended late in that year, Sloan directed a 12-7
upset of Ole Miss in the Sugar Bowl.
As a junior for the Tide, Sloan went in when Namath was injured in
the N. C. State game and became the starting quarterback, leading
Alabama to a 10-0 season and the national championship.
LIU Leads College Poll
(UPI) Long Island University, its lead cut by more than half,
held a small 15-point margin over Evansville Tuesday as the two
teams continued their private war over No. ranking in the 10th
weekly small college basketball ratings.
For the fifth week in a row, the Blackbirds and Purple Aces
monopolized the first two spots in the rankings as LIU rolled up 333
points to Evansvilles 318 in balloting by United Press Internationals
35-member Board of Coaches.
Far behind was Kentucky Wesleyan, which remained third with 244
points, followed by Southwest Missouri State, which held on to fourth.
Trinity Tex. made the biggest advance within the top 10 this week
by shooting up three places to fifth in the voting based on games
played through Feb. 3.
Nevada Southern retained sixth place while Southwestern Louisiana
and Ashland each moved up two places to take over seventh and eighth
respectively.
Two new teams joined the top 10 as Pan American leaped from 12th
to ninth and Illinois State went from 11th to 10th. Those two schools
replaced Indiana State and San Diego State, which fell out of the top
10> for the first time this season and now find themselves leading
the second 10. The Aztecs were ranked No. 1 for the first month
of the season.
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1 UF Cagers Battle LSU I

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
BATON ROUGE, La. Ask
Bartlett and hell tell you
Floridas basketball team is
playing like a champion.
But Bartletts bombers are
going to have to wait a couple
of games and find if they are
one.
One of the games is here Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night against Lousiana
State and Pete Maravich. The
Gators must beat Maravich and
the rest of his team if they are
to stay in Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference title contention.
Florida owns a 11-3 SEC re record.
cord. record. Tennessee, the leagues No.
1 team, has a 9-1 mark, It will
take a pair of Vol losses and a
pair of Gator wins to give UF
a share of the title.
And each game is a must
as Bartlett well knows. And the
way Florida has been playing of
late, UF is playing a must
|' %7- jfe
m ; illiP W
v ; v -''
.. s
DAVE MILLER
- -
Armi Neely
Enters Match
Armi Neely, top-ranked player
on the UF tennis team, will par participate
ticipate participate this weekend in the United
States Lawn Tennis Association
Indoor Tennis Championships at
Salisbury, Maryland.
Most of the top amateur tennis
players from the United States
will play as well as many of the
best players from foreign coun countries.
tries. countries.
Neely was the Southeastern
Conference singles champion last
year as a sophomore. He won
the National Junior Indoor Tour Tournament
nament Tournament at St. Louis in 1966 as
a freshman.
I>v
ilil :
Warn
ARMI NEE I V

game.
In the second half against
Vanderbilt last Saturday night,
said Bartlett, they played the
best of any team Ive ever
coached.
And then we came back Mon Monday
day Monday night and played one of our
worst games of the season,
commented Bartlett, but we
won.
And thats what it takes to
be a winner, you have to win
when you have to, concluded
Bartlett.

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Neal Walk contracted a slight
case of the flu over the week weekend,
end, weekend, prior to the Alabama game.
Five hours before gametime Walk
had a temperature of 102 degrees.
Walk had to be taken out of the
pre-game warm-ups because of
sudden dizziness. But the fever
and the weakness subsided before
gametime and Walk performed,
but somewhat less effectively.
But Walk will be healthy to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night with his 26.4 scor scoring
ing scoring average and 19.3 rebounding
standard.

SPORTS

Friday, February 9, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

U.b. learn Urops bame
GRENOBLE, France (UPI) The United States Olympic ice hock hockey
ey hockey team Wednesday lost not only its game to Sweden 4-3 but also
its offensive sparkplug in the process.
In what proved to be a costly second period, Sweden exploded
for four goals and wing Craig Falkman broke his right ankle in the
midst of the onslaught.
After a scoreless first period, the UjS. moved to a surprising
2-1 lead over the favored Swedes when Falkman, a 24-year-old
salesman from Golden Valley, Minn., scored at 3:14 on assists
by Len Lilyholm and center John Morrison. Falkman followed with
an assist on a goal by Lilyholm 14 seconds later.

Page 19

)



Page 20

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 9, 1968

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