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
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Low In The 30s

Vol. 60, No. 87

UF GRADUATE LEVIN IN GROUP
20 SDS Members Tour Cuba

By STEVE HULL and HARVEY ALPER
Editor Managing Editor
(Copyright 1968, The Florida Alligator)
UF graduate and Gainesville Students
lor a Democratic Society (SDS) activist
Alan Levin is visiting Communist Cuba
as a guest of the Cuban government, the
Alligator learned Monday.
Levin, along with 19 other members
of SDS from throughout the United States,
is in Cuba to talk to representatives of
North Korea and the National Liberation
Front of North Vietnam and to spend
some time in Cuba working in Cuban fields.
First reports from Cuba indicate the SDS
delegation is visiting the communist country
to protest U. S. policies in Vietnam.
Joe Horton, a member of the visiting
group and a Chicago SDS member, was
quoted as saying in an interview over
Communist Cuba Radio I will not go to
Vietnam to defend the interests of the Rusks,

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Alachua County Teachers Met At State Theater Monday
School System Crippled
As Teachers Walk Out

TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Thousands of teachers quit their
jobs across Florida Monday,
crippling the state school system.
They vowed not to return until
their demands are met.
The Florida Education Asso Association
ciation Association (FEA) said more than
35,000" of the States 61,314
teachers quit.
Deputy State School Superin Superintendent
tendent Superintendent John Seay said the walk walkout


Contributions Sought
From UFs Faculty
By BILL DUNN
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF chapter of the American Association of University Pro Professors
fessors Professors (AAUP) has asked faculty members to contribute a days
pay to help striking public school teachers in the state.
The education crisis in our state is hurting our university
faculty recruitment programs, explained UF chapter president
Dr. Gladys Kammerer for the AAUPs involvement in the crisis.
The AAUP has called a mass meeting of the faculty for Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at 4 p.m. in the University Auditorium to discuss what support
(SEE AAUP PAGE 2)

The
Florida Alligator

the Rockefellers and the imperialists of
my country. I would rather go to prison
or die.
The 20 SDS members left Chicago's
OHare International Airport for Mexico
City, and a connecting flight to Havana
on Cubas Cubana Airline, Feb. 6.
c*
Reports as to the length of their stay
in Cuba conflict.
The U. S. Department of State told the
Alligator that the group will spend some something
thing something like a month touring the communist
country from west to east. However, SDSs
Liberation News Service reported the group
would be in Cuba for about two and one onehalf
half onehalf weeks before returning to the U. S.
via freighter with a connection in Canada.
A state department spokesman specu speculated
lated speculated that the groups activities, since
they are guests of the communist Cuban
government, will fall in the scenerio
of Cuban propaganda, hostile to the United

out walkout had a paralyzing effect
on the states school system, par particularly
ticularly particularly in Miami. Jacksonville,
Orlando, and the Tampa-St. Pet Petersburg
ersburg Petersburg area.
Many schools took a holiday,
others began a desperate search
for substitute teachers, and a few
reported that most teachers had
ignored the nations first state statewide
wide statewide walkout by teachers.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

The atmosphere is anything
but conducive to learning, said
a spokesman at a Tampa high
school where students tossed
firecrackers and chased each
other through the halls.
Many schools said they would
open with substitute teachers
Tuesday, but Phil Constans Jr.,
executive secretary of the FEA,
predicted an overwhelming
number* would have to close
down.
The teachers were under a
court injunction prohibiting the
walkout, but Constans said if
it takes us going to jail, were
not only willing to do it, we're
glad to do it.
The teachers are protesting
that a $254.5 million education
budget rushed through by a spe special
cial special legislative session is too
small. They also are demanding
a voice in school policy-making
and want to adopt their own stan standards
dards standards to police the profession in
the same manner as doctors and
lawyers.
Thousands of teachers signed
their resignations months ago in
a show of force to get a spec special
ial special legislative session.

States. The spokesman went on to say
that the SDS group will most likely be given
red carpet treatment at the government governmentowned
owned governmentowned hotel, the Havana Libra, former
Hilton Hotel and favorite place for visiting
VIPs.
The source said the Cuban government
would probably exploit the group's anti-
U. S. feelings.
By law, U. S. citizens are not allowed
to travel to communist nations unless
given specific permission by the Department
of State.
The SDS group had no such permission.
A spokesman in the state departments
passport division said citizens who breach
the travel ban on communist nations will
have their passports revoked under rules
permitting them to appeal the revocation
if they sign an affidavit pledging that they
shall not travel to communist nations in the
future.


Levin: 'Wanted
To See Cuba

(EDITORS NOTE: Alligator Cor Correspondent
respondent Correspondent Jane Faust inter interviewed
viewed interviewed Alan Levin before he and
19 other SDS members arrived
in Cuba. The information in the
interview was not released to the
Alligator until Monday after afternoon.)
noon.) afternoon.)
By JANE FAUST
r Alligator Correspondent
(Copyright 1968, The Florida Al Alligator)
ligator) Alligator)
Alan Levin, who is now touring
Communist Cuba, said in an in interview
terview interview prior to his departure
from Gainesville that he wanted
to see Cuba with his own eyes.
Expressing pessimism over
what he would be shown in Cu Cuba,
ba, Cuba, Levin said I know Ill be
exposed to the showcases but
I just hope Ill have time to
really look around for myself.
Not just anyone steps on that
Havana-bound plane out of Me Mexico
xico Mexico City, he said, the Mex Mexican
ican Mexican officials demand a pass passport.
port. passport.
A United States citizen needs
no passport to travel to Mex Mexico.
ico. Mexico. It must be presented, how however,
ever, however, when a UjS. citizen books
passage to Cuba.
Technically its strictly a
diplomatic flight.
Our plans were made in ad advance
vance advance so we were able to ob obtain
tain obtain seats, he explained.
The bearded Levin was teased
whether he would shave his Cas Castro-like
tro-like Castro-like beard when he got to
Cuba.
Its like this. . if they ask
me to Im not going to argue
with them.
Mrs. Levin, a tiny brunette
who is expecting the couples first
child in September, is staying
with friends during her husbands
tour.

INSIDE
Four UF Leaders
Klo\a/ I off
See Page 3

Tuesday, February 20, 1968

The U. S. Department of Justice, which
refused comment on the incident, would
initiate any punitive actions other than
passport revocation.
Carl Davidson, inter-organizational
secretary of national SDS, who himself
journeyed to Cuba in late December, said
most of the persons now in Cuba felt
they would lose their passports only tem temporarily
porarily temporarily if at all/' He cited the case of
Yale professor Staughton Lynd, involved in
a similar Incident, and noted that Lynd
regained his passport after it had been
revoked for travel to a communist nation.
Davidson, speaking from SDS head headquarters
quarters headquarters in Chicago, said the group's mem members
bers members will probably see anything they want
to see" while in Cuba. He said SDS mem members
bers members would tour Cuba, each seeing dif different
ferent different things according to their interests."
"The intention of the trip was not to get
(SEE "LEVIN" PAGE 2)

Im very excited for him,
she said.
In away, I wish I could go
along, but Im very wrapped up
in my work here.
Mrs. Levin is a nurse at the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center.

The Delegation
(Copyright 1968, The Florida
Alligator)
The Alligator learned Mon Monday
day Monday the names, current homes
and organizational links of 19
of the 20 persons now visit visiting
ing visiting Cuba in the SDS dele delegation.
gation. delegation. They are:
Karin Ashley, National Of Office
fice Office SDS, Chicago.
Marc Steiner, Sheila Ryan,
Washington, D.C., at large SDS
chapter.
Bob Timposky, Jane Rock Rockwell,
well, Rockwell, Syracuse, N.Y.
Alan Levin, SSOC, Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
Paul Shinoff, Los Angeles
Regional Office, SDS.
Mary Nelson, Mike Gold Goldfield,
field, Goldfield, University of Chicago.
Alice Embree, Phil Russell,
North American Congress on
Latin America, New York.
Mark Rudd, Columbia Un University,
iversity, University, New York.
Jean Weissman, West Side
Draft Project, New York Ci City.
ty. City.
Dina damage, Detroit.
Mike Sharon, Join Commun Community
ity Community Union, Chicago.
Ed Jennings, Chicago.
Holly Hart, 49th Ward Com Committee
mittee Committee for Independent Politi Political
cal Political Action, Chicago.
Joe Horton, Chicago Region
of SDS.
Mar Hardesty, home and af affiliation
filiation affiliation unknown.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 20, 1968

Levin, 19 Others In Cuba

' FROM PAGE ONE
publicity but for the educational
value of the trip itself/ David Davidson
son Davidson continued. We do not care
to make any big splash about
people coming or going. This
explains the lack of publicity.''
The state department, although
not ruling out the chance of the
* delegation visiting communist
military training camps while
in Cuba said this was highly
unlikely.
The existence of training
camps has never been fully con confirmed,
firmed, confirmed, and if they do exist
it would be unlikely to have them
put on the itinerary, a state
department spokesman said.
The state departments Cuban

AAUP Seeks Money
ROM PAGE ONE
If-- * ~
it can give to the public school teachers.
One UF associate professor of economics, Dr. Irving Goffman,
has already collected money from fellow faculty members to sup support
port support the statewide strike.
I cant be satisfied doing nothing, he said. This is away
to express the parents support of the teachers desire for quality
education.
Goffman told the Alligator he had contacted 25 personal friends,
all but two mostly faculty members, and had received 100 per cent
response. Goffman said he gave the checks to teachers in Alachua
County.
The AAUP announced it would seek voluntary contributions among
the faculty to support the teachers. In a State Conference last weekend,
state officers suggested that university faculty contribute a days pay
(S4O 60 at UF) to help the teachers.
University recruitment is adversely affected by the bad picture
the legislature has given the state in failure to support public
education in proportion to the economy, said Dr. Kammerer.
Prospective faculty members always want to insure a sound edu education
cation education system for their own children.
Several colleges at the UF, said Dr. Kammerer, have already
been turned down by potential faculty because of the situation.
She included the Medical Center and the political science depart department
ment department as having already been turned down by possible employees.
Last January, Dr. Harry Kantor, a political science professor
ihrned in his resignation, blasting Gov. Kirk and the Legislature
for the education his children were receiving.
The Executive Committee of the local AAUP is bringing up the
proposal for contributions and entertaining any other suggestions
for support at the meeting Wednesday.
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TO FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the Dahrerstty of otSTI
and Is F*flehed fire tiroes weekly except durlnc June, July and August when It is pdtahcd
semi-weekly, and during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
offlftol opirtoae of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
JDoioa Betiding, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32601. The Alligator la entered
as second dsns natter at the United States Poet Office at Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Mseripttoa rate la $14.00 per pear or $4.00 per quarter.
Tta Florida Alligator reaorves the right to regtdete the typographical tone of all adver advertteeaeeate
tteeaeeate advertteeaeeate and to revise or hmi away copy which It conaldrs objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will
aot be renooaslbie for more than one Incorrect limei 111 in of an advertisement scheduled

Affairs Office said the depart department
ment department learned the group was
in Cuba this past weekend from
public media sources In Cuba.
Davidson stated the Depart Department
ment Department of State had been aware of
plans for the trip since early
September.
The state department ought
to be aware of that. I remember
getting a letter from them
requesting additional copies of
the newspaper in which a notice
concerning this trip was printed
in September, Davidson said.
Plans jelled for the trip in
September when SDS contacted
the Cuban Mission to the United
Nations in New York City and
voiced interest in having SDS
members see Cuba.
Requests for nominations of

delegates for the Cuban trip were
published in the SDS newsletter
New Left Notes last fall.
The activists trips to and from
Cuba are privately financed. The
Cuban government is paying
solely for expenses in Cuba.
In Levins case there are two
conflicting reports of how he is
paying for the trip to Cuba.
One report has it that Levins i
trip is being paid for by the
UFs SDS-Southern Student Or Organizing
ganizing Organizing Committee. The other
report is that Levin is paying
for the trip out of his own funds.
Mar Hardesty, now in Cuba
with Levin and the 18 other SDS
members, is reported to have
praised the Cuban revolution in
an interview Feb. 16 in Cuba.
She also expressed regret over
the death of communist agitator
Che G levera..
Horton, in a similar interview,
further denounced U. S. policy
in Vietnam and charged the U. S.
is getting what it deserves.
He said that upon his return to
the U. S. he would refuse induc induction
tion induction into the Army if drafted. The
SDS member also praised Cuban
racial relations and said they
were far superior to those in
the U. S.
White House spokesmen said
they did not wish to comment
on the incident.

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SPECIAL DINNER BUFFETS EVERY WEDNESDAY NIGHT

Turbulence Marks
Levins Career

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
Alan Levin has had a turbu turbulent
lent turbulent career at the UF. Besides
organizing and participating in
demonstrations for various cau causes,
ses, causes, he ran for president of the
student body on the Freedom Par Party
ty Party ticket.
I am running on a positive
program to change this campus
by radical tactics and radical
proposals, he said in January,
1966. In the election he received
879 votes, which was about 10
per cent of the total votes cast.
Along with Lucien Cross, Le Levin
vin Levin appeared before the Faculty
Discipline Committee Feb. 7,
1966, on charges of selling lit literature,
erature, literature, by methods contrary to
UF regulations. He was selling
Vietnam Report** and The
Charlatan without a permit.
Cross and Levin defended by
Dr. Marshall Jones, were put on
disciplinary probation for the
rest of their undergraduate car careers.
eers. careers.

Do-It-Yourself CLASSIFIEDS

Last year, Levin took part
in a teach-in against a National
Security Seminar on campus. A
year before that, he had partici participated
pated participated in a teach in in behalf
of removed Alligator editors
Benny Cason, Andy Moor, and
Yvette Cardozo.
Levin was granted a military
deferment as a conscientious ob objector
jector objector until he distributed leaf leaflets
lets leaflets at the draft board while ta taking
king taking his physical. He was reclas reclassified
sified reclassified 1-A, and was inducted in
September, 1967.
While he was on the bus bound
for Jacksonville, three people
tried to block it at the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville station. They were arrested,
and Levin went to Jacksonville
where he refused to fill out the
security questionnaire. He now
has a temporary deferment.
Levin, who graduated as a phil philosophy
osophy philosophy major in June, 1967, is
currently vice-chairman of the
national Southern Students Or Organizing
ganizing Organizing Committee. He is mar married,
ried, married, and his wife is expecting
a baby in July.



4 Leaders Control UFs Nsvv Left

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
second in a three-part series on
the apparent decline of the new
left on the UF campus.)
By JEFF ALFORD
Alligator Staff Writer
v -i= r
The UFs four active new
left" organizations are spear spearheaded


Hershey Visit
Will Kickoff
War Protest
Selective Service System Director Lewis Hersheys visit to UF
for his April 4 ACCENT speech will kickoff a spring mobiliza mobilization
tion mobilization against the Vietnam war by the Students for a Democratic So Society
ciety Society (SDS) and the Southern Students Organizing Committee (SSOC),
according to Ed Freeman, SDS chairman.
Planning is now underway for the spring mobilization which will
include more demonstrations against Dow Chemical Co. when they
return April 18 and 19.
Freeman said that SDS and SSOC are trying to coordinate their
Dow demonstration with the Jacksonville, Tallahassee and Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville branches of the Student Non-Violent Coordinating Committee
(SNCC).
An SDS national demonstration against the war is slated for Ap April
ril April 20-30, and an international student strike is being planned for
April 26.
Freeman said they aren't pushing the strike at UF. But many
students are expected to participate in it nationally and in Europe,
he added.
A peace march through Gainesville is also being planned for late
April, Freeman said.
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headed spearheaded by an elite clique of four
men. Two of them are students,
one is a UF graduate now in
Communist Cuba, and the fourth
is a faculty member.
The inner four consists of Ed
Freeman, 3AS; Tom Sharpless,
IAS] UF graduate Alan Levin;

and Dr. Marshall Jones, pro professor
fessor professor of psychiatry and psy psychology.
chology. psychology.
All four hold top positions in
each of the four major left-wing
organizations based at the UF.
The entire membership of these
in ter-locking groups rarely ex exceeds
ceeds exceeds 50, according to the can candid
did candid admission of one of the four
leaders.
The lone faculty nrtember, who
the left-wing groups depend upon
for financial support, is Jones.
He is actively engaged in the
support of each of the organi organizations
zations organizations and holds substantial in influence
fluence influence over their operations.
Jones was denied tenure in
1967 for advocating student
rebellion at the university. His
tenure denial also provided the
basis for the free speech move movement
ment movement that recently fizzled after
an apparently strong start last
November.
The central leadership for the
Student Peace Union, Students for
a Democratic Society, the Student
Committee on Academic Free Freedom,
dom, Freedom, and the Southern Students
Organizing Committee, comes
from the elite quartet.
In reality, the SSOC is the local
branch of the nationally based
SDS. At the UF, the two groups
are promoted as different groups
to give the impression of yet
another new-left" organization.
SPU is concerned with anti-
Vietnam activity, SDS with the
free speech movement, and SSOC
with activity.
Freeman is the vice-president
of SPU, chairman of SSOC, and
is an active member of SDS.
Levin is the regional coordina coordinator

VTstnam.
*>
What Are We Heading For?
Interview Produced The
1 Controversial
Ho Chi Minh Film:
Notth Vietnam-
Cho En Lai A Personal
(Banned On
FELIX GREEN UFT)
Tnnmht Student, Faculty
V/lliyiM union V\ And Staff 75<
- % BOARD #
Bp u m 0
Constans Theater General Public SI.OO
Jo Wayne Reitz Union y

Tuesday, February 20, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

tor coordinator of SSOC, a former president
of SDS, and an active participant
in SPU and the Student Committee
for Academic Freedom.
Sharpless acts as SPU's sec secretary,
retary, secretary, press secretary for
SSOC, and has worked on several
committees in support of black
power militants, in the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville area.
Jones has been active in left leftwing
wing leftwing activity at the UF and

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THE EARTH BENEATH THE SEA- Francis Shepard
READINGS IN ATTITUDE THEORY
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LOPE DE VEGA Francis Hayes
THE NEW INDUSTRIAL STATE John K. Galbraith
A POETRY OF THE ACT Edward A. Robinson
BASHFUL BILLIONAIRE (AN UNAUTHORIZED
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PARDON ME SIR, BUT IS'MY EYE HURTING
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THE CONFESSIONS OF NAT TURNER
William Stryon
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throughout the state. In 1963
Jones was arrested in Ocala
and St. Augustine during civil
rights marches.
These four represent what
could easily be called the power
structure" of the UF leftists.
Whenever the new left has acted
on the campus during the past
year, one of the four served as
chief spokesman and rallying
point.

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 20, 1968

Bar Restricts
Pretrial Info
CHICAGO (UPI) The Ameri American
can American Bar Association Monday vo voted
ted voted into the canons of profes professional
sional professional ethics stringent new curbs
on the release of information in
criminal cases.
The 290-member ABA House
of Delegates approved by voice
vote the controversial Reardon
Report restricting what prosecu prosecutors,
tors, prosecutors, defense lawyers and judges
can report on pending cases.
The proposals accepted by the
House of Delegates call on law
enforcement agencies to impose
similar rules on officials and
members of their staff.
The House of Delegates shouted
approval of the restrictions on
dissemination of information ab about
out about accused persons after it re rejected,
jected, rejected, by a standing vote of
176-68, a motion to delay a final
decision on the report for a year.
In accepting the report of an
ABA com mittee which formulated
the new rules of conduct for
lawyers and judges, the House
rejected appeals of the nation's
news media that it postpone ac action
tion action for a year pending a sur survey
vey survey of trial judges.
The American Society of News Newspaper
paper Newspaper Editors (ASNE) promptly
charged that the House of Dele Delegates
gates Delegates had returned its verdict
before all the evidence was in.
J. Edward Murray, chairman
of the ASNEs Freedom of In Information
formation Information Committee and editor
of the Arizona Republic, said in
a statement that the issue of
fair trial and free press affects
everyone, not just the American
Bar Association which speaks for
about one-third of the nations
300,000 lawyers.
Nevertheless, the ABA has
voted to try to impose its own
solution within the narrow, le legalistic
galistic legalistic perspective of its much
criticized Reardon committee.
Both free press and free trial
will suffer as a result, Mur Murray
ray Murray concluded.

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UF To Prosecute Protestors ;
f Double Jeopardy Contended

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
Charged with violations of the Code of Student Conduct for his
part in demonstrations against Dow Chemical Co. recruiting last
week, Student Peace Union (SPU) President Ed Freeman accused
the UF Monday of double jeopardy in its proceedings.
However, the charge was refuted by Vice-President for Student
Affairs Lester L. Hale, Joe Mason, who helped write the code of
conduct, and Charles Shepherd, who helped draft the code.
There is no double jeopardy involved in this case, said Hale.
There are two separate things here breaking the civil law, and
violating the code.
Freeman and four other students were part of a group arrested
Contestants To Be Met

Contestants for the title of En Engineering
gineering Engineering Fair Queen will be in introdnrpd
trodnrpd introdnrpd to engineering students
| Four-Laning Set
University Avenue will be wi widened
dened widened to four lanes from the fire
station west of Gainesville to
1-75, according to a spokesman
for the Alachua County Road
Dept.
Bids for the project will be
accepted in March.

UF 9 S REPRESENTATIVES I
Ij/Mel Ward Jim Bartlett
Dan Sapp David wilson I
C Tom stewart 8111 Worsham I j
* George Corl A rile Watkinson I
1 Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 w> Univ Ave I
I NO WAR CLAUSE 376-1208* I j
DEFERRED PREMIUM PAYMENTS I

at a social in the Reitz Union
Feb. 26.
The SQcial to be held in Rooms
121, 122, and 123 of the union
will commence at 8:30 p.m.
Each contestant is sponsored
by a society within the College
of Engineering.
Engineering students will vote
for three finalists Feb. 28. A pa panel
nel panel of four judges will select
the winner at a luncheon March
28.

Feb. 8 at the UF Placement Center for attempting to block the centers
entrance.
They were charged by civil authorities with trespassing alter
warning. Their first hearing, held last week at the Gainesville
municipal court, resulted in continuances.
Mason called the situation concurrent jurisdiction, in that
the city and the UF are both pressing charges. If the city or
university prosecuted twice, he said, that would be double jeopardy.
Charged with violation of paragraph D.4.c. of the code, failure
to obey the official order of a . .University agency, are Martha
M. Davis, Marian R. Flum, Michael Kurman, Bernard C. Reller,
and Freeman.
Freeman was charged with violation of paragraph D.3.i., dis disorderly
orderly disorderly conduct.
Probation is the only possible penalty, according to Shepherd.
No date has been set for the hearing. Freeman told the Alligator
Monday he is requesting, through the office of Dean of Men Frank T.
Adams, an open hearing in a big enough room for a big audience.
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===lN CONSTANS THEATER==
Felix Greene Reviews
Vietnam War Tonight

Vietnam-China: What Are We
Headed For? will be writer
Felix Greenes topic when he
appears at the UFs Constans
Theatre at 8 p.m. tonight.
Greene has made five trips to
China and two to North Vietnam.
While he was in the two countries,
he interviewed numerous Com Communist
munist Communist officials, including
Chinese Prime Minister Chou
En-Lai and North Vietnamese
President Ho Chi Minh.
He is photographer of the film
portion of North Vietnam A
Personal Report, which was

Tornado Rips N. Miami;
Damage Estimates High

MIAMI (UPI) A tornado
dropped like the bomb on this
hurricane-seasoned city Mon Monday,
day, Monday, uprooting palm trees, blow blowing
ing blowing cars through the air and
injuring 12 persons.
State officials said damage
might run over $3 million, but
none of the injured was
seriously hurt.
I thought it was the H Hbomb,
bomb, Hbomb, said an 18-year-old girl.
- Ive been through every bad
hurricane to hit Miami in the last
22 years and none of them
-even Cleo or Donna-was as
bad as this. Id take a hurricane
any old day, said another
victim.
Tornadoes are not uncommon
in south Florida.
At least 80 to 100 homes were
damaged, many severely, by the
predawn tornado which struck
without warning in a 25-block
area beginning at Northwest 2nd
Ave. and 164th St., and running
to 10th Ave. and 178th St.
Most of the damage centered
around a shopping center on
Northeast 167th St., where a
liquor store, a bar and other
stores were wrecked. Whisky
bottles were smashed every everywhere

Guy Moneyfpsj

.JjjjjH
FELIX GREENE

where everywhere and the scent of whisky
was heavy in the air.
A 30-foot tree was blown ac across
ross across
to the window of a paint store.
Workers slogged through a floor
running six inches deep in multi multihued
hued multihued paint.
North Miami Beach Police Policeman
man Policeman Vernon Weekley said the
tornado picked up my cruiser,
whirled it around and put it back
down on its wheels nearly a block
away.
Spokesmen at Parkway General
and North Miami Hospitals said
most of the injured were treated
for cuts from flying glass. All
were released.
State Insurance Commissioner
Broward Williams estimated the
tornado caused $2.5 to $3 million
in insured damage.
The Miami Weather Bureau
said its radar failed to spot the
tornado, indicating it built up
swiftly, swooped down and van vanished
ished vanished all in a matter of moments.
There was minor thunderstorm
activity but little rain in the
area when it hit, shortly be before
fore before 5 a.m.
Police set up emergency head headquarters
quarters headquarters in a partially wrecked

labeled Communist inspired
by the Florida Board of Regents
last week. The judgment came
after the film was televised over
Florida State Universitys edu educational
cational educational station. It later was
cancelled by WUFT, the univer universitys
sitys universitys ETV station.
A legislative subcommittee has
been appointed to investigate the
need for screening programs
shown over the states education educational
al educational television network.
Greenes appearance is spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the universitys Union
Forums Committee.

muffler shop. Power lines, ripped
down by the wind, sizzled in the
streets until utility repairmen
could make their way through the
wreckage to them.

UNIVERSITY
CHEVROLET
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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

ruesday, February 20, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

WHATS
HAPPENING
By DAVID CHA FIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IN GREAT PLACES TO VISIT. .: Felix Green, recently returned
from Hanoi and Peking, will lecture on Vietnam-China: What
Are We Headed For? in the Constans Theatre of the Reitz Union
at 8 oclock tonight.
Green produced the film that was banned on WETV by the Board
of Regents.
IN GOINGS ON IN ROCK-HARD HELIUM: Solid Helium, the kind
you use to fill lead balloons with, will be discussed by Dr. Tom A.
Kitchens in his talk on inelastic Newton Scattering in Solid Helium-4
today at 4 p.m. in Bless Auditorium.
IN GREEN GATORS: Persons freshly arrived to the UF will be
entertained by the University Newcomers' Club with a Bridge-Brunch
in rooms 234 and 233 of the union.
IN BLACK TIE IN B-FLAT: The Music Department high brows
into the University Auditorium tonight for the annual Formal Sym Symphonic
phonic Symphonic Band Concert at 8:15.
IN SPEAK SOFTLY AND CARRY A BIG BOOT: The UF Stomp
(thats right) Club meets in the Gainesville Chamber of Commerce
tonight at 7:30.
IN EQUITY, FIDELITY, AND CASUALTY: No, that's not the motto
of the French Revolution. Thats the motto of the 11th Annual In Insurance
surance Insurance and Tax Planning Conference in room 235 of the union.
IN ENGINEERING FAIR PLAY: The Engineers Fair Committee
meets in room 362 of the union tonight at 8:30.
IN THOSE THAT ARE NO DOUBT PENNY-WISE (BUT NOT POUND
FOOLISH): The Womens Student Association will gather in room 355
of the union today at 4 D.m.

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 20, 1968

7 The 5
Florida Alligator
T Let The People Know
km E j\Hl Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
'AiM/hitQit Managing Editor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Boh Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
Hi* Florida Alligator** official position on Issues la expressed
only In the columns below. Other material In this Issue may
reflect the opinion of the writer or cartoonist and not necessarily
that of the Florida Alligator unless specifically Indicated.

OMSBUDSMAN

OMSBUDSMAN Oms Omsbudsman
budsman Omsbudsman is a word youre
not likely to find in many
English language diction dictionaries.
aries. dictionaries. Its really too new
to be listedo And yet Oms Omsbudsman
budsman Omsbudsman is a word which,
if common to the UF, might
make this campus a happier
place 0
An Omsbudsman is a
person who is chosen to
stand in the middle,, More
strictly defined, the Oms Omsbudsman
budsman Omsbudsman is the impartial
bridge between the people
and their government,, He
is selected to serve only
one interest, that of jus justice,
tice, justice, and he works to see
this justice done.
We propose that an Oms Omsbudsman
budsman Omsbudsman be established on
the UF campus. He would
be the man to see if the
registrar gave students un unwarrented
warrented unwarrented trouble, if the
administration harrassed
some group, if student
government failed to help
some person or group for

Well Be Watching

Clyde Taylor has been
in office as student body
president for less than one
week. Naturally, he hasnt
had time to do a whole lot,
but he is busy building the
foundations of his admin administration.
istration. administration.
President Taylor has
promised us a lot of things.
He has pledged to continue
the work of Charles Shep Shepherds
herds Shepherds administration, to
establish an off-campus
housing authority, to ac accumulate
cumulate accumulate data for students
worried about the draft, to
secure the consolidation of
Lyceum Council and the
Union Board and many
other things.

Stetson Snubs Controversy

The powers that be have
done.it again.
With the fear of bad pub publicity,
licity, publicity, Stetson a private
Florida college has unin uninvited
vited uninvited Negro Entertainer
Dick Gregory to speak on
their campus.
Gregory, who is known
for his wry humor and

political reasons or if some
student needed help but
first had to find out where
to go.
An Omsbudsman "would
make this campus a
smaller place.
By his very nature, an
Omsbudsmans task would
not be an easy or happy
one. But it would, if pro properly
perly properly discharged, alleviate
many of the mis-under mis-understandings
standings mis-understandings and conflicts
which have led to all sorts
of serious trouble here on
campus.
Were not sure just who
would pay an Omsbuds Omsbudsmans
mans Omsbudsmans salary.
The truth is that is
doesnt make a whole lot of
difference.
But we would hope to see
an Omsbudsman who would
be responsible to no group
other than the students, who
would be free from intim intimidation
idation intimidation and who could ex exercise
ercise exercise his job full-time.

Mr, Taylor certainly
could not have accom accomplished
plished accomplished all this in a week.
However, we are very
conscious of what Clyd§
Taylor has
university and we intend to
watch him carefully.
We like his idea of al allowing
lowing allowing the student body to
vote to abolish student
government and we favor
his position against com compulsory
pulsory compulsory ROTC.
Now we are going to start
asking Mr. Taylor for re results.
sults. results. We hope he will be
able to produce all he has
promised , swiftly.

his militant approach to
civil rights was to speak
March 18 as a part of a
political emphasis week.
It seems other univer universities
sities universities in the state are fol following
lowing following the actions of UF by
making certain contro controversial
versial controversial speakers do not
appear on campus.
Will it ever stop?

THE FIFTH COLUMN =
Kirk Is Psychedelic
BY JASON STRAIGHT

For Your Information;
There's nothing sadder than a plain
girl eating alone on a Saturday night.
Marshall Jones, the man, is irrelevant.
The fact that the issue even arose is what
we all of us should be ashamed of.
-- Claude Kirk is America's only
psychedelic governor.
Don't blame 12,000 students for not
voting. Blame a sorry student government
tradition for not giving them a reason.
She could have more class than the
Queen of England, but shell blow it if shes
chewing gum.
lm tired of hearing that UF is on the
threshold of being a great state
university.
Bill Peterson may poormouth, but he
knows his football. But that's o.k. because
Ray Graves knows more and is a gentle gentleman
man gentleman besides.
I wish I was about five years older,
then I would have appreciated Jack Kennedy
more while he was alive.
Once we get total integration, Fla. A&M
should be phased out, but there has to be
some way to keep that band intact.
I cant imagine four more years of
Johnson, but Ill take him over Nixon.
The next time some joker gripes about
football players or calls them animals,
put him down. They work harder for this
school than 95 per cent of the students.
lf shes wearing short heels with a
square toe, you automatically dig her more.
The shuffle is a great move and a
good tradition, but it is overused.
I love Jonathan Winters, but his new
show is an insult to his talent.

Alligator Staff
DAVE DOUCETTE MICHAEL ABRAMS
Assistant News Editor Editorial
JANICE SIZEMORE JOE TORCHU
Campos Living Editor Entertainment Editor
f _______ 1 :

Since Good Vibrations, the Beach
Boys have been the best rock group in the
U.S.
I may be getting older but I won't read
Playboy anymore unless a friend buys it.
Stokley Charm ichael and H. Rap Brown
have one saving grace they make the
young negro proud to be black and that is
a necessity.
--If youre a sports fan like me, you look
forward to Thursdays and Sports Illustrated.
Dean Fenn could teach at any law school
in the country and still be one of the best.
Tom Wolfe is the best young writer in
America today.
The old Jackie Gleason re-runs on
Wednesday night make the Saturday show
look sick.
-- I'm in favor of fraternities, but I havent
heard a good reason yet for sororities.
I hope the Negro boycott falls through
because these men have worked too long
and too hard for a chance at a gold medal,
and if they do win theyll be able to
wield much more influence subsequently.
Candy Bergen should give up acting, or
whatever it is that she does.
-- You know its all over when you call
her late to say good-night and she keeps
telling you to hold on for a minute.
ln another five years an arts and
sciences major wont be able to get a good
job without an M.B.A.
And finally, when I watch the Murder
and Plunder report at 6:30, I get an in insane
sane insane feeling that Im a member of a chorus
in a classic Greek tragedy.



OPEN FORUM: i
UMJLL tyl&owuT
There is no hope for the complacent man.
Justice A Slow Process

MR. EDITOR:
I noticed today that the Alligator has given the
Honor Court its last warning before the Editorials
will really crack down. This came as a surprise
to me because I never realized before that the
Alligator had the power to set deadlines for Honor
Court investigations. It is truly comforting to realize
this power is in the hands of such responsible
people. Unfortunately, it is difficult for the members
of the Honor Court to follow the Alligators fine
example, that is, to rush into every issue with
total ignorance. ; }
Achieveing justice can often be a slow process,
yet one of the reasons for this is to avoid errors.
Results of any investigation should not be released
until their validity is affirmed. Journalism is not
treated the same way; you have been granted a
license" to make errors anh to expound your own

Drug Debate Proved Nothing

MR. EDITOR:

I made the mistake of at attending
tending attending the panel discussion
last evening in the university
auditorium (Flaken, Jourard
and Coggins). Professor
Flaken was indeed a breath
of fresh air: he discussed
the facts relevant to the legal
aspects of marijuana control
in this country and in this
state, raising a host of worth worthwhile
while worthwhile questions. Professor
Jourard and Doctor Coggins
were then called upon to re-

Florida Syndrome
Bypasses Viewpoints

4
MR. EDITOR:
The Florida syndrome has
struck again. This pattern of
utter terror over the presence
of a distinctly non-conservative
person or group is one of the
many absurdities that the Florida
student must contend with.
In this case, eleven protesting
students were arrested and
charged with, of all things, tres trespassing
passing trespassing during their protest over
the presence of Dow Chemical
on campus. While their arrests
probably had some objective
basis and may well have been
the object of the protesters, the
charge is where the absurdity
lies.
This is the type of charge that
can be easily quashed. Its only
purpose is to harass and is de designed
signed designed to put the fear of God"
into the protesters. It is the same
implied warning a child gets when
his father scolds him for some something:
thing: something: that next time the belt
may warm his bottom.
The Florida Syndrome is really
a lack of appreciation of anothers
philosophy if it is different from
ones own (or in this case, per perhaps,
haps, perhaps, the administrations), and
the desire to suppress it vio violently.
lently. violently.
p
A considerably higher aware awareness

late whatever psychological or
medical research which might
exist to the legal decision that
marijuana is harmful."
Jourard and Coggins evaded
the question and merely gave
their personal opinion of the
drugs significance to the in individual.
dividual. individual.
As a student and as an
aspiring behavioral scientist
I am interested in the em emperical,
perical, emperical, statistical, and the theoretical
oretical theoretical research which can be
brought to bear on this issue.
In short, I am interested in

ness awareness of this is necessary among
all segments of this university.
Without it, Florida will continue
to have its Jones cases, its Cason
firings, its Charlie Johns inves investigations,
tigations, investigations, and its systematic ex exclusion
clusion exclusion of controversial (nee,
extremely liberal, Robert Shelton
obviously does not qualify)
speakers from this campus and
will remain what is was called
in a recent objective study of
colleges and universities: a C
rate institution.
GILBERT KORENBLIT, 2UC

Defends Ray Graves

MR. EDITOR
While I am not a student at
the UF, when I read the articles
about Ray Graves practicing ra racial
cial racial discrimination, I felt an
obligation to inform the badly
mistaken people who feel that
way.
Negro students who are good
football prospects but fail to
meet entrance requirements are
not turned away because they are
black. Although I was not an
athlete and not a negro
I, too was turned away from the
University of Florida, because
I, too made less than three hun hundred
dred hundred on the senior placement
exam. Did anyone cry about it?
No one even bats an eye when

views. The Honor Court has no such "iicense."
When a factual statement comes out of the court
it must be accurate, first of all it will probably
be the final survey for the use of students and faculty
alike; secondly, it is instrumental to the workings
of the Honor Court that it retain the respect of
the University. You have the benefit of being able
to shoot from the hip. it is easier for a news newspaper,
paper, newspaper, through its editorial policy, to react swiftly
to important issues. Granted, it may appear to the
uninitiated that this investigation has bogged down,
but remember that the Honor Court cannot afford
to be wrong. The way things are now, when a
statement is released we can be sure of its accuracy
because the Court took the necessary time to com complete
plete complete it. Thats the way it should be.
JACK D. KLAUSNER, ILW

evidence and not in opinion.
In that there was no discus discussion
sion discussion of evidence, only of
opinion, I must conclude that
there is no evidence. Os course
I am assuming on the basis
of six years of scholastic
training that there is some
relation between evidence and
opinion, and that these pro professional
fessional professional men would have used
such evidence in forming their
opinions.
WILLIAM L. PARTRIDGE,
7AS

Gator Button
II ROMNEY |
% IS AN #
ALIEN Jr

the University of Florida turns
away hundreds of students who
dont make that magicnumber
but also are not athletes. Why
pick on Graves? He is just abid abiding
ing abiding by the admission regulations.
No one regardless of his color
or race should be admitted be because
cause because he is a good athlete, mus musician,
ician, musician, etc. He should be a stu student
dent student first and athlete second.
If, we, the one who fail to meet
entrance requirements, are
passed over, why should some someone
one someone with the same ability or
less ability be allowed to attend
the U of F just because they can
pass or tackle.
NAME WITHHELD

Tuesday, February 20, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Jorges Case:
No Danger

MR. EDITOR:
Part of the fascination of the
Jones case is that it touches
the exposed nerves of several
troublesome and unresolved pro problems
blems problems in the academic community
and the community at large.
A by no means complete listing
would include the following: The
conspiracy-heresy" conception
of academic freedom and civil
liberties; the different functions,
presumed between the state uni university
versity university and the best private uni university;
versity; university; the role of the faculty
in university governance; the
hierarchy of values and authority
in the university; the resolution
of conflicts within universities;
the corruption inherent in too
little powers as well as an ex excess
cess excess of power; the struggle be between
tween between the parochial, the cosmo cosmopolitan,
politan, cosmopolitan, the vocational, and the
intellectual aspects of university
life.
The Jones case may yet serve
some desirable purpose if the
participants involved begin to
think critically and constructive constructively
ly constructively about these and other matters.
In terms of rather narrow spe specifics,
cifics, specifics, it seems to me that in
He Likes
Torchia Style
MR. EDITOR:
This letter is perhaps not worth
the paper on which it is printed.
Nevertheless, upon reading the
letters printed in your column to today
day today I felt an undeniable urge to
add my two cents. I would like
to say that I enjoy all of your
columns and agree with most
of them but that is not the
point.
What is important is that I
appreciate your style of writing.
I have great respect for the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator but there are occasions
when it approaches mediocrity.
On the other hand, original,
thought-provoking columns such
as yours are what make a stu student
dent student paper a pleasure to read.
Keep up the good work and good
luck against your more aggres aggressive
sive aggressive critics.
LOU TALLY, 3AS

...Of Man And Hell

MR. EDITOR:
s
OF MAN AND HELL ....
While thoughtless man regards
himself
A fruitful ham, of noble pelf
'Tis eyeless leading the sightless
That nauseates in irreverent irreverentness.
ness. irreverentness.
Blind man with stoppered ears,
plagued thoughts
Who enmeshed in self stupor,
would unwaries to be caught
Do e'en the name of Highest to
deride
Boasting, railing, blasting as
power without a guide.
Knowing not what is unseen, nor
een all seen,
Expending strength where plea pleasure's
sure's pleasure's most keen;
Knowing not what future days will
tell,
Hell is the bell we knell in self selffish
fish selffish sell!
Though His Holy Name Is 1 \.cd

order to violate and overturn the
unanimous decision by a
scholar's colleagues requires the
administration to show that there
is 'a clear and present danger*
to the life of the university.
To pretend that the University
of Florida is on the verge of
chaos is neither good diagnosis
or good prognosis.
ROBERT PRIMACK
ASST. PROF.
FOUNDATIONS OF EDUCATION
UF Afraid
To Court
Controversy
MR. EDITOR:
It seems that the UF is afraid
to court controversy in any form.
First Chet Ferguson, Mr. Mor Morality
ality Morality himself,nixed A. Clayton
Powell's ACCENT '6B appear appearance.
ance. appearance. Now it appears that Dr.
Timothy Leary, Leader of Spiri Spiritual
tual Spiritual Discovery, has been re rejected
jected rejected by the Executive Council
of the Florida Union Board.''
This blatant refusal to open
one's eyes and face contempor contemporary
ary contemporary Issues is Inexcusable. Un Unfortunately,
fortunately, Unfortunately, it is common on the
Gatorland campus; students and
administrators want to live in
a dream world, oblivious of the
tumult about them.
It is curious that KKK Im Imperial
perial Imperial Wizard Robert Shelton was
allowed to speak here last year,
but anyone even remotely con connected
nected connected with black power or
drugs" or other topics oft linked
to youth and revolution cannot
be seen and heard.
If this school continues to hide
its head in the sand, coming up
for air only to deny tenure, then
UF will become a laughing-stock
in the Groves of Academe, and
its reputation will make Vandy
and Duke seem like other worlds.
I disagree with many of Dr.
Learys views, bat I*m willing
to defend, a la Voltaire, his right
to speak. Our minds cannot be
expanded if they remain closed.
DAVID (RAVING) MILLER

in mirth
Actions burdens, blessings are
borne here in the earth.
J. H. JOHNSON
ASST. BIOCHEMIST
DEPARTMENT OF
FOOD SCIENCE
IROTC Law' I
Cleared Up I
MR. EDITOR:
The statement in the Alligator
Editorial of February 15th
(Compulsory ROTC: A True
Choice?) attributing the com compulsory
pulsory compulsory feature of ROTC to the
United States Government is not
true. The law under which ROTC
operates does not make ROTC
compulsory and never did. This
option is left strictly to the
local institution. The law re requires
quires requires only that ROTC be offered
at all land grant institutions.
JOSEPH W. SIMONSON,
Cmdr.. Dale 'abry Squadron
Arnold Air Society

Page 7



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metalic green, 4 mo. old, $45.00.
372-9435. Ask for Steve Beck.
(A-86-2t-p)
BABY COMING? Play pen (wood,
folding, $10.00); car bed (canvas,
folding, $7.00); car seat (vinyl
upholstered, folding, $8.00); call
376-4649. (A-87-3t-p)
Looking for a LOVE substitute?
Adorable six-week old puppy.
Housebroken. Shots. SIO.OO. Call
378-2026. (A-87-lt-p)
""n
AQUARIUM, six inch circular,
30 inches high, with planter,
pump, base, light. $25.00. 378-
5774. (A-86-2t-p)
BASENJI PUPPIES. Female for
pets. Wormed and all shots, AKC,
no bark or odor, short haired,
small appetites. Price secon secondary,
dary, secondary, good home primary. Phone:
376-4103. (A-85-10t-p)

{| Classifieds 8
(|j To order classifieds, use the form below. Mall it with |§2
f S remittance to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330 Reitz
| 9 Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601.
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
111 classification] I days to run[ ||
* S for sale (consecutive) ||j
! g for rent 1 day m
i % wanted 2 days za
I x help wanted 3 days (*lO% discount)
autos 04 days (*lO% Discount) £§
| D personal Q 5 Days and Over P?
v S O lost-found (*20% discount)
|| D Bmces [deadlines! I
; 9 I WORDING I Orders nut ba received
t 'R ** I days prior to pMltattai.
;| I DETERMINE COST~I ||
r y Count tbs words, omlttlnc ft, an O tbs. Addresses and phono numbsrs count 23b
CK as oos word, Minimum charts Is SI.OO tor SO words. For sack additional
J & word add Bs. Multiply tbs total by nurobsr at days lbs ad Is to run. Sub- 2^4
) k tract tbs dlsoosot (tt applicable) and ancloas a chock tor tba remainder. JS
Kg For s sample, a St-woid ad to run 4 days oosta $4.90 ($8.44 lass 040. X
(I Inamel Ij
II Student # Ph <> ne __ 1 j
jR Add _ x J
rltv State ___ Z *P | }
Monty cannot be refunded if ad is cancelled. Hwm

| FOR SALE if
6B FIREBIRD PONTIAC H.O.
'Auto Olive with White interior.
Full Warranty, Full Financing.
*6B Magnovox stereo Components
FM, AM, Amplifier and turn turntable
table turntable together. 2 large floor
speakers. $250.00. 376-3261 Ext.
3178 or 376-2708. (A-83-st-pj
FOR SALE: 1960 10 x 53" Mo Mobile
bile Mobile Home. 2 Br. 1 1/2 bath.
10 x 20 awning. $2,300.00. 378-
1003. (A-83- st-p)
MOBILE HOME 10 x 50 Lib Liberty,
erty, Liberty, Air Conditioning, Central
Heating, Television, Completely
Furnished. Your Best Trailer
Buy for $2,588. 372-3767 after
p.m. (A-83-10t-p)
L .
WEBCOR four-track stereo tape
recorder with two new dynamic
microphones, a tape library and
all accessories. Cost $325.00
new. Will sell for $150.00 or best
offer. Call John at 372-6837. (A (A---
--- (A--- st-p)
BED never used, $30.00, va vacuum
cuum vacuum cleaner, $15.00, 2 x 4
mural in nice frame, $7.50, Bush Bushnell
nell Bushnell Banner 4x scope never
mounted, $28.00, 2 Dodge 14
wheels, $6.00, throttle gear gearshift
shift gearshift Cable assembly for out outboard
board outboard make offer, MOD 12
Winchester 16 ga., $105.00, K 4
weaver scope, $28.00. 376-0229.
(A-85-3t-p)

i, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 20, 1968

Page 8

WANTED
FRENCH QUARTER #B7. Spend
your days and nights in luxury.
Pick up lease starting spring
term at reduced rate for 3
or 4. 378-3514 or 378-7805. (B (B---
--- (B--- st-p)
FEMALE roommate needed for
, immediate occupancy. Olympia
Apt. 2 blocks from campus. Se Security
curity Security deposit and last months
rent already paid. Call 376-0066.
(C-87- st-p)
WAMT
ADS
WANTED!! A fourth coed to share
Village Park apartment for now
and/or next quarter. Good fi financial
nancial financial arrangements. Call 378-
4222. (C-86-3t-p)
FOR RENT
TRAILER for rent. Large, 3
bedroom, 2 baths. On private,
large, wooded lot water fur furnished.
nished. furnished. SIOO.OO month. 378-2453
SPLIT LEVEL APARTMENT.
Ideal for two. Three blocks from
campus. Ready for occupancy.
Air conditioning, automatic
washer. Lease now through Sum Summer
mer Summer term. slls/month now,so/
month summer term. Call 372-
0916, 4-7 p.m. (B-86-st-p)
LARGE bedroom, connecting
bathroom near University. Phone
376-0404. (B-86-st-p)
MUST SUBLET Spring and/or
Summer. Attractive, furnished,
poolside Summit House Apt. One
bedroom, heat-AC, moderately
priced. 378-7070. (B-86-st-p)

v
1 BEDROOM, kitchenette, fur furnished,
nished, furnished, AC, 1 block from campus,
hot and cold water included, SBS,
married couple only. Call 376-
0059 after 5. (B-86-3t-p)
FREDERICK Gardens. Our cam campus
pus campus housing just came through.
Available now, AC, modern,
spacious, clean 1 bedroom, pool,
$120.00 no. including water. 378-
8369 after 5:00. (B-85-3t-p)
PnffMTfiM show 1
paniiwi:iyywti* 1
ILW. IMin X 724521 kNm 4
Open at 6:30 f
Feature at I
7:07 and 10:50 I
$ Boms Day I
ijrg "Josir I
rWM ( technicolor |
[< Cofeature at 9:00
I GEORGE DEAnI
PEPPARD MARTINI
I Rough night I
I IN JERICHO

HELP WANTED
LEGAL SECRETARY wanted.
Experience not necessary. Must
be proficient in shorthand and
typing. Scruggs, Carmichael &
Tomlinson. Telephone 376-5242.
(C-86-st-p)
STUDENT EMPLOYMENT in
Yellowstone and all U.S. Nation National
al National Parks. Booklet tells where and
how to apply. Send SI.OO to Arnold
Agency, 206 East Main, Rexburg,
Idaho.. 83440 (E-83-6t-p)

ROMAN POLANSKIS POLANSKISRPPULSjON
RPPULSjON POLANSKISRPPULSjON
A tour-de-force of sex and suspense!"
i i 1
ACADEMY AWARDjrWHjI
O NOMINATIONS
1 ijil'fe LAWRENC E E TURMAN
TECHNICOLOR' PANAVISION' LM
ANNE BANCROFT DUSTIN HOFFMAN KATHARINE ROSS
SHOWN AT: 1:15-3:20-5:25-7:30-9:30
| %, N
rsrsnsr low admission \
I ADULTS SI.M ANYTIME &AS I
1 ALWAYS CHILDREN UNDER 12 FREE |
Il2?J££s paui P newman 1
yZhi?*!?"" TORNcukTAiN I
I REITZ I
W,'=,V UNION
wmwn
T THEATRE
* **
fjlp Xit Jb
COLUMBIA PICTURES -J
THE BURTON PRODUCTION PRODUCTIONDOCTOR
DOCTOR PRODUCTIONDOCTOR BSUSIUS
richareT burton
THE OXFORD UNIVERSITY DRAMATIC SOCIETY
JUZABETH TAYLOR
MARIO NASCIMBENE NEVILL COGHILL RICHARD BURTON * RICHARD McWHORTER
RICHARD BURTON .* NEVILL COGHILL Techncotof*
ADMISSION i 1.50

Use our handy
mall in order
form i

HELP WANTED
ADVERTISING SALESMAN for
the Florida Alligator. Must have
car and be available for sum summer
mer summer term. Good pay, good work working
ing working conditions, great experience.
Ad majors preferred. Apply room
330 Reitz Union. (E-84-10t- )
I AM LOOKING for a particular
type girl who is interested in
earning money part-time. Com Commission.
mission. Commission. 9-5, 617 W. University
Ave. (E-82-6t-p)



CLASSIFIEDS

Tuesday, February 20. 1968, The Florida Alligator,

HELP WANTED |
SALES representative (Trainee).
Medium sized Central Florida
Printing Company is seeking the
services of t Sales Repre Representatives
sentatives Representatives to work in the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Ocala Area. Applicants
should have capability ofproduc-
at least $8,500 to SIO,OOO
sales vim. per month, and with
the desire to constantly improve
their potential. The Company will
conduct a public relations and ad advertising
vertising advertising campaign. Co-ordin Co-ordinated
ated Co-ordinated with the sales effort com compensation
pensation compensation includes base salary
plus liberal commission, expense
allowances, Company Insurance
program and other fringe bene benefits.
fits. benefits. Send written resume to Stor Storter
ter Storter Printing Co., 1024 S. Main
Street, Gainesville. (Please no
phone calls). (E-86-10t-c)
AUTOS
1961 SPRITE. Rebuilt engine.
Nearly new cam,brakes, clutch,
top, tires. Must sell soon. $625.00
or best. 378-3162. (G-85-3t-p),
62 VW, radio heater, excellent
condition, $500.00 plus 4 remain remaining
ing remaining monthly payments. Call 376-
3261 Ext. 3436 between 8 and 5.
(G-84-6t-p)
LEAVING for boot camp next
week. Must sell XK-E Jaguar
roadster, blue, new michelin
tires, needs hood work, $1,625.
Archer Rd. Village Trailer Park,
Alpha 8. (G-84-3t-p)
1965 MUSTANG V 8 automatic
- radio SWS British racing green.
$1,295 or best offer. Call 378-
3659. (G-83-st-p)
ENGLISH FORD, 1959. Good
body, new engine, clean, good
tires. Good mileage. S2OO. 378-
5774. (G-86-3t-p)
1960 SILVER FIAT 150 cc Sports Sportscar.
car. Sportscar. Double overhead Cam
(OSCA) Engine, Headers, new
tires and paint, Seat Belts, roll
up windows, good top and solid
body. $630.00. Call 378-8867 or
376-3261 Ext 2412 after 7:00p.m.
(G-86-st-p)

VM'%# DUDS HE
WAMT I

I PERSONAL I
FLYING to Fort Lauderdale. 5
passengers, $20.00 round-trip,
11/2 hours flying time, leave
2/28, return 3/3, Don Kozich,
378-1863. (J-87-3t-p)
. -- f- ;
CHUCK: I LOVES YAM ALWAYS,
ME. (J-87-3t-p)
MARDI GRAS transportation,
round trip, sleeping space, all
for S2O. Leaving Friday morning,
23rd, back for Monday classes.
Call 378-4954 or 378-8810. (J (J---81-4t-p)
--81-4t-p) (J---81-4t-p)
LOST & FOUND |
The DIAMOND & RUBY Ring in
the Wallet taken Tues. afternoon
during gymnastics was very sen sentimental.
timental. sentimental. Keep the money but
please return the ring. No ques questions
tions questions asked. Return to Pam
Phelps, Broward Hall. (L-86-
3t-p)
FOUND watch Sunday . Fla.
Track field. Call 376-5075 to id identify.
entify. identify. (L-85-3t-nc)
' SERVICES
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric
Service 603 SE Second Street.
378-7330. (M-78-ts-c)
CAMPUS TAX SERVICE: $4.00
and up. Fast, dependable service.
We're 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)
DRAFTING SERVICE. Give your
report, thesis or dissertation the
professional look. I specialize in
graphs, sketches, diagrams, and
illustrations. 376-7064. (M-85-
st-p)

Page 9

| -ANALYSIS ^
Shepherd, Lady Luck I
ArW Always Together n

*
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
second of a three-part analysis
of outgoing Student Body Pres President
ident President Charles Shepherd's admin administration.)
istration.) administration.)
By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Staff Writer
Many people attribute much
of Shepherd's accomplishments
to pure luck.
If the Code of Conduct re revision
vision revision grew out of the Pam me
Brewer incident, another kind
of luck marked Shepherd's u utilities
tilities utilities bond program's demise.
He had called for a program
to provide security bonds to
off-campus students which would
guarantee utilities deposits and
payments in off-campus residen residences
ces residences to the City of Gainesville.
The bonds would have been avail available
able available to students at a cost of
two dollars.
Toward the end of last summer,
the City Commission approved
the program. All that remained
for its implementation was leg legislative
islative legislative council approval.
City approval, however, came
too late for the Leg Council
to act on the proposed program
that term, and consideration by
the student legislative body was
thus postponed to the beginning
of the fall term.
Meanwhile, a tuition increase
to $125 went into effect at UF
and Shepherd withdrew the pro program
gram program before it went to the coun council.
cil. council.
He attributed his change of po policy
licy policy to the tuition hike and to a
lack of loan programs to pro provide
vide provide for the increased cost of
schooling.
As much as I'm in favor of
the bond program, lam now more
in favor of taking the money
that would be used for deposits
and placing it on an SG loan
program that would be available
to all students on campus, Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd said at the time.
A SIO,OOO student loan fund was
thus created with part of the funds
originally scheduled to be used
in the bond program, from which
students can borrow up to SIOO
at 2.25 per cent interest each
quarter.
Recreation facilities received
a relatively effective boost when
a $30,000 campus improvement
program went into effect.
The program included handball
courts behind Hume Hall and
lighting projects for Norman field
and the Norman Hall tennis
courts.

Course Adjustments Planned
By Arts And Sciences College

The College of Arts and Sciences Is planning
to adjust some of its courses in the curriculum
for next year, according to Assistant Dean Ear Earnest
nest Earnest Cox.
It seems likely there will be a few changes.
Some three hour courses are likely to be four or
five hour ones, he commented.
A few individual courses in each college are re receiving
ceiving receiving attention for possible change, however.
University College and the colleges of engln-.
eerlng, nursing, and physical education definitely
plan no change in hours. ..

....
: a
iS %
*
f£*E v /
I JF
Charles Shepherd: Crusader Or Demogogue?

It also called for revamping
of the UF pool. This included
the replacement of old bleachers
by modern poolside furniture and
the addition of vending machines,
tables and umbrellas.
A much-debated aspect of
Shepherds administration was a
revision of the SG consitution.
Shepherd, who termed the pre previous
vious previous constitution antiquated,
set up a Constitutional Revision
Committee which drew up a new
constitution following many
guidelines the president had set
out for revision.
Meanwhile, Leg Council drew
up its own constitution and sub submitted
mitted submitted it to Shepherd for ap approval.
proval. approval. He vetoed the council's
document, saying it was the
worst thing he had ever seen
in print.
Shortly thereafter, Shepherd
and Johnson agreed to Jointly
draft a constitution and allow the
Council to approve it.
That document, now in effect,
was approved by the student body
during the presidential election
last month.

The College of Journalism and Communications
isn't sure yet, according to Dean Rae Weimer.
The School of Forestry sees no immediate chan changes
ges changes but is awaiting the results of its committee
evaluation this spring. Changes would go Into effect
in September, 1969.
The colleges of agriculture, business administra administration,
tion, administration, education and health related professions ad adjusted
justed adjusted their curriculums last year. They plan no
further changes.
The dean of the College of Architecture and Fine
Arts mniH not be reached for comment.

Financial autonomy for student
publications became one of the
stormiest issues of Shepherd's
administration.
Student publications, including
the Alligator and the Seminole,
are financed at the present time
by advertising and a portion of
student activities fees, which
make up part of registration fees.
The portion from activities
fees is allocated to publications
by the council. The Board of
Student Publications is required
to submit itemized operating and
salary budgets to the council for
approval.
Advocators of financial auton autonomy
omy autonomy maintain that this policy has
the effect of censorship. Last
summer, Shepherd created the
Student Publications Study Com Commission,
mission, Commission, which recommended
action to free publications from
outside control.
The commission recommended
allocating funds on a subscription
basis. Under this system, a sub subscription
scription subscription amount per student en enrolled
rolled enrolled is allocated to student
publications. In this manner, the
commission said, the BSP is free
to use the lump sum as it deem
necessary.



' The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 20, 1968

Page 10

REVIEW CONTEST WINNER
'Graduate: A Syrupy Dichotomy

Editor's Note: Todays review,
by Chuck Oliveros, 7AS, placed
third in the Alligator movie re review
view review contest. The second place
winner will be published on Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and the first prize review
on Friday.
By CHUCK OLIVEROS
Mike Nichols is human. Even
Mike Nichols can't turn a poor
screenplay into a great movie.
This is the story of "The Gra Graduate."
duate." Graduate." It is a good movie but
it falls short of being a great
movie because of the weakness of
the screenplay.
One might remark that "The
Graduate" falls into two quite
different parts. The first part is
a tragicomic portrayal of a young
man's education in the rules of
the upper middle class social
games.
Ben has just graduated from
college with an assortment of
academic, athletic and extra extracurricular
curricular extracurricular honors. However, he
is still plagued by the problems
facing all college graduates. Why
did I go to college? Where do
I go from here?

1
Hollies Make Frolics Success

By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Staff Writer
The fantastic success of Fri Friday
day Friday night's Winter Frolics can
be summed up in one word:
Hollies. Undoubtedly the Hollies
highlighted the evening's perfor performance
mance performance with their super-ecstatic
style and their tremendous de delivery
livery delivery of such best sellers as
"Stop, Stop, Stop," "Bus Stop"
and "On a Carousel."
The five English performers
have been together for five years
and are second best in England
only to the Beatles. This is their
second college tour in the U.S.,
and according to the guitarist
Tony Hicks college audiences are
"fantastic."
Between numbers the group
joked and cavorted on the stage,
addressing the audience in a per personal
sonal personal easy-going manner. For
example, lead singer Allen
Clarke told the audience that the
Hollies had only been introduced
as a group and not Individually.
He then proposed to introduce
the individual members, where whereupon
upon whereupon the five performers began
shaking hands and Introducing
themselves to each other, well
out of the shot of the mikes.
Summer
Jobs
Catskill Mt. resorts are now
hiring students for summer
jobs. Openings for waiters,
waitresses, chambermaids,
life guards, counselors, etc.
Experience helpful but not es essential.
sential. essential. Write for up-to-date
catalog of resort hotel jobs
including where to write to,
jobs available and salary. Send
SI.OO to cover printing, pos postage
tage postage and handling to Resorts
International, 5314 Lee Ave.,
Dept. A, Richmond, Virginia.
--- --

Nichols probes these problems
with an uncanny sensitivity and,
in this respect, the movie strikes
home to the college-age man.
Ben manages to divert himself
from his apathy by creating more
immediate problems.
Mrs. Robinson she is always
Mrs. Robinson to Ben seduces
Ben. Needless to say, this creates
further difficulties especially
since Ben's father has been Mr.
Robinson's business partner for
20 years.
This situation might seem un unlikely
likely unlikely to some but Nichols ex exploits
ploits exploits it well, putting a knowing
finger on some of the foibles of
youth.
In fact, the first part of the
movie reminds one of J. D. Sal Salinger's
inger's Salinger's "Catcher in the Rye" and
Ben's ineptitude in arranging the
tryst with Mrs. Robinson is re reminiscent
miniscent reminiscent of Holden Caufield's
encounter with the prostitute. In
fact, one might characterize Ben
as Holden Caufield five or six
years older.
When Mrs. Robinson's daugh daughter
ter daughter Elaine comes home from
Berkeley, the movie shifts into a

"I can't understand why I see
so many people here walking
around with tee-shirts that have
the number 69 on them," Allen
Clarke innocently said to guitar guitarist
ist guitarist Graham Nash. Graham looked
mildly surprised, the audience

I
W' I. IB
B
B B EB
' Engl jj
l ft K:
||l| Here's Miffi in a dress MS
]BW with that new Voyle look
from Jody's. This brown
If and white Young Edward- aft.
" W ian by Arpeja would be
the hit at any party. iBEI
gi 1Q p V
1220 WEST UNIVERSITY

new gear. It moves toward a
romanticism that is, at best,
lively and, at worst, syrupy.
Ben falls in love with Elaine.
Mrs. Robinson tells Elaine that
Ben raped her. Elaine rejects
Ben. Ben pines. Ben goes to
Berkeley to win Elaine's love.
Movie
Review
Ben steals Elaine from the altar
just after she has married "the
other- guy." it is all a rather
nice fantasy.
One might defend this
dichotomy by saying that as the
object of Ben's love changes,
Ben changes. Mrs. Robinson is
Ben's escape from the meaning meaninglessness
lessness meaninglessness of his life.
Elaine is a positive experience,
the first experience in terms of
which Ben defines himself. Ben
can't be a romantic hero in the
first half because he doesn't
want anything badly enough.

laughed, and Graham said: "I
thought it was a football POS POSITION,"
ITION," POSITION," which has to go down
as a classic.
(SEE "IFC, PAGE 11)

Although this explanation is
plausible, this reviewer feels that
the move from tragicomic anti antihero
hero antihero to romantic hero is in ineffectively
effectively ineffectively accomplished.
Dustin Hoffman, as Ben, is a
natural in the role of the in ingenuous
genuous ingenuous young man but it is also
apparent that he has enough sub substance
stance substance to be more than a one onerole
role onerole actor. Anne Bancroft, as
Mrs. Robinson, is devastating.
Her eyes are terrible. She uses
them like knives and the viewer
can almost feel her cutting him
to pieces. In spite of the Golden
Globe awards, Katherine Rosss
performance in the role of Elaine
is just mediocre.
One of the most striking qual qualities
ities qualities of the movie is the superb
photography. Nichols uses his
camera so well that words are
often unnecessary. In one scene,
Ben is wearing the scuba gear
his parents gave him for his
birthday. The camera is right
behind the mask and the only
sound is his breathing. As you
watch his parents talking and
gesticulating, their voices stilled

VOLKSWAGEN OF AMFftICA, INC.
s' <*
i Y
4^: ; ; : &
.-. ;.: ; :: :: .: :.:; ;;.::;;; --. y. -.-.x-.Xv .-x-XvXvivXvi-.v.-.'
.
Open wide and say ah.
Surprise.
You thought you were going to see a
roomy, homely Volkswagen station wagon.
But its a new kind of roomy, homely
Volkswagen station wagon.
To begin with, getting in is easier: the
_ front doors are lower and wider. And with
the side door weve achieved a milestone
in station wagon doordom. It slides.
Once inside, you might even think you're
in a normal car. Everything's padded. In Including
cluding Including the dashboard, visors, and the arm armrests.
rests. armrests. (Besides looking like a car, we've
improved the suspension so it even rides rideslike
like rideslike a car.)
There are bucket seats up front. And
where most cars have something called a
console, the new box has an aisle. (If the
mood should strike you, you can walk the
length of the box.)
So when you look inside the new box
expect to be pleasantly surprised. But not
overwhelmed.
Because as boxes go, our station wagon
is now pretty fancy.
But as station wagons go, it's still a box.
MILLER-BROWN $
MOTORS
4222 N.W. 13th Sk

by the wetsuit, you know the
alienation Ben feels.
All things considered, The
Graduate is a good movie, a
movie worth seeing. Nichols does
his best and it has most of the
ingredients of a great movie
but the handicap of a poor script
cant be overcome.
*ssssssssssssssssssss£
11
lag!
1 I
£ GATOR £
2 ADVERTISERS S
S FOR THE g
£ BEST BUYS! £
&sssssssssssssssssss£



Publications To Submit
$41,520 Salary Budget

By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Executive Editor
The Board of Student Publi Publications
cations Publications (BSP) will present to the
Student Senate a request for a
$271,000 budget for 1968-69.
Nearly two thirds of it,
$156,000, will come from Stu Student
dent Student Publications earnings. Stu Student
dent Student Government will be asked
to furnish less than $115,000 in
student fees.
The $114,779 student fee
request Is nearly $25,000 over

LSD A State Felony
- A state bill making possession of LSD a felony was passed by
the House Friday and sent to the governor for approval.
The act makes the possession of LSD, unless prescribed by a
physician, a felony violation punishable by up to two years in prison.
The LSD ban was a measure inadvertently left out of a drue abuse
bill passed by the 1967 session of the Legislature. It includes
those drugs classified as hallucinogenics.

IFC Frolics Review

(FROM PAGE 10)
The Hollies* effectiveness in
delivery is partially owing to
their unique usage of the three threeway
way threeway harmony system which they
masterfully employ. Allen Clarke
will begin in a semi-coarse low
level, Graham Nash will come
in with a very soft voice a bit
higher, and Tony Hicks rounds
it out with his high wavering
voice on key phrases. The effect
is magnetic and richly unique.
The Hollies are Allen Clarke,
lead singer; Graham Nash,
rhythm guitarist and vocalist;
Tony Hicks, lead guitar and vo vocalist;
calist; vocalist; Bernie Calvert, bass; and
Bobby Elliot, drums. The Hollies
are fine performers, great vocal vocalists
ists vocalists and excellent musicians.
The group was preceded by
comedian Flip Wilson, a straight straightdelivery
delivery straightdelivery type comic who was
mildly funny. The only complaint
against Wilson is that most of v
the jokes he told were very old
and have been heard on his al albums
bums albums by everyone who listens
to a radio.

/ J-BOYBOX 60c J
/ the price of o JBoy I
I J-Boy, frenth fries and cole
I slaw- regularly SI.OO
I (vv J r CAI L JERRY'S
I CARRY OUT SERVICE
/ t 'l£zT
I 2310 S. W. 13th Street 370-26% /
1505 N. W. 13lh Street 378-2481 L

what SG alloted for the BSP
business and production depart departments
ments departments for the coming fiscal year.
Student Publications Business
Manager Brenton G. Myking
called the request very close
to projected spending for the
present year. The BSP reqrest
includes a $40,775 student sal salaries
aries salaries and wages budget and a
$230,164 operating budget to op operate
erate operate the Florida Alligator, the
Seminole, and Student Publication

The Dick-Gregory-style funny
man clearly avoided racial jokes,
which might have been a reflec reflection
tion reflection on an audience that was said
to be discriminatory. In essence,
Wilson was fairly funny, but he
just wasnt that good..
Larry Lancit sang three songs
between Wilsons act and the
Hollies, and was accompanied
on the piano by Barry Kay. Ac According
cording According to coordinator Ira Lees Leesfield
field Leesfield this act was a surprise
for the audience.
The two tried hard and were
fairly good in an amateurish
sort of way, something you might
expect to see on a Saturday
morning talent show. The main
problem with Lancits delivery
was that it lacked feeling. It
was too flat and devoid of rich richness.
ness. richness.
The two students came across
with The Impossible Dream,
Once In a Lifetime and ten tender
der tender Is the Night.
Qato AOs
nuke Contacts!

last year but nearly SIO,OOO under
what the BSP requested at that
time, Myking said. The fee re request
quest request was based on this years
projected salary and wage spend spendings
ings spendings rather than either the last
BSP request or SG grant, he said.
STUDENT PUBLICATIONS STU STUDENT
DENT STUDENT SALARIES AND WAGES
BUDGETI96B-69:
INCOME
Student Fees $41,520
COSTS TO PUBLISH
News Staff $13,320
Seminole 2,535
Business 9,830
-Composition 11,380
Typesetters 900
Photo Darkroom 950
Process Darkroom 1,860
TOTAL $41,520

To consider the success of
Winter Frolics as an entity, it
must be said that it offered var variety
iety variety and the three acts certainly
seemed to please the audience of
nearly 7,000. There can be no
doubt whatsoever that the show
was well worth the price of ad admission.
mission. admission.
I An
education
in itself.
BRITISH
STERLING
I So fine a gift,
I 9 its even sold
1 in jewelry stores.
After shave
I from $3.50.
I Cologne
I from $5.00.
Essential oils imported from Great Britain.
Compounded in U.S.A.

Tuesday, February 20, IS6B, The Florida Alligator,

Gator Band Gives
{Symphony Tonight

The Gator Symphonic Band will
present its annual formal concert
in University Auditorium at 8:15
tonight.
BERNARD MACKEY
soloist

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Thats why Provident Mutual designs
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So stop by our office today. Or
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The featured work of the pro program
gram program will be Paul Hindemiths
Symphony in Bb. On the lighter
side, the band will perform Don
Gillis Symphony 5 1/2.
' L.
The soloist appearing at the
concert will be UF student Ber Bernard
nard Bernard Mackey, who is majoring in
Music Education. Mackey made
several appearances with the
band last year as a student con conductor.
ductor. conductor. He will play Barat's An Andante
dante Andante et Scherzo, arranged for
band by Ray Lunceford, band di director
rector director at Vero Beach High School.
The program will also include
Fanfare-March by Roger Nixon,
Berliozs The Roman Carnival
Overture, Jarnefelts Prae Praeludium
ludium Praeludium and Burst of Flame by
Richard W. Bowles, UF director
of bands.
This program should prove to
be one of musical entertainment
at its very best, Bowles said.

Page 11



Page 12

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 20, 1968

Gators To
Show Spirit
For Match
'i
It will be Orange and Blue
Day Wednesday for all UF stu students
dents students as the F Club, the cam campus
pus campus athletic society, has request requested
ed requested that all students wear some something
thing something orange and blue as the
Gators take on Florida State
in swimming and basketball.
F Club president Joe dcafuti
has asked that the students show
their school spirit against the
Seminoles with the wearing of
their orange and blue.
j' .
Florida takes on FSU in bas basketball
ketball basketball Wednesday night at 7:45
and the State swimming team
at 1:30 Saturday afternoon.
UF Golfers
States Best
Braving the cold rain and its
accompanying wind, the Gator
golfers smashed nine other teams
this weekend to win the Florida
Intercollegiate Golf Tournament
and become the states best col college
lege college team.
The Gators, defending champ champions,
ions, champions, never trailed in the 54-
hole tournament Saturday and
Sunday. UF totaled 888 points.
Florida State was second with
915 followed by Miamis 923.
Then came Rollins, St. Leo, Stet Stetson,
son, Stetson, South Florida, Jacksonville,
Biscayne and Embry-Riddle.
Steve Melynk led the winners,
becoming low scorer with a 219
total. Second were teammates
John Darr with 220 and Rich Richard
ard Richard Spears third with 221.
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Mark McKee, Spurred Gators
Swim f Fast For SIC Crown

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Mark McKee led an assault on the Florida record book as freshmen
paced the Gators to the Southern Intercollegiate Swim championship
this weekend in Athens, Ga.
McKee romped to three first places, setting three school records
in the process. The SIC meet was the fastest run in its history, with
14 of the 16 events falling to new meet standards.
Florida nabbed nine record-breaking first places, totaling 423
points. Florida State was second with 294 1/2, Southern Illinois was
third with 283 1/2, South Carolina fourth with 204 and Georgia rounded
out the top five with 193 1/2. Texas was next, followed by the Univer University
sity University of South Florida, Oklahoma, Miami-Dade Junior College, the
Florida State freshmen, Georgia Tech and Birmingham Southern.
Starting Thursday, the Gators took four of the top six places in
the 400 Individual Medley. McKee set his first record with a 4:20.2
clocking. All-American Gator Barry Russo was second with 4:29.6.
In the 1650 freestyle, UFs Bruce Williams was third with a
17:49.3 time, setting a school record. Bruce Page was seventh and
Ron Appleget was tenth. Points were awarded for the first 12
places in a championship meet.
In the 400 medley, Florida set a new meet and school record with
a 3:40.1 time. Andy McPherson, Jimmy Perkins, Steve Macri and
McKee took part in the record.
In matches Friday, McPherson was fourth with a 22.3 in the 50
freestyle. Macri was seventh and teammate Thad Blanton was 11th.
In the 200 butterfly, Appleget was ninth with a 2:07.8 and mate
Phil Scheeke was 10th. Russo took first place with a 1:58.9 clocking.

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Williams took fourth in the 200 freestyle with a 1:50.1 and Hank
Hough was 12th in 1:52.2.
In the 100 breastroke, Perkins set a new freshmen school record
with a 1:03.8 time. But Perkins finished seventh. Bob Zarzecki was
eighth and co-captain Joe Scafuti was ninth.
In the 100 backstroke, McPherson copped second place with a
56.4 and the other co-captain, Bobby Bridges, was seventh in 57.9.
Blanton ended up 11th In a minute flat.
The one-meter diving found Bob Link sixth, Mark Chalbeck seventh
and Glenn Hoffman 11.
In the 200 Individual Medley, McKee set his second standard with
a 2:00.6. Teammate Jamie Murphy was second in 2:03.3 ar.d Perkins
was seventh in 2:07.5.
The 400 freestyle team tied for first place with FSU with a 3:15.7.
In Saturday results, Williams took fourth in the 500 freestyle with
a 4:58.8 clocking. Bruce Page was 12th with 5:13.1.
In the 100 freestyle, McPherson was fifth in 49-flat with Macri
sixth.
In the 200 backstroke, Bridges nabbed fourth spot with a 2:06.7
and Murphy was fifth with 2:07.3.
In the 200 breaststroke, Perkins was sixth with 2:21.5. Scafuti
was 10 and Zarzecki was 11. McKee completed the Gator placers,
recording his third meet record, a 2:15.5.
In the 100 butterfly, Macri took first with a 52.1 time, breaking
Gator Tom Dioguardis mark of last year. Russo was fourth in 54-
flat.
In the three-meter diving, Chalbeck took second.
The UF 800 freestyle relay team set a new meet record with a
7:19.4 time.

ON CAMPUS
INTERVIEWS
March 1
SEE YOUR
PLACEMENT
DIRECTOR