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

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Low In The 30's

Vol. 60, No. 90

Theatre Passes For Athletes
May Violate NCAA Statutes

By BILL DUNN
Alligator Staff Writer
Independent investigation by
the Alligator has found that UF
athletes are being given free
passes by local theatres a
practice that may be in direct
violation of National Collegiate
Athletic Association (NCAA)
rules.
The UF Athletic Department
has asked the commissioner of
the Southeastern Conference to
rule on the legality of free movie
passes given its athletes.
A rule in the NCAA consti constitution
tution constitution states that special ar arrangements
rangements arrangements designed to provide
a student-athlete with extra bene-

Resigning Dean Cites
Lack Os Funds At UF

Dr. Donald J. Hart, resign resigning
ing resigning dean of the College of Bus Business
iness Business Administration, cited lack
of funds for state education and
an increasing tendency toward
centralized decision-making in
the Florida University system,
as reasons for his resignation.

Administrative Council
Minus 10 Members

By KAREN JERKE
Alligator staff Writer
The resignation of Dr. Donald
Hart, dean of the College of Bus Business
iness Business Administration, brings to
ten the number of vacancies on
the UFs administrative coun council.
cil. council. i
And hopes for filling the pos positions
itions positions in the near future are dim dimmed
med dimmed by Floridas state-wide tea teacher
cher teacher strike, say three chairmen
of selection committees looking
for replacements.
The vacancies, the most the UF
has ever faced at one time, re resuited

THE MANY FACES OF REGISTRATION

?SiSSj|| £ :

The
Florida Alligator

1 know they (movie passes to athletes)
exist. They are not made through arrange arrangements
ments arrangements by the Athletic Department but rather
courtesies of the individual Theatres,
UF Athletic Director Ray Graves.

fits which are not made available
to the student body in general
shall be considered to be vio violations
lations violations of the NCAA principles."
The rule included special dis discounts
counts discounts on purchases, loans with without
out without interest, indefinite or special
arrangements on installment
payments, regular or periodic
use of an automobile without
charge or at a reduced fee
charge.. ."

in a letter to UF President
Stephen C. OConnell Monday
Hart named the principal factors
which caused him to resign:
1) Resources have been in inadequate
adequate inadequate to sustain a high qua quality
lity quality program in the fact of a
rapidly rising enrollment.

suited resuited from resignations, retire retirements
ments retirements and a death.
Seven colleges are without
deans, and three university div divisions
isions divisions are without directors.
The colleges without deans are
business administration, engin engineering,
eering, engineering, pharmacy, journalism
and communications, arts and
sciences, education and the Gra Graduate
duate Graduate School.
The director vacancies are in
the Division of Sponsored Re Research,
search, Research, the Center for Latin Am Am(SEE
(SEE Am(SEE COUNCIL, PAGE 2)

THE SOUTHEAST'S LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida Gainesville

I
W
j§|v
* 1| N | |||||||||

The SEC has no specific ruling
on the discounts but generally
follows the NCAA rule, Tonto
Coleman, commissioner of the
SEC in Birmingham, explained
Thursday.
Athletic Director Ray Graves
said the policy was no suprlse
to him.
Graves said there was nothing
secret about the free passes,
calling them a historical cour-

2) Another institution has of offered
fered offered me a professorship at a
nine-month salary as dean.
nine-month salary that is sub substantially
stantially substantially higher than my present
12-month salary as dean.
3) The centralized decision decisionmaking
making decisionmaking has reduced flexibility
at the institutional level, and
at the same time has Increased
the burden of unproductive de detail
tail detail and paperwork.
Hart stated that Unless and
until the Florida Legislature
makes a commitment to sup support
port support the development of high highquality
quality highquality education in the state stateand
and stateand then continually implements
the commitment by means of ad adequate
equate adequate appropriations which are
based upon an effective and equit equitable
able equitable tax structure a great
university will remain only an
unattained potential.
The apparently unrecognized
fact is that a high-quality edu educational
cational educational system is increasingly
vital to the sound economic, so social,
cial, social, and political development
of fast-growing Florida, Hart
said.

if
j

tesy" that had turned into a gen general
eral general practice universally."
The Alligator found that passes
were given by the Center, Florida
and Plaza Theatres in Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville.
Mr. Edward C. Novak, manager
of the downtown Florida Theatre,
said his theatre gave season
passes to varsity football and
basketball athletes at the
UF."
Were glad to do it," said
Novak. We might even give
the visiting teams a half price
cut rate if they come as a group."
A ticket girl from the Center
Theatre told the Alligator that
she honored season passes
given to basketball and football
players only when the sport was
in season." She did not know
why passes were not given to
athletes in the other sports.
Several football and basketball
players openly admitted they
were receiving the passes
from the Plaza Theatre as well
as the other two movie houses.
The pass entitles the athlete athletebut
but athletebut not his date to see movies
at the local theatres. One pic picture
ture picture identification card a yel yellow
low yellow one for football players and
a blue one for basketball
players reads Courtesy
Card Florida State Theatres."
The football pass expired Dec.
31, 1967. Passes for basket basket(SEE
(SEE basket(SEE PASSES, PAGE 4)

AA UP Sets Action Day
Monday To Support FEA

The local American Associa Association
tion Association of University Professors
(AAUP), who Wednesday con considered
sidered considered staging an all day walk walkout
out walkout in sympathy with striking FEA
teachers, has designated Monday
as AAUP Action Day" to discuss
the states education problems,
the Alligator learned late Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
The dialogue, which will be held
at the Hillel Foundation, 16N.W.
18th St., will include a speech

k Si jpSI ;

PHOTOS BY NICK ARROYO

Inside
HUMECOMING
THIS WEEKEND
SEE PAGE 5

Friday, February 23, 1968

Hl JHnF
i|§i&
M I Ifff Jm
CLYDE TAYLOR
Taylor Calls
For March
To Capital
Clyde Taylor, president of the
UF student body, Thursday came
out in support of the march on
the Capital today by Florida State
University students.
FSU students are marching
from the campus to the Capital
in support of the recent walk walkout
out walkout by the Florida Education
Association.
Student Government and I
wholeheartedly support this
march," Taylor said.
I will make every, effort to
go to Tallahassee personally and
join Gene Stearns, president of
the FSU student body, at the head
of the march," he said, urging
UF students to join the march.
The march begins at noon,
at the FSU campus.

by Speaker of the House Ralph
Turlington and the possible ap appearance
pearance appearance of Gov. Claude Kirk.
According to AAUP president
Gladys Kammerer, the program
is arranged so that all UF facul faculty
ty faculty may participate to determine
the facts of the statewide teacher
strike.
The program will begin at
10 a.m. and last throughout the
day.



Page 2

!. The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 23, 1968

Bulletin News
State, National, International News
* : 4 -

Teachers Walkout
ALBUQUERQUE. N.M. (UPI) A teachers strike closed Albu Albuquerques
querques Albuquerques 108 public schools Thursday and threatened to spread
across the state unless Gov. David F. Cargo calls a special session
of the New Mexico legislature on school financing.
The strike Thursday was confined to Albuquerque and the community
ol Belen, about 30 miles to the south. But the New Mexico Educa Education
tion Education Association set a noon deadline for Monday to extend it state statewide.
wide. statewide.
There was no indication when Albuquerques 77,204 students would
return to their classrooms. School Supt. Robert Chisholm said
about 2,500 of the citys 2,900 teachers participated in the walk walkout.
out. walkout. Chisholm closed all the schools rather than have the students
under the care of untrained persons.
The strike was called by the Albuquerque Classroom Teachers
Association, but it was carried out quietly and without picket lines
or demonstrations. Teachers simply were urged to stay home.
Marines Take Citadel
SAIGON (UPI) ~ U. S. Marines attacking behind a wall of flaming
napalm Thursday virtually sealed off the suicidal band of Viet
Cong who have held the Imperial City fortress in Hue for 23 days
in bitter fighting that helped raise American dead to a record 543
last week.
The Marines raised the American flag on a watchtower at the
southeast corner of the ancient Citadel, secured the Nguyen Hoang
Bridge across the Perfume River to other Marines on the south
bank and vowed to rip down the Viet Cong flag that still fluttered
defiantly over the Communist redoubt.
Council Vacancies

Fjrom page oneJ
erican Studies and University Li Libraries.
braries. Libraries. -1
And the states education cri crisis
sis crisis is severely hampering re recruiting.
cruiting. recruiting.
The problem created by the
teacher strike, poorly financed
school systems and the threat
of disaccredltation, the three
chairmen said, is that prospec prospective
tive prospective deans with school age child children
ren children dont want to move here.
Dr. Arthur Broyles, chaiman
of the committee to find a new
dean for the Graduate School,
said that a prospective dean vi visitied
sitied visitied the campus last week-end
and noticed newspaper headlines
about the pending teacher strike.
Broyles said the visitor asked
about the conditions in Alachua
Countys public schools, particu particularly
larly particularly Gainesville High School.
Broyles explained that GIS was
expected to go on double-sessions
next fall. He said the candidate

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also noted that faculty salaries
at the UF were 20 per cent lo lower
wer lower than at the university he is
now at.
Dr. Robert Uhrig, committee
chairman for the College of En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, pointed out that the
college has been without a dean
for over a year. Uhrig said the
major delay was caused by the
naming of a new university pre president.
sident. president. He pointed out that can candidates
didates candidates prefer to know how a new
president handles administrative
procedures before they accept
jobs.
Uhrig contended, however, that
the school crisis was not the dom dominant
inant dominant factor limiting recruitment.
He noted that UF can also of offer
fer offer many desirable factors, such
as climate.
Dr. Ernest Bartley, committee
chairman for the College of Arts
and Sciences, said, It is impos impossible
sible impossible to tell yet, but the school
crisis will definitely have an ef effect
fect effect not only in recruiting a
new dean but also in filling all
personnel positions.

Regents Removal Os Film
Called Act Os Censorship

Mark Damen, program direc director
tor director of WUFT, called the Board
of Regents action denying the
screening of Felix Greens Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam war film a flagrant act
of censorship Thursday in a
, sixth period Freshman lecture
in Walker Hall.
Damen said that he had been
simply, strictly, and frankly
rather rudely ordered not to re repeat
peat repeat the program containing the
film on the UFs educational
TV station.
During the lecture, Damen was
questioned by three students
about his part in the films ban banning.
ning. banning. Two of the students that
questioned him and one other
walked out about mid-way in his
speech in protest of Damens fail failure
ure failure to take a stand against
the Board of Regents film deci decision.
sion. decision.
All the students were uniden unidentified.
tified. unidentified.
Damen cleared Regents
Staff Meets
There will be a full staff meet meetting
ting meetting of The Florida Alligators
news-editorial department this
afternoon at 4 p.m. Mr. Donald
Grooms, of the UFs College of
Journalism and Communications,
will review this quarters Alli Alligators
gators Alligators at that time.
- All Alligator editors, re reporters,
porters, reporters, copyreaders, and other
newsroom workers are required
to attend this meeting.
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Chairman Chester Ferguson of
. any responsibility in the film
banning order, saying that I
do know that Mr. Ferguson had
nothing to do with the film de decision.
cision. decision.
Damen said that the Chairman
of the Higher Education Commit Committee
tee Committee of the Florida Senate had
seen the program containing
Greens film, become very
mad, and then ordered a spec special
ial special screening of the program to
his committee.
Every member of the Higher
Education committee became in indignant
dignant indignant at the film, stated
Damen, and he was subsequent subsequently
ly subsequently directed by a staff member

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of the Board of Regents not to
repeat the film on his station.
Damen called the suppression
of the film a regrettable thing,
and said he was working to see
that an event such as this is
not repeated.
He also stated that one reason
why the film was banned was be because
cause because there were mistakes
made by people on certain
levels, and that this is an ex example
ample example of what can happen when
you get people over you who dont
know what theyre doing.
The broadcasting licenses for
the state educational TV stations
are in the Board of Regents
name.



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GATOR GIRL
Todays Gator Girl is Cinny Bliss, 3AS.
A member of ADPi sorority, Cinny is a Miss
UF Contestant. (photo by nick arroyo)
Turlington, FEA Discuss
Education Crisis Today

This morning at 11:10, Spea Speaker
ker Speaker of the House Ralph Tur Turlington
lington Turlington and FEA member Bob
Hargrave are meeting face-to face-toface
face face-toface on radio station WGGG for
open forum questions from lis listeners.
teners. listeners.
They will answer questions
about the education crisis, said
news director Don Reed. He said
Turlington will explain the dif differences
ferences differences between the two Senate
appropriation bills.
Turlington is Speaker of the
Florida House of Represen Representatives,
tatives, Representatives, from Alachua County.
Hargrave, a former teacher at
Santa Fe High School, is a coun county
ty county representative to the FEA.
The program will last as

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[Gator Comes Under Fire
From Fraternity Members

Leveling charges of rail read reading
ing reading Student Government and gi giving
ving giving one-sided coverage to fra fraternity
ternity fraternity activities, three frater fraternity
nity fraternity members met with Alligator
editors Wednesday night for Dia Dialogue.
logue. Dialogue.
You should stay out of cer certain
tain certain issues, said Steve Uhlfel Uhlfelder,
der, Uhlfelder, a member of Tau Epsilon
Phi fraternity. You shouldnt
try to influence political views.
Uhlfelder, along with ATO Greg
Jones and Phi Delta Theta Walter
Bowden, discussed such issues
with editor Steve Hull, managing
editor Harvey Alper, and exec executive
utive executive editor Harold Kennedy.
Journalism means taking a
stand, said Hull. When we
endorsed, we felt we picked the
best man. He, along with Al Alper
per Alper and Kennedy, contended that
the Alligator is not a public
relations sheet for the UF, and
if it hurts the image, too bad.
However, Jones argued that,
because the Alligator is not pri privately
vately privately owned, it should not take
sides on certain issues.
The question is, he said,

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Friday, February 23, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

whether youre serving the stu students
dents students or yourselves. You have a
students-be-damned attitude.
From protesting about elec election
tion election coverage, the conversation

m UF f $ REPRESENTATIVES I
[ Mel Ward Jim Bartlett
Dan Sapp David Wilson
Tom stewart 8111 Worsham
George Corl A rile Watkinson
I Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 W, Univ. Ave. jf
I NO WAR CLAUSE 376-1208 I
We Never Sleep!
Dry Cleaning Counter Open till 1 AM
Shirts 25t Trousers 50$
In Groups Os Six In Groups of Three
;Gator Groomer'
Next To Univ. Post Office

turned to such things as cover*
age of Religion-in-Life, subjects
columnists write about, and
reporting of fraternity file sys systems.
tems. systems.

Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 23, 1968

Passes
If 1 FROM PAGE ONE
ball players are still in effect.
As far as I know, there has
never been an interpretation on
these movie passes, said
Graves. I just know they exist.
They are not made through ar arrangements
rangements arrangements by the Athletic De Department
partment Department but rather courtesies
of the individual theatres.
Graves said he knew that movie
passes to athletes were prevalent
throughout the nations colleges.
If its against the rules, well
cut it out, Graves added. Well
just wait now for the inter interpretation.
pretation. interpretation.
SEC Commissioner Coleman
said that he expects a ruling
to be handed down by the NCAA
within the next couple of weeks.
The decision, said Coleman,
would probably be pending a Big
Ten Conference Investigation at
the Michigan and Michigan State
Universities after similar poli policies
cies policies were discovered by The
Michigan Daily, UMs campus
newspaper last week.
The Daily cited combinations
of movie, food, clothing and tele telephone
phone telephone discounts to athletes in
the two campus cities.
Professor Mandell Glicksberg
of the law school, faculty chair chairman
man chairman of intercollegiate athletics
at UF, said Os all the athletic
programs, we operate as open
and above board operation as
any in the country. We expect
an interpretation from the com commissioner
missioner commissioner in the next couple of
weeks.
Engineers
To Meet
Contestants
Contestants for the title of
Engineering Fair Queen will be
Introduced to engineering stu students
dents students at a social in the Reitz
Union Monday.
The social to be held in rooms
121, 122 and 123 of the union
will begin at 8:30 p.m.
Each contestant is sponsored
by an organization within the
College of Engineering.

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the 21st PHONOS FROM

TWMmmDS y flw mm
IN SCHOOL CRISIS
Faircloth Proposes Arbitration

Atty. Gen. Earl Faircloth
Tuesday night proposed a
citizens committee of respected
Floridians be set up to arbitrate
a solution to the current school
crisis.
Faircloth, addressing a dinner
meeting of Florida Blue Key,
at the Holiday Inn, said he doubts
the answer can be found in the
courts.
How can you force teachers
to teach? he asked. How many
do you put in jail for violating
an injunction?
Faircloth said he would sug suggest
gest suggest to the Florida Board of
Education Wednesday that it ex explore
plore explore the idea of setting up such
a committee.
He suggested the committee be
comprised of five to seven mem members,
bers, members, including someone from
the FEA, possibly a fresh face
from the teacher organization; a
representative of the Legislature
someone the governor and the

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Board of Education mutally trust;
someone from the business com community
munity community and the newspaper in industry.
dustry. industry.
They realize the serious seriousness
ness seriousness of the crisis. Hopefully they
could get a dialogue started on a
solution.
He expressed the opinion that
the FEA has to win a point now;
the Legislature has to win a
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point; the governor has to win
a point.
But how much each wins, I
dont know, Faircloth said.

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The more points teachers win,
the better off the educational sys system
tem system will be. Teachers have been
long suffering. They pursue an
ideal that I share.



WHATS
HAPPENING

By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IN BUGGING IN ON THE
SIVER(FISH) SCREEN: Murphree
Area, UFs most age-mellowed
home away from home (?), pre presents
sents presents the movie The Bridge on
the River Kwai at 8 oclock
Friday and Saturday nights in the
main cafeteria (another time timetested
tested timetested UF landmark).
The Experimental Film is
the final offering this week-end,
and it will play in the union
auditorium at 3,7, and 9:15 p.m.
on Sunday,
IN FRACTURING FOREIGN
FASTING: The International Club
has a banquet in the union ball ballroom
room ballroom Saturday night at 6:30.
IN BREAKING ITALIAN
BREAD WITH THE CATHOLICS:
The Newman Club will hold its
annual spaghetti dinner right
after the Miss. State game Sau Sauurday.
urday. Sauurday. SI.OO for adults and $.50
for children. All spaghetti enthu enthusiasts
siasts enthusiasts are invited to attend.
IN SHOWING THAT NOT ALL
KEYS ARE BLUE: Jose Luis
Arcaraz, a Mexican Pianist, will
play 88 black and white ones in
the University Auditorium at 4
p.m. on Sunday.
IN STUDENTS OF THE DEEP
SIX: The Gator Sailing Club will
muster all hands for an informal
sailing and racing meeting on the
ground floor of the union Satur Saturday
day Saturday morning at 10:30 a.m.
IN OH, GIVE ME A HUME
WHERE THE BUFFALO ROOM
...: Humecoming, Hume Halls
answer to the great festivals

Medieval Medicine Expert
To Speak At Health Center

Dr. Charles H. Talbot of Lon London,
don, London, an authority on medieval
medicine, will be the College of
Medicine History and Philosophy
of Medicine lecturer at the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center today.
He will discuss medieval med medical
ical medical education during a little
known period in medieval history.
Dr. Talbot, medieval research
scholar for the Wellcome Histor Historical
ical Historical Medical Museum and Library
of London, will visit the univer university
sity university as a guest of the Depart Department
ment Department of History.

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and parties of the Old West
(like the shoot-out at the OK
Corral) occurs this weekend.
Tonight the doins include a bon bonfire
fire bonfire at 7 p.m. on the Hume
Athletic Field, a talent show at
7:30 p.m. in the same place,
and the Gene Middleton Show in
the Hume Recreation Room at
8:30 p.m.
Saturday the Hume cow-pokes
will mosey on over to the Hume
Athletic Field once again for the
Hume Olympics (Dodge City
never had anything like that, I
bet) at 3 p.m. A barbecue at
6 follows, with the festivities
ending with a hoe-down that starts
with an outdoor movie at 7 p.m.
(titled Texas Across the
Lines, of course), and ends with
a Gambling Casino in the lobby
of Hume and a dance in the
Recreation Room with We the
People (a group featuring three
of the original signers of the
Constitution). Both the Casino
and Dance begin at 8:30 p.m.
IN INTERNATIONAL AC ACTIVITIES
TIVITIES ACTIVITIES ANDGATORADE: The
Deep South Model UN summit summitmeets
meets summitmeets this weekend. Activities
will be centered in the union.
IN PROVING THAT (CON (CONTRARY
TRARY (CONTRARY TO POPULAR BELIEF)
THE UF REALLY IS A COED
UNIVERSITY: The finals of the
Miss UF Contest will be put on
in the Constans Theater at 8
oclock tonight.
IN MUSSING THE MEN FROM
BIG MUDDY: Florida meets Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi State in the Gym at 7:45
Saturday night.

He recently participated in an
international symposium on the
history of medical education at
UCLA and is now on a lecture
tour of several Eastern univer universities.
sities. universities.
Dr. Talbot is the author of
some 20 books; his most recent,
A History of Medieval English
Medicine, was published in Nov November.
ember. November.
The lecture will take place at
12:10 p.m. in the Medical Scien Sciences
ces Sciences Building Auditorium. The
public is invited.

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Friday, February 23. 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 23, 1968

_ The
Florida Alligator
WHgB To Let The People Know
Ed r
M Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
j4lKoticil Managing Editor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
Newt Editor Sports Editor
Florist AlUfterte ottctel pootttoo oo team* It mtertute
oaly la tea eolamaa Mow. Otter material ta ttea team may
raflaet tea oplteoa t tea writer or eaitooatet aad not aaeataarlly
teal ol ha Flortea AUlfteor aalaaa apadfteally tedleated.
Athletic Discounts

This morning The Flo Florida
rida Florida Alligator is printing
a report on what we believe
to be an abuse of the
Southeastern Conferences
(SEC) codes by the UF
Athletic Department,
This story is printed in
the interests of correcting
a potentially embarrassing
situation. The story is
aimed at correcting a
wrong, not smearing our
athletes or their coaches.
We are as proud of our
fine athletic teams as ev everyone
eryone everyone else on this campus.
We dont mean to hurt them.
Nevertheless, we believe
that UF athletics, and pos possibly
sibly possibly other athletic
grams in the SEC too,

Moral Jeopardy?

The case of five students
who were convicted in court
of trespassing while pro protesting
testing protesting against Dow Chem Chemical
ical Chemical Company Feb. 8, and
who now face disciplinary
action by the Student Con Conduct
duct Conduct Committee (SCC), is
the first serious challenge
to the integrity and spirit
of the UFs new code of
student conduct.
The primary threat to the
code of conduct grows from
the fact that prosecution of
the students before the SCC
on charges stemming from
the Dow confrontation,
after these same students
have already been con convicted
victed convicted and sentenced in a
court of law on related
charges, might constitute a
sort of moral double jeo jeopardy.
pardy. jeopardy.
We believe that accord according
ing according to the letter of the code
of student conduct there is
grounds for prosecution.
But we are not convinced
that prosecution before the
SCC of the Dow protestors
isnt actually contrary to
the spirit of the code of
student conduct.
Legally there can be no
doubt thatunder the conduct
code prosecution would not
consitute double jeopardy.
Nevertheless, in amoral
sense, we feel that once
these students have been
convicted for their crimes,

have jeapordized the ama amateur
teur amateur standing of the souths
college sportsmen by al allowing
lowing allowing these athletes to ac accept
cept accept discounts and other
favors.
The Florida Alligator
has no way of knowing if
this is or is not a wide widespread
spread widespread problem in the SEC.
We do know that the prob problem
lem problem exists here, but ap apparently
parently apparently only in minor pro proportions.
portions. proportions.
Therefore, in the inter interests
ests interests of cleaner athletics,
we urge that discounts to
local theaters, given our
athletes with the full know knowledge
ledge knowledge and cooperation of
our Athletic Department,
be discontinued at once.

before a court of law, it is
highly questionable that
they *be hauled before the
SCC on charges similar to
the ones they have already
been convicted on.
Clearly, for the welfare
of all UF students, this
case must act as both a
moral and legal test of the
new conduct code, We must
have some clarification,
understandable to all, over
how the law and the code of
conduct work together.
We will not be satisfied
until such a clear answer
is given to us.
Were Okay
Our generation (the cur current
rent current college generation) is
a very much maligned one.
We are accused of taking
drugs, of drinking too
much, of having low
morals, of always driving
too fast and of generally
being irresponsible.
Weve been short shortchanged.
changed. shortchanged.
Yes, a minority of our
generation has gone off
down the long road to no nowhere.
where. nowhere.
We really arent a bad
bunch after all. Its just that
we havent really been
given the recognition we
deserve.

9 i
(3 9
* '
v* ;
\,4
- : 1
Look AAS torched Florida
IMTO AK> AIRLINE TRAv/EL IS
TME BEST EDU^AT'oiO'
CROSSROADS
VETERINARY COLLEGE
NEEDED HERE

Many people throughout the state are
wondering about the UFs proposed Veter Veterinary
inary Veterinary College. The University, which was
authorized by Legislative action to accept
or secure planning money for such a college,
must act as soons as possible since the
well-being of Fla. is at stake. With de definite
finite definite steps being taken towards the foun foundation
dation foundation of a dental school here, the next
priority must be given to the establish establishment
ment establishment of a Veterinary College at the UF.
Currently, the estimated animal disease
loss in Fla. is $52 million yearly, or
13 per cent of total gross sales. In addition,
the numbers of beef cattle, horses, family
pets, and broilers will increase by 600,000,
33,000, 1 million, and 3 million, respec respectively
tively respectively by 1975. The numbers of qualified
veterinarians within the state must rise
to meet this substantial increase.
In order to assess the magnitude of the
problem, I consulted Dr. George Edds,
Chairman of the Department of Veterinary
Science at the UF. As a member of HEWs
Veterinary Construction Committee and a
past member of the American Veterinary
Medical Association's (AVMA) Council of
Research, he is intimately acquainted with
Floridas current problems.
Dr. Edds told me that even if a recog recognized
nized recognized veterinary college were operative at
the University now, Florida could not meet
1975's problem adequately.
The AVMA has suggested to the Sub Subcommittee

Alligator Staff
A Student Newspaper
DAYS DOUCETTE MICHAEL ABRAMS
Assistant News Editor Editorial Assistant
- JANICE SIZEMORE JOE TORCBA
Campos Living Editor Enfeertamnsat Editor

;BY RICHARD KREIG

committee Subcommittee on Health of the U.S. Senate
that 1.75 veterinarians are necessary to
properly supply adequate quality food and
related needs for each 10,000 persons in
the United States.
In 1964 there were 450 veterinarians in
Florida when in relation to the (above)
ratio, there should have been 985. With a
projected population of 8.2 million by 1975,
this would indicate the need for 1,435
veterinarians l,OOO more than we have
now. At present, we support the training of
14-20 veterinary students per year, and
assuming no retirements or deaths, this
still leaves us short 800 veterinarians by
1975.
Dr. M. A. Brooker, Dean of the College
of Agriculture told me that there is a
definite need for veterinarians and there
are boys who want to fill that need but
cannot under the current system.
The problem is not only one of having
room for Florida men at Auburn. Os the 116
veterinary students sent to Auburn between
1949 and 1959, only 68 returned to practice
in Florida. Clearly the fault does not lie
with Auburn.
Perhaps all the questions can be narrowed
down into one. Is it not reasonable to spend
a small percentage of present losses to
educate veterinarians as insurance against
such losses? The answer can only be yes
the UF College of Veterinary Medicine must
be a reality at the earliest possible date.



STEPPING OUT==s=
CHRISTIANITY
ISNT WORKING
====BY JAMES COOK
i
The other day I was talking to a clergyman about the application of
Christianity to hitch-hiking.
He told roe that he stopped picking up hitch-hikers because of the
danger involved. He believed, at least in this case, that danger
overbalanced charity.
There is a great body of scripture that takes the opposite point
of view.
Either the clergyman was very practical and his professed religion,
impractical, or his religion was practical and the roan himself was
foolish.
If, as I suspect, religion cannot be spoken of in terms of practicality,
its enough to say that the two didn't agree.
He later added that he didn't often stop for students thumbing to
class because he considered it an unrewarding inconvenience.
Safety and convenience.
Safety and comfort.
That clergyman may never admit it, even to himself, but if he had
been a better Christian, he would have been a poorer American.
Because among the greatest of the more recent American traditions,
safety and comfort enjoy a high place.
That's why Cardinal Spellman is a good, and Father Groppl is
a questionable.
That's why assorted members of the clergy who talk too much
about things like, taxing Church property, and the .importance of
ritual, have been suspended from wearing the collar.
In point of fact, safety and comfort are two of the main reasons
that they crucified Christ.
This isn't to claim that all men-of-God follow the path of least
resistance. On the contrary, many distingusihed theologians have
spoken with considerable generosity of concepts like tolerance," and
peace.
Some have even gone so far as to put those concepts into practice
although many of those have served or will serve prison terms for
their trouble.
Needless to say, having been in jail tends to reduce their influence
over millions of Americans.
What it all boils down to is that the Christian philosophy, in
practice, will never find a secure place in American society.
The mysticism connected with it works fine. Most people seem to
thrive on it. When it goes beyond that, however, it becomes a threat
to the National Complacency.
What the United States needs is a new religion, one that will work
in practice as well as theory.
Perhaps the answer is a distinct American ancestor or government
worship. Maybe the Pentagon should be re-located atop Mount Rush Rushmore
more Rushmore with an elaborate mythology based on a high school textbook
conception of American history.
I don't say this to be facetious, but to illustrate the hypocrisy
to which millions pay tribute.
In the meantime, it should be obvious that Peace on Earth, Good
Will Toward Men is waiting for another star and that All of God's
Children dont Have Shoes.
i
J. Edgar- Ngo Dinh Diem

MR. EDITOR:
We would like to submit the
following thoughts related to your
editorial in Mondays ALLI ALLIGATOR.
GATOR. ALLIGATOR.
Mr. Hull, you have discovered
that the war in Vietnam has fin finally
ally finally become an important issue,
since the cancellation of gra graduate
duate graduate study deferments, to
warrant a re-evaluation of the
entire question of its (the war's)
true purpose and influence." Ap Apparently
parently Apparently the doubts you are suf suffering
fering suffering in regard to a justifi justification
cation justification for the sacrifice of life
have just burst into your head,
gripping your moral and ethical
concern for America's military militarydemocratic
democratic militarydemocratic future.
Why is it crucial to consider
the purposes and influences of
war now and not, say, several
years ago? When all those
talented professional" people
were deferred you did not ques question
tion question the purpose or influence of
death. Now that the dead may be
worth something to America's
future*' in your very strange
scale of values you question
whether they must die. Are all
those who were not engineers,
physicists, mathematicians, at attorneys,
torneys, attorneys, and communications ex experts
perts experts of the future" who died in
Vietnam not worthy of your ques questions?
tions? questions? (The Vietnamese know the
answer ... so they continue
to resist.)
Mr. Hull, you are the enemy.
All the J. Edgar Hoovers and
Ngo Dlnh Diems in the world
can not control the lives of the
masses of people . this has
been shown in every confrontation

of Industrial military might
against popular revolt. The
Hoovers and the Diems need
backing and support and they get
it from those who sacrifice human
lives for money and comfort.
You are the enemy, Mr. Hull,
and all the people you are willing
to use as cannon fodder know it.
Soon that cannon will backfire and
knock you off your professional
perch into the hell you have
watched grow and refused tc
question.
WILLIAM L. PARTRIDGE, 7AS
MARTHA A. KEMP, 4AS
MARTIN HOROWITZ, 4BA
SHARLA HERNDON, 2UC
TIMOTHY THOMPSON, 4AS
GAIL GILLESPIE, 4AS
STEPHEN HOROWITZ, 4AS
O. K. ALBEE
MR. EDITOR:
Mr. Joe Torchia
I cannot thank you enough for
all the work you did to make the
Edward Albee lecture a success.
The full coverage you gave us in
the Alligator did more than any anything
thing anything to build our audience.
It would be impossible to have
every lecture on campus this big
a success and, of course, Albees
name was a terrific drawing card,
nevertheless, we would not have
been S.R.O. without everything
you did. Thank you so very much.
ELEANOR ROBERTS
PUBLIC FUNCTIONS MANAGER

OPEN FORUM:
Adrtiu tod ViMwt
' There is no hope for the complacent man/ 9
Dow Recruits For Murder

MR. EDITOR:
Many faculty members and stu students
dents students are troubled by the recent
demonstrations against Dow
Chemical. No dilemma exists
where the action is merely pro protest
test protest .. by picketing, leaflet leafletlng,
lng, leafletlng, speaking . against Dow,

;/AV.v.w. Av.%w.vAWMOxx<.yv<.v.v.v. A\vw.%.:*>v.v.vk vwAv.v..v.>;.;i
l No Free Choice In War I
:j MR. EDITOR: $
£ :
£ We have heard much talk in recent months about the validity £
£ of the American position in Vietnam. Those who support our jj
£ actions there say that we must fight to stop the spread of godless
>: Communism. Those opposed adopt the position that we are engaged
:i in an inhumane and immoral war. There is truth in both argu- j:
£ roents.
£ Communism has as one of its basic tenets the revolution of the :
: proletariat the destruction of the capitalist, if you will. £
j: Surely, they have not abandoned this course. But, let's face it, j:
£ theyve not had much success in recent years. They failed £
j: miserably in Indonesia.
£ Even their own satellite countries have adopted an inde- |
£ pendent course. There was a hue and cry and predictions of the £
: imminent doom of the free world when Communism was established i;
:j in Cuba. But Moscow's puppet in Havana has developed a mind £
£ of its own and now tells Moscow to go to hell. Castro will :
| accept their aid but not their advice. :
£ Israel, one of our allies and a recipient of our aid, is one of \
£ the most communist countries in the world and the Reds" $
£ had nothing to do with its establishment. £
j: Those who favor the war say that we must fight to prevent :
J: the spread of Communism. Do we prevent the spread of Com- £
£ munism by treating our basic concepts as expedients to be held £
:j: up by the right hand while the left subverts behind our back? £
j; Hardly. No one can respect a man if he says he believes one :
£ thing but does another. This is our position in Vietnam. We £
: say that we want the Vietnamese to be free but without giving £
$ them the free exercise of choice.
* *
j Obviously, when someone states that the cause of democracy :
£ is being served in Vietnam, they do not know what democracy £
£ is. Democracy is a free choice, letting the people decide and not
:j trying to force a system of values upon another. We must let £
£ the people of Vietnam decide for themselves what kind of govern- £
£ ment they want. And if Vietnam goes communist, it will be £
£ because the people of Vietnam decided. What we can do to our- £
£ selves by denying the principles of democracy is more dangerous £
than all the communists on the face of the earth.
I " I
£ DONALD R. AVERY, 3JM }
j .... -j:
The Black Revolution

MR. EDITOR:
Always sleep late in the morn morning.
ing. morning.
There are good days and bad
days, but mornings are always
good. I enjoy sleeping late in the
morning; that's why Im always
late for my Journalism class.
The Journalism College at UF
is located in the Stadium build building.
ing. building. For students living off cam campus,
pus, campus, it might as well be twenty
miles away.
Finally, after treading my way
across campus, I trudge up three
flight of stairs and approach room
327. Doors locked again.
A smile of embarrassment
covers my face as I enter the
room. The faces are all the same.
Even the expressions on these
faces haven't changed, some
smiling, some frowning, some
blank. Smile, frown, blankness;
smile, frown, blankness noth nothing
ing nothing ever changes.
A heated debate is in progress.
I don't see the purpose of the
article at all."
Well he won't win a prize
for writing, that's for sure, but
he must have had some purpose."
I like the article, I think it's
great."
The article that was causing
the uproar was written about
Gainesville's Black district, it
wasn't a bad article but it wasn't
a good one either.
It couldn't be.

Friday, February 23, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Napalm, and the Vietnam War.
That is plain exercise of speech,
press, and assembly. But
physical interposition, whereby
Dow Chemical recruiters are
blocked from carrying on their
recruiting, opens puzzling ques questions
tions questions concerning free speech and
civil liberties.

I don't like his style. It's too
drab."
"But that's what hes trying
to do. He's writing about sur surroundings
roundings surroundings that are drab, how else
can he picture them?"
"There's a wooden porch on
my house, write an article about
roe."
The room is filled with
laughter, but not for long.
"Everybody knows about these
Conditions. Hes beating a dead
bush, why does he have to write
an article on that."
The argument seemed academ academic.
ic. academic.
It was surprising how little
the average student knew or cared
about the problem.
Theres really no problem to
them.
Things have been this way for
ages, why should it change now?
Ignore it, they seem to be say saying,
ing, saying, and it'll soon go away.
But it won't.
They just dont understand
or do they?
A revolution is going on all
around them, all over America
Black people are preparing to
live or die for a cause. And it
all seems academic to them.
Another bad day.
Sleep late in the morning;
things will be better then. There
are good days and bad days. But
mornings are always good.
LARRY JORDAN

One question is: Do students
and others who obstruct thispom thispompany
pany thispompany from carrying on recruit recruitment
ment recruitment activities violate constitu constitutional
tional constitutional rights of free speech? Os
course, the answer to such a
question is NO. There is no
free speech issue here. The
Dow recruiter is not paying a
social call to the UF campus.
He is not here to deliver a
lecture on the career oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities his firm offers. He is
here for one reason only; He
is here to engage the univer university
sity university and all its human compon component
ent component parts as accomplices in his
firms criminal activities such as
manufacturing Napalm. The Dow
Chemical appearance on campus
recently was not a matter of free
speech but a matter of RECRUIT RECRUITMENT:
MENT: RECRUITMENT: an abominable system of
recruitment to murder.
The question that should be
answered is not one of free speech
because the free speech issue
doesn't exist; The question that
should be asked and answered
is: What about Dow Chemical and
Napalm? Four American physi physicians,
cians, physicians, in a report Medical Pro Problems
blems Problems of South Vietnam, have
written: Napalm is a highly
sticky inflammable jelly which
clings to any-thing it touches and
burns with such heat that all
oxygen in the area is exhausted
within moments. Death is either
by roasting or by suffocation.
Napalm wounds are often fatal
(estimates are 90%).
As Howard Zlnn, Boston
University professor, has pointed
out, Those who survive face a
living death. The victims are
usually children. Napalm is drop dropped
ped dropped daily on the villages, the
forests, and the poeple of Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam by bombers piloted by Am Americans;
ericans; Americans; the saturation bombing
of that tiny country is one of the
cruelest acts perpetrated by any
nation in modern history; it ranks
with the destruction of Lidice by
the Germans; the crushing of the
Hungarian rebellion by the Rus Russians,
sians, Russians, and the recent mass
slaughter in Indonesia.
A university has not been and
should not be a neutral insti institution.
tution. institution. A university that can see
no difference between training
doctors and training men whose
chief mission is to aid in the
destruction of human life and the
suppression of human liberties is
no longer a university and DE DESERVES
SERVES DESERVES TO BE DESTROYED
through non-violent means.
Dow Chemical came to this
campus for the specific purpose
of recruiting students to engage
in the business of murder. Such
activities are not new and never
have been protected by the First
Amendment to our constitution or
any other constitution that I am
familiar with.
YOURS IN PROTEST,
JOEL M. STARKEY, 4BS
Gator Button
W GEORGE
H WASHINGTON M
% FATHER B

Page 7



* G ATO R CLASSIFIEDS*

FOR SALE
1963 VESPA 125 CC. Excellent
mechanical condition, leaving for
Spain. Must sell. Helmet included
$135.-378-6963. (A-90-3t-p)
HONDA Scrambler 90 cc, 1967,
only 9 months old. $300.00. Costs
$450.00 new. Call Don or Larry
376-3453. See to believe. (A (A---90-2t-p)
--90-2t-p) (A---90-2t-p)
HOUSE TRAILER, 10 x 51\ 2
bedroom on nice shady lot in
Micanopy. Water furnished. Call
466-3173. $70.00 month. (A-90-
3t-p)
64 SUZUKI 50. Good condition,
$110.00: Buco helmet with shield
included. Call Dave 378-3231 or
if no answer call 378-3609. (A (A---90-3t-p)
--90-3t-p) (A---90-3t-p)
GERMAN SHEPHERDS puppies.
8 weeks old. AKC registered.
Excellent pedigree. Call 378-
4600. (A-89-st-p)
MOBILE HOME for sale 10
x 56, carpeting and kitchen ap appliances
pliances appliances otherwise unfurnished.
Central Air Conditioning and
heating. Excellent condition. Call
378-2747. (A-88-st-p)

IBsii
winner igr-HSi
7 ACADEMY
AWARD \
NOMINATIONS!
jbbSs 1
JOSEPH E. LEVINE
PRlSlNt*
MIKE NICHOLS
LAWRENCE TURMAN
rfioouct'ON
l&n hH K
r Tl P |:
<:vV3B8a8888B::*v
BRBBHBMHRRBWMMHM8RBBBi8BBBI&BHBR& 4: vx : : **:::^: x-XySjW-: :*x
This is Benjamin.
Hes a little worried about his future.
THE GRADUATE technicolor- T
i ANNE BANCROFT.. DUSTIN HOFFMAN KATHARINE ROSS
.SHOWN AT: 1:15-3:20-5:25-7:30-9:30
Mi* : * >

FOR SALE
VERY GOOD INVESTMENT
Detroiter Mobile Home, 8 x 35'
Cabana 8 x 20, Utility room,
8 x 12 and set up for washer
and dryer. Completely furnished.
Television and air conditioner.
$1,500. Call Tom at 378-3339
after 7:00. (A-88-st-p)
*Do-lt-Yourself
CLASSIFIEDS
1967 TRIUMPH Daytona
500 cc, 2,000 miles, $215.00 cash
and take up payments $31.00 per
month. Call 376-9791. (A-85-
st-p)
MUST SELL! 1967 Honda 90, runs
and looks like new, New $395.00,
only $250.00. Come see at 4401
SW 13th Street, Apt. I, after 5
or weekend. (A-88-3t-p)
MOBILE HOME 10 x 50 Lib Liberty,
erty, Liberty, Air Conditioning, Central
Heating, Television, Completely
Furnished. Your Best Trailer
Buy for $2,588. 372-3767 after
5 p.m. (A-83-10t-p)

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 23, 1968

Page 8

FOR SALE
TAPE DECK Solid state Eico
Model RP-100, Must Sell. Best
offer takes it. Call 372-5576
after 6:00 p.m. (A-88-3t-p)
1 ...
FOR SALE: 1966 Black Yamaha
Twin 100. Book rack, good con condition,
dition, condition, $225. 372-3090 or 4318
NW 12th Terrace. (A-89-st-p)
FOR SALE: Honda 305 Scrambler
and helmet with bubble shield.
Call 376-6920. Ask for Dean
after 7. (A-89-3t-p) ~
ITS inexpensive to clean rugs
and upholstery with Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer, sl.
(Lowry Furniture Co.) (A-89-
2t-p)

AUDREY HEPBURN
n : ACADEMY AWARD JL
MtLU NOMINATION 1
OVERI FOR BEST ACTRESS I
See from the |
nlng 1:35 3:32 5:29 j M
6:25 7:26 8:22 9:23 I / B?2M-
During the lost eight min- 1 I j| 9IK
utes of this picture the 1
theatre will be darkened i L -. .
to the legal limit to ft'"
heighten the terror of the Jv>'.
breathtaking climax. Os \V ' *V*. 'h-v*. /
seated at this time. |
j Dowfow GolwiWH* |.
V7V|TiTI|YBj No reserved seats.
ON AilLJil Continuous performances starting
L; 231 W. UmirmnHy 4>. at 2:04 5:07 8:10
> ...;.t > .v.;.v.v..v. iI -
Sx l **-;- All the violent beauty of Thomas Hardy 1 s
immortal love story!
v>a :a' ,m t^Botxj^ 3 83fc >, v. ... /
.i-.
MMMWBMMBmjJPBBR w.W OfrgOnoQffi- /ay ~>oQfgw XW
JULIE IHKISTtE
The Darling of DR. ZHIVAGO meets PFTPR FTNPH
the Georgle Girl boy in the love lilLul I lilvll
ALAN BATES

FOR SALE
FOR SALE OR RENT: 10 x 40
Trailer. Large roomy, very
clean. Payments $56.00 per
month. Archer Road Village. Lot
C-27. After 6 p.m. (A-88-3t-p)

I Showtime 7:07 [ PLUS
1 7pm & 1 ./ at 9:03 1
Adm. SI.OO TECHNICOLOR' 11:05 I
\~imeAMCiSvar.. At J- I
SBTNni ffif. I

FOR SALE
STUDENT CONCESSION FOR
SALE. Considerable earning po potential.
tential. potential. $300.00 cash required.
Call 378-8867 or 376-3261 Ext.
2412 after 7:00 p.m. (A-86-st-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
NIKON F* Camera Outfit. Com Complete
plete Complete with large assortment of
lenses and accessories. 372-5576
after 6:00 p.m. (A-88-3t-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:
37t-4103. (A-85-10t-p)
FOR RENT
SPACIOUS ROOM Private bath
and entrance. $40.00 per month.
Utilities included. 376-1737. See
evenings. 316 NE 3rd Ave. (B (B---90-lt-p)
--90-lt-p) (B---90-lt-p)
MALE room mate for next quarter
- furnished apt. with private
bedroom, living room bath, and
kitchen, AC. SSO per month. Call
372-8230. (B-89-3t-p)
FOR RENT: 1533-1535 NW sth
Avenue. One bedroom furnished
apartment, air conditioned.
5 blocks from University. $95.00
per month. Call 376-8475 or 376-
1065. (B-88-st-p)
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, SBO/
month summer term. Call 372-
0916, 4-7 p.m. (B-86-st-p)
SERVICES
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric
Service 603 SE Second Street.
378-7330. (M-78-tt-c)
SPANISH Tutoring, 378-4600.
(M-85- st-p)

sK REITZ
THEATRE
***************
m v to
THE BURTON PRODUCTION i
DOCTOR R#SIUS
RKZHARDBURTON
THE OXFORD UNIVERSITY DRAMATIC SOCIETY
ELIZABETH TAYLOR
tot 0W SCMM fey fe|T
MARIO NASCIMBENE NEVILL COGHILL RICHARD BURTON -* RICHARD McWHORTER
RICHARD BURTON mt NEVILL COGHILL Technicolor*
"- - ADMISSION -TITSO

*
FOR RENT
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)
LARGE bedroom, connecting
bathroom near University. Phone
376-0404. (B-86- st-p)

TRAILER for rent. Large, 3
bedroom, 2 baths. On private,
large, wooded lot water fur furnished.
nished. furnished. SIOO.OO month. 378-2453
or 372-0396. (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)
WANTED
RIDERS WANTED. Chartered bus
to U. Georgia game. Leave March
1, return March 3. For infor information
mation information call 376-9103 or 376-
9348. (C-89-st-p)
FEMALE roommate wanted for
3rd quarter: 2 bedroom duplex
2 blocks behind Norman Hall.
Central heat and air condition conditioning.
ing. conditioning. $32.50 a month plus util utilities.
ities. utilities. Call 378-7227. (C-89-.5t-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)
BAHAMAS over the break? Four
more to share expenses of yacht
charter. Week in Bimini
Nassau. Singles couples young
faculty. Write P. O. Box 12952,
Univ. Sta. Gainesville. (C-89-
2t-p)
LEGAL SECRETARY wanted.
Experience not necessary. Must
be proficient in shorthand and
typing. Scruggs, Carmichael &
Tomlinson. Telephone 376-5242.
(C-86-st-D >

Friday, February 23, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

WANTED
FEMALE roommate for March 15
to June 15, S4O month, Frederick
Gardens Apartments, 1130-9 XW
16th Ave., 376-9529. (C-89-2t-p)
ROOMMATE wanted for next
Quarter. University Gardens, 716
SW 16 Ave., Apt 107. $41.25
per month, and one fourth of
utilities. (C-88- 12t-p)
MALE roommate for spring and
summer quarters with 3graduate
engineering students in French
Quarter (#113) $75/month pays
all. Call 378-5349. (C-89-3t-p)
MUST SUBLEASE: University
Gardens Apt. 1 bedroom or find
one female roommate for spring
and summer quarters. Call 378-
5841. (C-88-st-p)
THRU mmm 3-5
SAT. 7.9
ROMAN POLANSKI'S
REPUIS|pN
From The Award-Winning
Knife In The Water"
STARTS SUNDAY
i liT 1
4 I fl^H|
purrin^AME^WHrTMO^ll

I FOX DRIVE-1"
FRI -SAT-SUN highways. high SPRINGS, FLA. UN!,ER HEW MAH GEME T
FEBRUARY 23-24-25
til.oo Per Person!l'aduuspnivl DOUBLE FEATURE FEBRUARY 23-24
DOUBLE FEATURE Highway 441
Every incredible scene is real! { 1 9B Jfj i.l
Cmium pf& jfel
in the woiudtoday
Huai* the SHOCK of vour life! I jSS
. .fi \[ feJHr

Page 9

WANTED
FEMALE roommate wanted for
Landmark Apt. for third quarter.
Call 378-3851. (C-90-3t-p)

iiNde'g&>Nd*fi|
PufflfEsfi\&Z.
1 --y
M
Sunday 3,7,9:15-Monday 7,9:15-At The Union
SEE! HEAR!
THE FIVE
AMERICANS
Top Recording Stars
Also The 'Certain Amount ->
SATURDAY NIGHT
at The Place
IS e L d o < ? v / l .. *Ope^6?3o|
TInTJTe 4H When Doris goes West f
JUUaUw NV __ the West goes {
(calamity josie) w chicken!
IllSv 1
k_p mG EOPO E^^
K>4pA Jean Simmons liflfl
ImL|\ Rough night in Jericho^^h

Use our handy
mall in order
form.

- ----- v.w.v.wa'.v:wv.
WANTED |
WANTED: Male Roommate, Vil Village
lage Village 34, Apt. 42 Telephone 378-
8704. (C-88-st-p)



CLASSIFIEDS

Page 10

), The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 23, 1968

WANTED
** y
WANTED!! Attractive coed scuba
diver for diving buddy. Must have
diving gear. Possible trip to
Silver Springs; weekend of March
1. Call 376-9361, Room 311.
(C-88-st-p)
MALE Roommate needed 3rd
Quarter. 2 bedroom Apt. $45.00
a month. You have your own
private bedroom. 372-5079. Call
after 6. (C-88-3t-p)
HELP WANTED I
WAITRESSES! Must be 21, Part
time and full time shift avail available,
able, available, evening only. Apply Glnos
Italian Restaurant Experience
helpful but not necessary. 376-
1322, 2204 SW 13th St. (E-88-
ts-c)
FULL TIME TYPIST position
now open with Student Publi Publications.
cations. Publications. Student Publications is
willing to train (on the job) a
person with typing skill to learn
sophisticated typesetting equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Applicant must be able to
type 50 WPM with 80 percent
accuracy. This is a clerk-typist
II position. Report to University
Central Employment, 2nd floor
of the Hub for details. (E-91-
tf-nc)
SALES representative (Trainee).
Medium sized Central Florida
Printing Company is seeking the
services of Sales Repre Representatives
sentatives Representatives to work in the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Ocala Area. Applicants
should have capability of produc producing
ing producing 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 com mission, 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)
HELP WANTED: part-time or full
time jewelery repairman. Con Contact
tact Contact Robertson's Jewelers, 8 So.
Main Street. Gainesville, Fla. (E (E---89-st-c)
--89-st-c) (E---89-st-c)
MEN, need money? Earn
SI,OOO this summer. NATURE OF
JOB: Own and operate car-wax car-waxing
ing car-waxing business in your own city,
be your own boss, set your own
hours. Be assured of SI,OOO in
3 months. REQUIREMENTS: Live
in city of 25,000 or more, be
capable of moderate physical
labor. National director of Dura-
Lustre Enterprises will conduct
interviews at Placement Office,
G-22, Reitz, on Thursday, Feb.
29. Sign up for interview now.
(E-90- 3t-p)
INTERESTED in working at a
sum mer camp? Red Raider, Ohio;
boys and girls; general counsel counselling,
ling, counselling, horseback riding, swim swimming,
ming, swimming, arts and crafts; Come to
the interview Monday, Feb. 26,
1:00 p.m., Room 357 Union. (E (E---88-3t-p)
--88-3t-p) (E---88-3t-p)
AUTOS
\sX X*X X*VVV.vX*XX X!V*VX'XX*X*X*!V
WANT something that purrs? Try
this 1959 I m pal a V-8, radio,
heater, Air Don't work, so no
harsh noises. Tires arent bad.
Take a chance! Call "Stick at
378-6749. (G-90-st-p)
'62 VW, faadio, beater, sun-roof,
$600.00. Call 376-0103. (C-90-
st-p)

AUTOS
...
1963 VW convertible, Sunflower
yellow, new top, tires, battery,
carpeting, etc. '65 engine and
transmission. $795. Call 378-
6917. See at 1508 NW Ist Lane,
Apt. 3. (G-89-st-p)
MUST SELL: 1962 Buick Skylark
Convertible, V-8, air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, radio, heater, stereo
tape. Power steering and brakes.
Good condition throughout, no
reasonable offer refused. John,
378-1921. (G-89-st-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-843t-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)
MUST SACRIFICE: 1966 VW Se Sedan.
dan. Sedan. Excellent condition, factory
air, heater, radio. Red with white
interior. Many other extras. Call
Univ. Ext. 2951 or 376-1258 be between
tween between 8:30-5:00. (G-88-st-c)
|| || MM II I IIMI I .1
PORSCHE '57. Black. 1600 S. Re Rebuilt
built Rebuilt transmission. New Alumi Aluminum
num Aluminum Magnesium Pistons. New
Pirelli Tires. Body reflnished.
Phone 378-1121 after 5 and week weekends
ends weekends on Univ. Ext. 2877. (G (G---88-st-p)
--88-st-p) (G---88-st-p)
1959 MG, New Top, Tonneau,
Motor in excellent condition,
$400.00. Call 378-6263 after 5:00
p.m. 376-3261, Ext. 2455 before
5:00. (G-88-st-p)
442 1966 OLDS, four speed, mags,
console, wood wheel, reverber reverberator,
ator, reverberator, maroon exterior, black in interior.
terior. interior. $2,400 or best offer. 378-
2381. George Del Valle. (G-89-
2t-p)
PERSONAL
HELP! Anyone seeing auto acci accident
dent accident on Radio Road by Ag. En Engineering
gineering Engineering Bldg Tuesday 10-24-67,
8:05 a.m., Please call 376-4179
after 5 p.m. (J-88-3t-p)
808, Happy 20th Birthday, Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Roses are red. See you when
winter turns to spring. Love,
Susan. (J- 89- 2t-p)
SILVER CERTIFICATES Check
your ones, fives, and ten dollar
bills for silver certificates. Will
pay .25 on the dollar. Contact
Nina at 372-9255. (J-90-st-p)
| LOST & FOUND |
WALLET TAKEN from apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Keep money-please return
papers and sorority pin to Diane
Kelly, Kappa Alpha Theta House.
No questions asked. (L-90-st-p)
-
LOST: Pair of prescription
glasses, brown frames. Needed
badly. Reward Call 376-0298. (L (L---90-lt-p)
--90-lt-p) (L---90-lt-p)
LOST 4 month old, brown male
puppy, 16 Inches high; German
Shepherd coloring; lost vicinity
eS SW sth Ave. Please call 378-
3607. (L-89-2t-p)

BY-LINE: M is
I I
JOE TORCHIA
Features Editor

Miss Ethel I. McNill of LOCAL
BOARD NO. 68 has the power
to choose, and what-is-more
pick, and what-is-more decide
who (or is it whom?) shall go
And whom (or is it who?) shall
not
And whom/who shall get (you
guessed it, baby) mortared.
Miss Ethel I. McNill of LOCAL
BOARD NO. 68 wears a straw
with a daisy and dresses
that go two inches below the knee
and when it come to men
oh, man
amen
Miss Ethel I. McNill (of you youknow-where)
know-where) youknow-where) lives in a sun sunshiny,
shiny, sunshiny, daisy-hatted, well-matted
world of halos and holly and good goodfriend
friend goodfriend Molly
of church on Sunday
of wash on Monday
of squash on Tuesday
of Bach on Wednesday
and et cetera the rest of the
week
Miss Ethel I. McNill of LOCAL
68 of course hates Lucy-in-the Lucy-in-thesky
sky Lucy-in-thesky and despises anything anti-
And anything leftwing is 1-A
in her book
(And the girl with kaleidoscope
eyes is a prostitute and you know
about THEM)
Miss Ethel I. sits at her window
(occasionally) on the fourth floor
of city hall (occasionally) and
looks out (occasionally) at all the
(occasional) friendly people.
And Miss Ethel sometimes
while she sits sometimes makes
up beautiful poetry like
I sit at the window and what
do I see?
The world set out like a table
for tea.
(Then, much to her disgust, a
boy picks his nose)
(Then, much to her disgust, a
a girl straightens her clothes)
and that's when she noticed a
rose.
Miss Ethel I. McNill of LOCAL
sits yes stares and one-fine one-fineday
day one-fineday notices a rose one-fine-day
as she sits someone spits on that
rose and a bee
(The bee flies away
But the rose has to stay)
like me
Then Miss Ethel I. goes and
picks the rose the only rose she
picks in front of the only city
hall she picks the lonely rose

UNIVERSITY
CHEVROLET
"The Students Friend"
10% DISCOUNT
ON YOUR ENTIRE REPAIR BILL
%
(EXCEPT BODY SHOP REPAIRS)
FREE Estimates on Any Repairs
Just Show Your ID Card To Our Service Manager
UNIVERSITY CHEVROLET
101 5 N Main St. Phone 3/6-7581

and brings it home
and puts it in a pretty green
vase
and Goodfriend Molly drops by
for squash that Tuesday and re remarks
marks remarks
my isn't that rose pretty isnt
nature wonderful 1 enjoy nature
i thank god for nature ah nature
life is beautiful"
"yes" remarks ethel, "and

' """"
Gainesvilles Newest Night dub
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 swingingest
groups available on Tues., Thur., Frl., 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
iwuii VI,I
Z* V 1.9 I
/ Dinner I
/ nrovH like IT fl
/ FRIDAY NIGHT FROM 5 TIL 9 P.M. B
/ hi Vn DMnp Aoom, on Ctafa, or Carry Our. |B
I A generous serving of filet of white fish H
I with French fries o plenty, side dish of m :
I tongy cole slaw and tastv huh puppies puppiesf
f puppiesf every Friday evening at JERRY'S 'or just
; $1,19 H
I 2 Gainesville Locations I
/ M* IV/hTn+W 23,0 *-W. STRUT I
j BfflfHtflT 1305 Hw IM STRUT

afterlife will be gorgeious"
"for some qualifies molly
"god's chosen" mollifies ethel
The next day the rose died
and Ethel put it down the garbage
disposal as she hummed "When
The Saints Go Marching In"
Then she took a laxative for
her irregularity, put on her straw
hat with the daisy, and reported
for work at LOCAL 68.



(Editors Note: Today's review
won first prize in the Alligator
review contest. Hie reviewer,
Scott DeGarmo, 4AS, will re receive
ceive receive a SSO UjS. Savings Bond
from the Plaza theatre.)
By SCOTT DeGARMO
The Graduate is a slick, clever,
widely-acclaimed and highly
relevant movie that easily es establishes
tablishes establishes thirty-year-old Dustin
Hoffman as One of Hollywood's
most promising character ac actors.
tors. actors.
Hoffman, as Benjamin Brad Braddock,
dock, Braddock, returns home to the plush
sterility of upper-middle class
Los Angeles after four years
in college where he has garner*
ed practically every possible ath athletic
letic athletic and academic accolade. The
first attempts of the soulful,
striving young man to assess
the value of his achievements
(which is all too obvious to his
ing parents and their Babbitical
friends) is interrupted by the
wife of his father's business
partner, played by Anne Ban Bancroft.
croft. Bancroft.
Miss Bancroft makes a superb
bitch as Mrs. Robinson, the pre-
State Theatre
Has Festival
Bill Henderson, Manager of the
State theatre, is offering a great
deal for all art flick fans with
a "director's festival" from
March 6 thru 23.
For $6 you can see seven films
by seven great directors, includ including
ing including Bergman, Antonioni, Truf Truffaut,
faut, Truffaut, Elsenstein and Hitchcock.
Just stop by the box office
between now and March 6 and
pick up a block of seven tic ticketsyou
ketsyou ticketsyou can use them all on one
flick, or one for each of the
seven. (There is one restrict restricttion,
tion, restricttion, however: "Limit: 1,000
seats to a customer.")
Included on the fare are An Antonioni's
tonioni's Antonioni's "L'Awentura," Sergei
Eisensteln's "Ivan the Terrible
(Part I),"Orson Welles'"Citizen
Kane," Hitchcocks "The Lady
Vanishes," Truffauts "Jules
and Jim," Akira Kurosawas
"Rashomon" and Bergmans
"Wild Strawberries."
That's seven films in 17 days daysall
all daysall of them highly acclaimed and
some landmarks in the world
cinema, directed by the GREAT
directors from seven different
countries. And it's only about
85 cents a flickyou can't beat
that (in Gainesville, anyway.)

CAN YOU TALK TOGETHER ABOUT MEANING?
J YOU HEAR ABOUT DIVORCE SCANDALS
AND VIOLENT MARITAL QUARRELS,
BUT WHAT ABOUT THE "QUIET FAIL FAILURES
URES FAILURES THAT NEVER MAKE THE NEWS?
| / asked him, What does your wife think of
all that?" Oh, was the blurted-out reply, 7
would never mention these to her; she
She wouldnt understand." In other
words, she wouldnt share my opinions, and
l want to avoid any argument. Thus it is that
in order to have peace many couples put
aside certain subjectsthose that are emo emo.
. emo. .. tionally chargedthose that are most im imHVk
HVk imHVk s portant for their coming to a true mutual
understanding.
GRACE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
3146 N.W. 13th Street

'The Graduate 1 1s Slick, Clever
- - - i 1

datory adultress with the whis whiskey-sotted
key-sotted whiskey-sotted brain and the dessl desslcated
cated desslcated soul, stalking abed-part abed-partner
ner abed-partner while menopause and vari varicosity
cosity varicosity stalk her. With nothing
to look forward to and nothing
she cares to remember, she rav ravenously
enously ravenously maneuvers her way into
a wordless, unfulfilling liaison
with the trimly-muscled young
athlete. After his first, hilar hilariously
iously hilariously inept bunglings, he passes
into a troubled boredom, idly ser servicing
vicing servicing his middle-aged mistress
between television shows.
Braddock falls into her grasp
partly because he is pushed into
it by his first, uncertain, unar unarticulated
ticulated unarticulated revulsion against the
hollow ideals and ostentation of
his well-meaning parents and
their vulgarly affable friends.
When his fatheran (unfortun (unfortunately
ately (unfortunately not exaggerated) archetype
of the proud, prodding papa papadisplays
displays papadisplays his son in ludicrous
fashion on his 21st birthday,
Braddock is forced to realize
that he. like the Alfa Romeo and
the swimming pool, is essential essentially
ly essentially a status symbol for his father
and mother.
But in his long-suppressed,
semi-conscious revolt, his
pleasureless love affair, his list listless

FRIDAY &. SATURDAY
FEB. 23 & 24
"Valley Os The Dolls"
By Dionne Warwick
on Scepter Records
7 San
376-1042 923 iEST diversity avenue

FIRST PRIZE WINNER

less listless dissipation and his re renounced
nounced renounced ambition, he remains
essentially uncorrupted. After
all, how can a farcical anti antiherowhich
herowhich antiherowhich he clearly is
throughout the first half of the
filmexperience the degradation
necessary for redemption? Thus,
attractive and sympathetic as he
may be when contrasted with the
vices of his elders, he lacks the
awareness essential to the ro romantic
mantic romantic revel that scriptwriters
Calder Willingham and Buck
Henry and Director Mike Nichols
try to make him in the second
half of the film. The result
is an Incompatible Interlude
whichwhile containing ele elements
ments elements of the blackest human
dramacan never raise itself
above the spurious level of mel melodrama.
odrama. melodrama.
The films midway shift in tack
occurs with the entrance of the
bitch's daughter, Katherine Ross,
a fresh and lovely newcomer with e
an ingenuous quality sure to ap appeal
peal appeal to a generation of folk sing singers
ers singers and flower children. She
consoles the uptight, inarticulate
hero and turns his angst into
young love. To squeeze Brad Braddock
dock Braddock out of her life, her par parents
ents parents encourage a kind of mar marriage
riage marriage of convenience with the sort

Friday, February 23, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

of clean-cut, buttoned down
square that easily slides across
the impassable generation gap.
The denouement is an up uproarious
roarious uproarious and, partly because it
takes place in a church, strange strangely
ly strangely fascinating scene. It is clear clearly
ly clearly an assertion that Love (in its
romantic as well as its cur-

K> iV CHUCK 'rasomffira i|
OPEN 11 AM-9 PM* i|,
ipEm
In Gainesvilie at the Westgate Shopping Ctr. ![
3321 W. University Ave. at 34th St. ![
_ALS Q_l_N_Q RLANDO AN_D J[TUSVILLE !
Jjiijijx- v.
Jny/y
Idonthave
two yearsexperience.
I have one year twice,
Some people get experience The more experience you get,
in a job. the faster you grow.
Other people get older. And thats to our mutual
Theres a big difference. And benefit.
it all depends on where you u .. ...
work, and with whom you Heres the tund of experience
work. You can start some ...
place that has all the proper MITRE is pioneering in the
systems engineering creden- design and engineering of
tials significant contracts, complex information, sensor,
modern physical plant, and command, control and com comthe
the comthe usual fringe benefits njunications systems for the
and find yourself a couple of United States Government,
years later, just a couple of ur assi g nme nts include
years behind. prominent military el- ic
. systems, as well as civ.
' ?l' P aCe systems for future national
like MITRE and get expert- a j r traffic control and high
ence. And grow. We have the d d tramporta^ on
credentials, of course. (We v
happen to think theyre the Wed like you to know more
best.) But we have something about MITRE
more. An attitude. We want About what we do, how we
you to get the best systems think, and what it might be
experience in the business. like to work with us. If youd
We want to share what we like to know more about us,
know with you, want you to and have a degree (preferably
absorb it as fast as you can. advanced) in electronics,
The quicker you grasp things, mathematics or physics, wed
the quicker things get done. like to talk with you.
INTERVIEWS WILL BE CONDUCTED
ON CAMPUS, FEB. 27, 1968'.
SIGN UP NOW AT THE PLACEMENT OFFICE.
Or write for more information: Mr. L. J. Glinos, College
Relations Coordinator, The MITRE Corporation, Box 208
CCO, Bedford, Massachusetts. CP-9.
, 18*1 MITRE
Art Equal Opportunity Employer (Male A Female)
Formed In 1958 . pioneer In the design and development of command and
control systems . MITRE serves as technical advisor and systems engineer
for the Electronic Systems Division of the Air Force Systems Command and
provides technical assistance to the Federal Aviation Administration, the De De*
* De* partment of Defense, the Department of Transportation and the National Aero Aeronautics
nautics Aeronautics and Space Administration.

rent, sociological usage) Con Conquers
quers Conquers All. For kids who aren*t
supposed to know what the bell
they're doing, the hero and her heroine
oine heroine certainly make a much bet better
ter better choice than their parents
could have. And it would take
a real creep not to be on their
side. >

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 23, 1968

l/Fs Best Dressed Coed Named

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* n n^
DIFFICULT DECISION of selecting the Best Dressed
Coed is reflected in the concentration of judges Janice
Sizemore, Campus Living Editor; Steve Hull, Alligator
Editor; Bunnie Taylor, Mrs, University of Florida; and
husband Clyde Taylor, president of Student Body,
'Sll n
1 %m
WmX
iBiIIiBPiI^^BBPBHBBP^

ENJOYMENT OF THE EVENT shows in the happy smiles
of judges Mrs. Margaret Biestle, Rawlings Hall resident
counselor; Dean Hennessey, assistant dean of Student
Affairs; Amy Sanders, Jennings resident counselor; and
Marti Cochran, clerk of the Honor Court.

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THIRD RUNNER UP Nancy Regis Register,
ter, Register, Tri Delt, appeared in a lime
green two piece hostess suit.

FIRST RUNNER UP Diane Baron,
DPhiE, wore a cotton blend grey
and white check with little girl
hat and baby doll shoes,

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CHI OMEGA SANDRA STALLINGS
WON hands down as she appeared
before the judges in her Bonnie
and Clyde* inspired low-belted
dress accentuated with white beret
and gloves and black patent Mary
Jane shoes and handbag.

PHOTOS BY NICK ARROYO
. ...
- UPPR i. iimlf
jmp iHSSSMiViiIB^siS
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SECOND RUNNER UP Judy Silver,
KD, sported a linen coat and dress
ensemble in striped spring shades.



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FLORIDA. WRESTLING CLUB

Bottom row, left to right: Bill
Northup, Dick Hollingworth, Don
Hollingworth, Steve Shomion, Top

Gator Grapplers Compete

The Florida Wrestling Club
takes to the mats this weekend
to compete in the second Annual
All Florida Collegiate Wrestling
Tournament here at Florida Gym.
Last years winner, Miami-
Dade J.C. will be the favorite
to repeat this year, but they are
expected to receive plenty of
competition this year from the
Coach Speaks
Chuck Fairbanks,head coach
of Orange Bowl champion Okla Oklahoma,
homa, Oklahoma, will headline the 20th an annual
nual annual Florida Athletic Coaches
Association football clinic in Au August.
gust. August.
Fairbanks and Sooner As Assistant
sistant Assistant Head Coach Pat James
will both lecture at the August
1-2-3 sessions, which will be
held in Gainesville.
The clinic for the high school
coaches of the state will be
held in conjunction with the an annual
nual annual Florida High School Activi Activities
ties Activities Associations all-star prep
football and basketball eames.
-> Correction
Correction! The ATOs havent
won handball. They did, however,
beat the favorites, Pi Lam, 3-1
in action Wednesday.
ATO must still face stiff
competition from the winner of
the Sigma Nu-Pike game in the
semis before getting to the finals
and playing either Phi Delt,
Betas, or TEP. ATO is now
the favorite to take the crown
but as has already been seen,
anything can and will happen in
intramurals.
SflftfrwOMiv r>Mc?
7 STOPLITE
|Vy AWAY
D7From Campus
I And A Real
K TREAT
4 jSm If Open 2:00 11:30 pm
T^dippiriian
Ice Creame Shoppe
WESTGATE
v SHOPPING CENTER /
IQ 13305 W. Univ. Ave.

likes of Florida, F.S.U., U. of
Tampa, Daytona Beach Junior
College, Florida A&M, and Em Embry
bry Embry Riddle Aeronautical Institute.
The meet is open to all under undergraduates
graduates undergraduates in the state who are
members of their respective
wrestling teams or clubs.
The meet will consist of com competition
petition competition in 11 weight classes that
range all the way from 115 pounds
to the unlimited class including
boys who weigh as much as 230.
Last years 137-pound champ champion,
ion, champion, Bill Northup of the Gators
will be aiming for the 145-pound
Tickets For WILDE
Evening With SHAW
On Sale At
LITTLE HALL On MON.

i--- -
Meet Thi
Here are some of the si
Alligator the Souths fin
' fj
'*
Mary is a senior graduating with a degree in Journalism this June.
At the Alligator she gains publication experience in the production
lab and photo darkroom.
. r
; A
~ .j
j* ;

row, left to right: David Secunda,
Jim Brackin, Mike Hubbard, Robin
Stone, Mike Magrino,

championship this year. Another
favorite for the Gators is Mike
Magrino who placed second in the
152 pound class last year.
f-
Preliminaries start today at
4:00 p.m. and again tomorrow
at 10:00 a.m. Finals in this
double elimination meet will be
Saturday at 7:00 p.m. There is
no admission price.
Coach Keith Tennant and his
grapplers have had four dual
meets to date including a vic victory
tory victory over Daytona Beach J.C.
Gator defeats have come at the
hands of Miami-Dade twice and
FJS.U.
Dontmiss This
Wilde Evening
With Shaw...
Feb. 27

Friday, February 23, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

9 'UNKNOWN"
Thats The Newest Os
The Eight Great Sauces
at PARKER S BAR-B-Q
"You'll have to try it to name it"
372-9292
Open til way late 1214 N. W. sth Ave.
Finest Selection Os
Levi's. Jeans. And Casuals
In Gainesville vTjB
*GUNS Mm
BOOTS H
MENS AND _SUI
woMiNS iswfq
n liiill
4821 N.W. 6th Street At Hiway 441 Q
Open BAM Mondays through Saturday.
, Open Fridays Till 9PM
Hear
Alligator
Summary
\
Daily at 3:55 on WDVH, 980 KC
e Gators
>tudents who make your
lest college daily.
->. 1
' i -:t
I ~
Lee Hinebaugh
WL* Mr l
.
i
i ...
. ': f ;
Lee fj a junior in political science, but his work at the Alligator is J
far removed from that. He is the darkroom technician, a highly
skilled job that determines how the paper looks when it hits the
stands.
v
' ) v ...
; - ' .. : ._' '* ; ,-. v

Page 13



Page 14

> The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 23, 1968

Orange
ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR __ ______
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS LjT T TTJI LjT TX T Ijir I iXTVT
OFFICE. FLORIDA UNION 11 Ijl J ILI il l, J I Jl J ITJ JL JJL^|

CAMPUS CALENDAR
Friday, February 23
Sigma Lambda CM: initiation of
New members, AFA Bldg.,
5 p.m.All members please at attend.
tend. attend.
Union Movie: Dr. Faustus,"
Union Aud., 7 & 9:30 p.m.
Humecoming: bonfire, Hume Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Field, 7 p.m.
Humecoming: Talent Show, Hume
Athletic Field, 7:30 p.m.
Miss U of F Contest: finals,
Constans Theatre, 8 p.m.
Fla. Folk Dancers: dancing, 214
Fla. Gym., 8 p.m.
Humecoming: The Gene Middle Middleton
ton Middleton Show, Hume Rec. Room,
8:30 p.m.
Saturday, February 24
Gator Sailing Club: informal sail sailing
ing sailing and racing, meet Ground
Floor Union, 10:30 a.m.
International Club film: La Ver Verbena
bena Verbena de La Paloma/* UMon
Aud., 3:00 p.m.
Humecoming: Hume Olympics,
Hume Athletic Field, 3 p.m.
Newman Club: Spaghetti Dinner,
Catholic Student Center, 5 p.m.
Humecoming: barbecue, Hume
Athletic Field, 6 p.m.
Humecoming: outdoor movie,
Texas Across the River/'
7 p.m.
Union Movie: Dr. Faustus/*
Union Aud., 7 & 9:30 p.m.
Basketball: Fla. vs. Miss. State,
Fla. Gym., 7:45 p.m.
Model U.N.: John G. Stoessinger,
Union Ballroom, 8 p.m.
Humecoming: dance with We the
People, Hume Rec. Room
8:30 p.m.
Sunday, February 25
Program Office: duplicate
bridge, Union 150 C, 1:30p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society: The Ex Experimental
perimental Experimental Film," UnionAud.,
3,7 & 9:15 p.m.
Music Dept. Mexican Series: Jose
Luis Arcaraz, pianist, Univ.
Aud., 4 p.m.
Monday, February 26
University Circle: luncheon,
Union 150 C, 11 a. m.
Mensa Members: daily luncheon,
West Wing of Main Cafeteria,
noon.
Program Office: dancing lessons,
243 Union, 7 p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society: The Ex Experimental
perimental Experimental Film/* UnionAud.,
7 & 9:15 p.m.
Paint for Fun: art lessons, 118
Union, 7:30 p.m.
AIME: meeting, 355 Union,
7:30 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for
Dr. Faustus/* Miss Univer University
sity University of Florida Contest, Hume Humecoming,
coming, Humecoming, A Wilde Evening With
Shaw, and the U of F Symphony
Orchestra with Joseph Filchs,
violin.

1 Visits At
1 GAINFWIII F FI ORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT jWi^-m.av..

ADMINISTRATIVE
NOTICES
SPRING REGISTRATION FEES
may be paid now. Pick up fee
payment materials at the inside
counter in the Student Accounts
section of the Hub.
WORK-STUDY JOBS. Wanted
U of F students eligible for
College Work-Study for part parttime
time parttime work. Jobs available for
typists, library clerks and lab laboratory
oratory laboratory assistants (students with
biology or chemistry back background).
ground). background). Please contact Student
Employment, Rm. 182, Bldg. E.
GENERAL NOTICES
CARDINAL NEWMAN WEEK:
Newman clubs throughout the
United States are celebrating the
75th anniversary of their found founding
ing founding Feb. 18-25 The doors of
the Catholic Student Center will
be open all week and visitors
will be welcome. Special events
sponsored by the Newman Club
include a Communion Breakfast
on Sunday, a theological discus discussion
sion discussion on Thursday and a spa spaghetti
ghetti spaghetti dinner on Saturday.
HILLEL FOUNDATION: A
three day Government Seminar
is being conducted in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D.C. April 28-30. Scholar Scholarships
ships Scholarships are available for Political
Science majors; juniors and
sophomores only. Contact the
HUlel Foundation, 16 NW 18th
St., for further Information.
HISTORY AND PHILOSOPHY
OF MEDICINE Lecture Series,
Fri., Feb. 23, from 12:10 to
1:00 p.m., 2nd floor auditorium,
Medical Sciences Building. Prof.
Charles Talbot, medievalist at
the Wellcome Historical Medical
Museum and Library, London,
England, will speak on Medie Medieval
val Medieval Medical Education.*'
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. 23:
CHEMICAL CONSTRUCTION
CORP. ChE, EE, ME, CE.
THE CECO CORP. CE,BC,ME,
Bus. Ad. Must be UJS. citizen.
NATIONAL LEAD CO. OF OHIO.
Eng. Sci., Chem., Physics. Must
be U.S. citizen.

HEATH SURVEY CONSULT CONSULTANTS,
ANTS, CONSULTANTS, INC. Forestry, Agron Agronomy,
omy, Agronomy, Horticulture, Wild Life
Mngt. Juniors for summer em employment
ployment employment
LOS ANGELES COUNTY. Eng.
Must be UJS. citizen.
CONTAINER CORP.
PUREX, LTD.

Guess who Syd
and Gladys ran into
the other day?
v
J**
... l-
\3S\M Your best chance to head off a
\ sume that behind every oncoming
tWi truck or car theres a good guy about
ot \ t^e vC 'p t^viS w eTe t 0 make a bad m^sta^e And, be pre prepared
pared prepared to get out of his way if he does.
'w. 6 Whenever, wherever you drive
r^ve defensively. Watch out for
the other guy. Its the best way there
Hank and Marilyn. is to watch out for you.
Watch out for the Other Guy.
' ' ..
Published to save lives in cooperation with The Advertising Council and the National Safety Council. c Oo5c vV

PLACEMENT NOTICES

FEB. 26;
PHILIP MORRIS, INC. Bus Ad,
Economics, Oper.Research, Fi Finance,
nance, Finance, Acctg. Juniors for sum summer
mer summer employment.
CALIFORNIA STATE GOVERN GOVERNMENT.
MENT. GOVERNMENT. CE. Must be U.S. cit citizen
izen citizen

CITY OF LOS ANGELES. CE.
A|ust be U.S. citizen. Juniors
for summer employment.
CORPS OF ENGINEERS. AE,CE,
EE, ME, Eng. Sci. Must be U.S.
citizen. Juniors for summer
employment.
UNIVAC. Mkt., Bus. Ad., Comp.
Sci., Economics. Must be U.S.
citizen.



Gators Seek Revenge

By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Alligator Sports Writer
Seeking revenge and a per perfect
fect perfect season record at home, the
UF basketball Gators take on
Mississippi State this Saturday
afternoon in Florida Gym.
Tip-off time is slated for 3; 10
in this regionally televised
Southeastern Conference contest

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(PHOTO BY NICK ARROYO)
THERE IT IS
Gator Center Neal Walk (41) battles FSU
Forward Jan Gies (33) for rebound in cage
action Wednesday night in Florida Gym.

UF Tankers
Battle Two
UF, fresh off a Southern In Intercollegiate
tercollegiate Intercollegiate Championship win,
swims against the University of
Miami and Florida State Univer University
sity University this weekend.
Today at 4 p.m. at Florida
Pool UF competes against UM
and Saturday at 1:30 UF faces
FSU.
UF has defeated UM once this
season, but expects a tough meet,
according to Ed Reese, assistant
swimming coach.
The FSU meet will be another
tough one. ;
We just squeaked by them the
first time and it will be dif different
ferent different from the SIC because we
will compete in more events,*
Reese said.
UF has a 9-1 record in swim swimming
ming swimming this season.

AGAINST BULLDOGS

Coach Tommy Bartlett's ca cagers
gers cagers will be out to avenge two
earlier defeats this season that
came at the hands of the Bull Bulldogs.
dogs. Bulldogs. Miss. State beat the Gators
66-65 in the Gator Bowl Tour Tournament
nament Tournament in Jacksonville December
28. On January 1 of this year,
the Bulldogs nipped UF 56-55
in a contest in Jackson, Missis Mississippi.
sippi. Mississippi.

I BRAKE JOB I
LVI 29* I
Other American
Ip HERB'S WHAT Wi DO 181
1. New Brake Lininq H
1 I Ir-m 2. Rebuild Wheel Cyle.
rv 3. Turn AU Drums
r /jS <-. / 4. Repack Front Wheel
V Sis 'K i W Beerines
L 'A / \ 5. Add Brake Fluid
6. Check Creese Seels
H- !/ Tl \H 7. Precision Grind
f /T ''JL \ Uninqs
IH/ /**" ) 8. 25.000 Mile Cuerantee Jggagff
i* 4 t- No Payment 'TillMar. 2( |HHH

Adding to the Gator hoopsters'
incentive will be the perfect home
record they've compiled this
year. Currently, UF sports a
10-0 home court mark.
Gator center Neal Walk is ex expected
pected expected once again to lead the
offensive charge.
Neal has done outstanding
work for our team the whole
season," stated Bartlett fol following
lowing following Wednesday night's FSU
game. He grabbed a lot of re rebounds
bounds rebounds against a very big FSU
team. This took a lot of de determination."
termination." determination."
The story of the game was
rebounds," explained FSU coach
Hugh Durham after watching his
team lose by an 89-64 count.
And Walk certainly controlled
the boards. His 26 rebounds and
24 points were the key factors
in this game."
Grid Stars
In Hurdles
A pair of football stars will
lead the Gator track team in the
Chattanooga Invitational Track
Meet in Chattanooga, Tennessee
this weekend.
Steve Tannen, UF defensive
halfback, will seek a victory in
the 60-yard high hurdles. Cur Currently,
rently, Currently, Tannen holds the Gator
track record in this event with a
7.3 clocking. This mark is only
.3 seconds off the best mark
run in the nation this year.
Also running in the high hurdles
will be defensive safety man Paul
Maliska. Although injured much
of last year, the Gator gridder
has impressed coaches in
practice sessions this season.
Other UF trackmen competing
in this meet are Frank Saier
and Ronnie Jourdan in the high
jump, John Morton in the shot
put, Woody Bozelle in the broad
jump, and Barry Handberg in the
60-yard dash.
The nationally-ranked two twomile
mile twomile relay team will not travel
to Chattanooga in order to rest
for the SEC Championship Meet
next weekend. Dan Flynn, Steve
Keller, Bob Lang and Don Hale
will remain in Gainesville.

Friday, February 23, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

SPORTS
i
UF Nefters Open
Against South Fla.
UF opens the tennis season against the UntaMtoMy of South Florida
Saturday at Tampa.
Last year UF finished second in the Southeastern Conference with
a 19-1 record. Mississippi State was first.
Tennis Coach William Potter said, The University of South Flor Florida
ida Florida has a pretty good team. Most of their boys returned from last
year and they have some Jr. College transfers playing.*
UF defeated USF 8-1 last year.
This years team is as good as last years. As the season pro progresses
gresses progresses it will get better, Potter said.
The five starting players this year are Armi Neely, Jamie Pres Pressly,
sly, Pressly, Steve Beelarid, Paul Lunetta and Will Sherwood. Neely and
Pressly were number 1 and 2 in the Southeastern Conference last
year.
Last year Neely beat USFs number one ranked player and he
is expected to repeat as a winner this year.
We never underestimate a team, but we should defeat them,
Neely said.
It is hard to tell what kind of season we will have, a few matches
could go either way. We play the University of Miami twice, its
a tough schedule, Potter said.
Neely competed in the National Indoor Tennis Tournament last
week. His first match was against ranked Rafael Osuna, Mexico,
and Neely lost 8-6 and 6-3.
This tournament was very exclusive and a friend of mine helped
me get an invitation. I was in it mainly for experience, Neely said.
Osuna was fourth ranked in the foreign class and Neely was
not ranked in the domestic class.
Neely said he had a tough match and did manage to pick up a few
pointers.
Drivers Race For Position
(UPI) The nations elite stock car drivers will run a pair of
125-mile sprint races today in hopes of getting good starting
positions for the $200,000 Daytona 500 auto race Sunday.
The two front-row positions for the world's richest stock car race
already belong to Cale Yarborough and Richard Petty. But the finish
in Fridays short races will determine the order of start for 48
other cars.
Yarborough, the young Charlotte, N, C., driver who set a qualifying
record speed of 189.222 miles an hour in winning the 500 pole,
will lead a pack of 25 cars past the green flag in the first 125-mile
race at 1 p.m.
njoy Personal Barber Service
L f Relax in comfort and convenience at the best in the proses proses/
/ proses/ sional barber field in Gainesville. Specialists in razor cuts,
mmings, washings and conventional cuts. See Kenny or Mac
SIMS BARBER SHOP
817 West University 378-2015
Makes your tummy
feel 10 feet tall!
One good pizza deserves another.
And another...and another. People
just cant get their fill of Shakeys
pizza,cause its so go-o-o-o-d! Try
a teensy piece -then stand back and
watch your tummy gro w-w-w-w-w!
: MiII WVT* PIZZA PABLOB &
:' J Mil AAm I MVe PUBUC house
t f t
3510 SW 13th Street
(Just 2 Miles South Os
University On 13th Street)
372-3389 OPEN 4 DAILY

Page 15



Page 16

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 23, 1968

LOOK LOOK Look Here
We Have Quality Haircuts Nn ui Clause
By Wen-Known Barbers NU war ' lause
fWhen you're ready for your | p \x
next hair cut stop In our shop. 1
Once youve had a hair cut i: £ tSfcW 7)
with Custom Vac system youll v. 011 CJ Lit \ >
never be satisfied with any | *
PLAYER OF THE WEEK
PROFESSOR BARBER
fliCollege men are prefered risks....thats
11l / we can the College man the
MONDAY-FRIDAY I Wg 1 f best deal
Iwllrfl I I There no war clause in our policies.
f ( 4A I 1 Well the premium deposits
w/w m JO\J v-.1/ until complete your education.
the story
H I Your Vic McKenzie'
Kazor Cuts CLICA Hugh Brooker
Hair Styling I I Gary Nichols
I £_ i Greece McCray
nOir Straightening Gainesville Darby
BARBERSHOP
Ground Floor Union
for young GARY McELROY PK
ELEGANCE l/Hl\ I I I vLLIVv I FRIED
The gingham game continues For the second week in a row, Me Mein
in Mein this bell sleeved, combed Elroy is the man.
cotton skimmer, accented But this will be the last time for Gary. LhILIVtN
by delicate lace, by Lanz. a broken nose.
Pink, green, blue... Florida State wished McElroys career old Fashioned golden brown
had ended a week earlier after iVednes CDIC ~ ruin/cki ,-
day nights 89-64 thrashing, because FRIED CHICKEN F ur / e ? de
Number 42 scored 18 of those points. plump pieces of Grade A chicken,
Coach Bartlett also praised Gary for a complete with golden brown Idaho
fantastic defensive game. potatoes, salad, roll and honey.
VSrHft Honors cant go by without mentioning
ys3t Neal Walks 24 points and 26 rebounds.
J ( Neal turned out another jf his fi.i3 RI < Q
& efforts.
| DONIGANS |
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1123 W. University Ave. GAINESVILLE 2035 N.W. 13th STREET
372-0472 TELEPHONE 578-2304