Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Proposal To End Walkout OK'd

Friday March 1, 1968

jk
. m ik
V J 9
STEPHEN OCONNELL
UF President

OConnell Refuses
Leadership Position
In Education Crisis

By STEVE HULL
Alligator Editor
UF president Stephen C. O'-
Connell refused Thursday to take
a position of leadership in the
current state education crisis,
but hinted he would serve on an
arbitration board to mediate the
dispute.
Speaking before members of
the UF Faculty Senate, O'Connell
said he could see no way in which
he could take a position of lead leadership
ership leadership in settling the dispute be between
tween between legislature and the FEA.
*Self-anointed leaders or ap appointed
pointed appointed leaders are seldom ac accepted,
cepted, accepted, O'Connell said. They are
always suspect and generally
considered to be meddlers."
O'Connell has been urged by
the Alligator and some UF fa faculty
culty faculty to take a definite stand in
the teacher strike which has crip crippled
pled crippled the state's secondary school
system.
Answering the critics O'Con O'Connell
nell O'Connell told members of the Senate
that the UF "has no authority
to and should not take a stand
or side in this many-faceted con controversy."
troversy." controversy."
The president did, however,
hint members of the faculty could
express their opinion over the
crisis.
"Each individual on this cam campus
pus campus has the right to express his
personal views and to support
any side in any way that does
not offend the rules and regu regulations
lations regulations of this institution," O'-
Connell said.
O'Connell also voiced support
,for State Attorney General Earl
Fairclotb's plan to appoint an ar arbitration
bitration arbitration board made up of pro prominent
minent prominent state leaders. "On Feb February
ruary February 21 Fairdoth urged the
State Board of Education to close
the schools for five days, while
a group of seven citizens of which
he recommended I be one, at attempt
tempt attempt to work out a solution to
this matter. If this should be
done, I would be glad to serve,"

The
Florida Alligator

THE SOUTHEAST'S LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

OCONNELL SAYS:
Education Bill Will Cure
UF Financial Troubles

By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Staff Writer
UF Pres. Stephen C. O'Con O'Connell
nell O'Connell said Thursday the $254 mil million
lion million education spending program
approved by the special session
of the Legislature will correct
"in large measure" financial
woes at the UF.
O'Connell told the Faculty Se Senate
nate Senate the result of the special
session's work means that UF
will receive "or have available
during the 15 months beginning

the President said.
In closing, the president con conceded
ceded conceded the state's education crisis
affects not only public schools
but also directly affects efforts
at the UF in many ways.
Until the crisis is resolved
O'Connell urged the UF faculty
to do "nothing which will detract
from the possibility of settlement
of the issue and that we do not
permit warring factions to arise
here."

x*x*x*x-x-x-x*x*x*xxvxw*x-x*xxxx*x*x*x*x*x ON STUDENT RIGHTS xxx x x*x< Regents Urged To Change Policy

By HAROLD ALDRICH
Alligator News Editor
Student body presidents of the
state's universities will urge the
Board of Regents at the board's
next meeting to revise its poli policies
cies policies on student rights, the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator learned Thursday.
The Council of Student Body
Presidents,* headed by FSUs
Gene Stearns, plans to submit
proposed revisions to the board's
existing policy manual.
The revisions, says UF Student
Body President Clyde Taylor,
will "clarify the Regents' po position
sition position and insure student rights
as guaranteed in the United States
Constitution."
The proposed changes, 24 in
all, are little more than reword rewordings
ings rewordings of existing provisions. But
several of them involve signi significant
ficant significant revamping of policy, par particularly
ticularly particularly in the areas of the
authority of student governments
and the rights of free speech and
press.
One proposed revision would
give student governments author authority
ity authority over "non-academic student
regulations" and responsibility
for "the allocation of funds. .
for student activities."
Under the existing manual uni universities
versities universities are authorized to estab-

April 1" approximately seven
million dollars more than prev previously
iously previously expected.
O'Connell said the additional
funds would enable the UF to:
Not have to reduce the sum summer
mer summer quarter.
Fill all or almost all au authorized
thorized authorized positions, about 80 in
the Institute of Food and Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural Sciences (IFAS), 75 facul faculty,
ty, faculty, and 34 non-academic in ed education
ucation education and general areas.
i Have reasonably adequate
amounts for expense and perman permanent
ent permanent equipment.
Catch up on library acqui acquisition
sition acquisition and possibly increase the
library budget for next year.
Governor Claude Kirk said
Thursday he will allow the edu education
cation education spending program to be become
come become law if the Cabinet stops
"illegal" negotiations with lead leaders
ers leaders of Florida's teacher walk walkout.
out. walkout.
"If this report is true, and the
Governor does not change his
mind before March 7, the last
day for action by him, many of
the im mediate Inadequacies
which are plaguing our existence,
shortening our tempers, and dim dimming
ming dimming our future will be correct corrected
ed corrected in large measure," O'Connell
said.
"While the sums we will re receive

Proposals At A Glance
Major points Os the CSBP's proposed revision of Board
of Regents policy would:
student government as a legitimate student
authority over non-academic student affairs and hold it
responsible for the allocation for funds for student acti activities;
vities; activities;
the universities authority to limit assemblies;
V*abolish university presidents' authority to censor stu student
dent student publications.

lish student governments which
"provide a channel of communi communication
cation communication and a means for using
democratic methods to solve
problems."
The provision goes on to state
that students be allowed "to make
recommendations in shaping the
life of the university."
Taylor emphasized that the
CSBP is trying to have student
government recognized as a le legitimate
gitimate legitimate student authority and not
merely as "a channel of commu communication."
nication." communication."
In the area of public forums,
the manual allows each institution
to set guidelines for the develop development
ment development of an 'feffective public
forum which will be consistent
with these goals.
It cites the goals as "the stim stimulation
ulation stimulation and Intellectual develop development

Vol. 60, No. 95

ceive receive will not solve all our needs,
they will enable us to correct
many deficiencies, do some
catching up in some areas, and
even to make some progress,"
he said.
O'Connell expressed the Un University's
iversity's University's gratitude "for this en encouraging
couraging encouraging assistance" to the leg legislature,
islature, legislature, the Governor, and "to
the people of Florida."
O'Connell said that a $2.9 mil million
lion million appropriation for the IFAS
is already law.
"These additional funds; will
enable IFAS, which was hardest
hit by vetoes and other restric restrictive
tive restrictive action in and following the
1967 legislature, to fill some 80
vacant positions and commence
operations of now inoperative or
inadequate service and research
functions throughout the state,"
O'Connell said.
He said the appropriations bill
for higher education includes al almost
most almost $2.9 million for the UF.
O'Connell said that a $1.5 mil million
lion million appropriation to the Regent
scholarship program Included in
the spending program will bene benefit
fit benefit the Florida students.
Scholarships will be provided
on basis of need to students in
the top 10 per cent on 12th grade
placement test and who have a
3.5 grade average.

ment development of the student body."
The suggested change specifi specifically
cally specifically sets the guidelines: "It
should be emphasized that the
views expressed by a speaker
on campus do not necessarily
reflect the opinions of the stu students,
dents, students, university or the Board
of Regents. Any officially recog recognized
nized recognized campus organization may
sponsor a speaker."
The proposed revision also
removes much of the universi universities'
ties' universities' "arbitrary authority."
For example, in Hie section
on the right of assembly, the
manual says "Student gatherings
must not . be in violation
of state or local statutes govern governing
ing governing unlawful assembly or univer university
sity university regulations."
The revision deletes the words
"university regulations."

FEA Accepts
Cabinet Move
By BARBARA FRYE
United Press International
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. Lea Leaders
ders Leaders of Floridas teachers strike
accepted Thursday a proposal re reportedly
portedly reportedly agreed to by a majority
of the State Cabinet Board of Edu Education
cation Education Tor settlement of the nine nineday-old
day-old nineday-old school crisis which has
kept half a million boys and girls
out of their classrooms.
Florida Education Association
President Dexter Hagman an announced
nounced announced late in the day that if
the terms submitted by State
School Supt. Floyd Christian
are adopted by the Cabinet Fri Friday
day Friday morning, 22,000 * resigned
teachers will be asked to ratify
them at mass meetings Friday
afternoon.
"Any favorable action" by the
teachers, however, Hagman said
"is contingent upon school boards
accepting back all resigned tea teachers
chers teachers and administrators to their
former positions, at the same pay
and status, without any pre prejudice.
judice. prejudice.
Hagman said teachers would
not wait for the governor to act
or the bills to become law, and
probably would start returning
to class Monday if all goes well.
If there is a veto, the teach teachers
ers teachers would allow a reasonable time
for the legislative leadership to
act, he said.
Christian called a meeting for
1:30 p.m. Friday in Tallahassee
of all county school superinten superintendents
dents superintendents to urge that they re-hire
every teacher and principal and
other personnel that wants to
come back.
Earlier, Gov. Claude Kirk had
announced it was his present in in(SEE
(SEE in(SEE FEA/ PAGE 3)

In the section on student pub*
lications, the manual contends
that the president of the uni university
versity university has final authority and
responsibility in matters rela relating
ting relating to student publications.
In the proposed revision, that
authority is more clearly de defined.
fined. defined. It says: . Cen Censorship
sorship Censorship of these publications
shall not be tolerated, although
the university may in extreme
circumstances withhold any ma material
terial material thought to be potentially
libelous for a 24 hour period.
It goes on to say that with withheld
held withheld material must be subject
to Immediate legal counsel to
determine its possible illegality.
The change also includes that
editors and managers of stu student
dent student publications should be pro protected
tected protected from arbitrary removal
because of student, faculty, ad administrative
ministrative administrative or public disappro disapproval
val disapproval of editorial policy or con content.
tent. content.
Taylor said the changes will
be suggested because the area of
student rights is unclear and
poorly defined.
A lot of the unrest in the area
of student rights has been caused
(SEE *CSBP' PAGE 2)



Page 2

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 1, 1968

Rocky Challenged
MANCHESTER, N.H. (UPI) Richard M. Nixon
said Thursday he did not think Republican gover governors
nors governors would plot to sandbag his presidential chances
and all but openly challenged Nelson A. Rocke Rockefeller
feller Rockefeller to enter the race. v i
The 55-year-old former vice president, making
his first extensive comment on the surprise with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal of Gov. George Romney of Michigan from
the presidential campaign, said he has very sub substantial
stantial substantial support among the governors.
Their support is considered vital to the chances
of an aspiring GOP presidential candidate because
they head their states delegation to the partys
convention.
There will not be a cabal plot among the
governors to stop me, he told a news conference.
I think that will be apparent in the next few weeks.
Riots Predicted
WASHINGTON (UPI) The Presidents antiriot
commission warned Thursday night that the United
States can expect large scale and continuing vio violence
lence violence because not enough has been done to re reverse
verse reverse the deepening split of the races.
The National Advisory Commission on Civil Dis Disorders,
orders, Disorders, in a summary of its final report to President
Johnson on an investigation of last summers city
riots across the nation, said only a commitment
to national action on an unprecedented scale can
halt the move toward two societies one black,
one white.
The panel said that despite the 1967 rioting,
little basic change in the conditions underlying the
outbreak of disorder has taken place.
In several cities, the principal official response
has been to train and equip the police with more
sophisticated weapons, the group said.
Jets Smash VC
SAIGON (UPI) U. S. jets bombed the Hanoi
area nerve center of North Vietnams antiair antiaircraft
craft antiaircraft defense, hit a key Communist army bar barracks
racks barracks for the first time and heavily attacked
an area where the North Vietnamese were be-

CSBP Policy Change

CFROM PAGE OiTJ
by the lack of clear definition,
Taylor pointed out.
The best way to encourage
changes is to start at the top
where the power to do something
effective really is, he noted.
Taylor also contended that the

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and to peMtohod Hit times weekly except during June, July and August when It to ptMtohed
semi-weekly, and during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
official opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
JUnlon Building, University at Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32601. The Alligator Is entered
as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Btowcrtptlcn rate to $14.00 per year or $4.00 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all adver advertise
tise advertise mesAs and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice is given to the Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will
not be responsible for more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled

Bulletin News
State, National, International Nows

CSBP has devoted a great deal
of time to the proposed revisions.
This part of our fight for
greater student rights is not
something that was drawn up in
haste, as the recent advertise advertisement
ment advertisement in the Alligator was, he
said. This is a mature, plan planned
ned planned approach to a long-standing
problem that cannot be changed
overnight.

lieved building MIG bases for air raids against
South Vietnam, it was disclosed Thursday.
U. S. spokesmen said Thursday an Air Force
Thunderchief jet was shot down Wednesday over
the Vinh region from where it was feared North
Vietnam might try to launch bombing strikes
in support of their impending offensive below
the Demilitarized Zone (DMZ).
In Saigon, the U. S. Command announced that
470 Americans have been killed in Vietnam com combat
bat combat last week, raising the U. S. death toll in the
past four weeks to a record 1,829.
The death toll during the week ending last
Saturday was the second highest weekly toll and
raised the death toll for the war to 18,709 Amer Americans.
icans. Americans.
Romania Walks Out
BUDAPEST (UPI) Romania Thursday night
walked out of the world Communist conference.
The Romanian delegates accused the Soviet Union
of using steamroller tactics at the conference of
67 Communist parties to get its own way and change
the character of the meeting.
We came to the conference expecting an exchange
of views that would pave the way for normal re relations
lations relations of the parties and the future world confer conference,
ence, conference, a Romanian source said.
But the exchange of views disappeared, the part participants
icipants participants were presented with prearranged conditions
setting the time and place of the world conference,
the source added.
CTA Fined
MIAMI (UPI) The Dade County Classroom
Teachers Association was fined $30,000 for con contempt
tempt contempt of court Thursday by Dade Circuit Court
Judge Raymond Nathan.
Nathans late afternoon fine followed by 24 hours
his finding the CTA and its officers including
president Mrs. Janet Dean guilty of defying his
Feb. 22 and 23 injunctions against enticing
teachers to persist in or join the teacher walk walkout.
out. walkout.
Nathan, in pronouncing sentence, said the CTA
willfully and flagrantly defied his orders. .
no one has the right to take the law into their
own hands. Disobedience to law leads to anarchy.

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k, 1i r*'*



Marshall Jones Granted
Open Hearing On Tenure

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
Dr. Marshall Jones, who has
been fighting for tenure since
last summer, has been granted
an open hearing for his case,
the Alligator learned Thursday.
However, he will not get the
open hearing if a motion to dis dismiss
miss dismiss his charges against the UF
is made good.
The closed hearing on the ad administration-sponsored
ministration-sponsored administration-sponsored motion

FEA Approves Proposal

tention to allow the legislatures
$254 million educational spending
package and $350 million tax in increase
crease increase to finance it become law
without his signature March 7-
even though he did not consider
it did the full job for quality
education.
But he said hed take anoth another
er another look at this decision if in
the meantime the State Education
Board undertook any secret deals
with the striking teachers.
There was no word from the
governors office about the pro proposal
posal proposal of Christian.
Kirk flew to Washington to a
White House conference on fed federal-state
eral-state federal-state relations after his
news conference in which he at attacked
tacked attacked the Democratic Cabinet
for under-the-table deals with the
teachers union.*
But his staff said Kirk will
be here for the board meeting

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MALL ||

will be this Tuesday, said Dr.
Paul Hanna, chairman of the
hearing panel panellf
lf panellf the matter proceeds to an
evidentiary hearing, Hanna
said, it will be open.*
He said the panel handling
Jones' case met last Tuesday and
voted for an open hearing. Mem Members
bers Members of the panel are John Green Greenman,
man, Greenman, professor of agriculture ec economics,
onomics, economics, Vernon Clark, pro professor
fessor professor erf law, John Baxter, pro professor

Friday.
Christian in presenting his
proposals for settlement would
not commit any other member of
the five-man board including
Kirk, Secretary of State Tom Ad Adams,
ams, Adams, Atty. Gen. Earl Faircloth,
Treasurer Broward Williams and
himself -- to it.
But another source who par participated
ticipated participated in the negotiations said
all members except Kirk will
support it as an honorable
settlement. It was not known what
Kirk would do.
I hope it will put the teach teachers
ers teachers back in the classrooms Mon Monday,
day, Monday, said Christian.

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fessor professor of ehemistry, and Arthur
Combs, professor and chairman
of Foundations of Education.
One member said everyone but
Hanna is prohibited constitional constitionally
ly constitionally from giving out information
about the proceedings.
Vice-President for Academic
Affairs Robert B. Mautz said
Thursday he agrees with the pan panels
els panels decision.
I think the hearing should be
open, be said. The University
has nothing to hide.
Jones was denied tenure in June
by former UF President J. Wayne
Reitz for his belief in rebel rebellion
lion rebellion as the only valid way to
initiate reform, according to
Vice-President Frederick Con Conner.
ner. Conner. Jones is an assistant pro professor
fessor professor of psychology.
Study in
Guadalajara, Mexico
The Guadalajara Summer School, a
fully accredited University of Arizona
program, conducted in cooperation
with professors from Stanford Uni University,
versity, University, University of California, and
Guadalajara, will offer July 3 to Au August
gust August 12, art, folklore, geography, his history,
tory, history, language and literature courses.
Tuition, board and room is $290.
Write Prof. Juan B. Rael, P.O. Box
7227, Stanford, Californio 94305.

> '
Friday, March 1, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Joan Baez
Staughton Lynd
Julian Bond
Bayard Rustln
Daniel Berrlgan, S. J.
Abraham Joshua Heschel
Mitchell Goodman
Jack Newfield
A. J. Muste
and many others speak out in this book the first major
documented report on the American peace movement
based on conversations with more than 40 key persons in
this country on opposition to this war, nonviolence, and
resistance. This collection of opinions, intellectually im impressive,
pressive, impressive, articulate, and, many times, agonized, should be
seized upon in colleges/-niausHES' weekly.
0
* Some Passionate Views
on War 4 Nonviolence ~
By JAMES FINN
$2.45, paperbound, now at your bookstore
A VINTAGE BOOK f&%
Published by :
ALFRED* A* KNOPF and RANDOM HOUSE

Page 3



:, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 1, 1968

Page 4

Gator Guard
Victorious
At King Rex
The UF's Gator Guard returned
from New Orleans Tuesday after
winning marching compeition in
the Mardi Gras King Rex Parade
for the twelfth straight year.
Thirty-eight members of the
squad followed the King of Mardi
Gras in the parade exhibiting
their famous suicide move movement,*'
ment,*' movement,*' which includes fancy
jumps, turns, salutes, and for formations
mations formations presented to the Mayor
of New Orleans.
The UF guard was one out of
four competing teams to attend
the King Rex Ball which is the
social event of the year in the
South, since 1956. All members
plus two sweethearts, Diane
Baron and Maida Sokao, attended
the extravaganza.
Girls from thesurroundlng col colleges
leges colleges served as dates for guys.
After leaving the ball, there was
a tour of the famous French Quar Quarter
ter Quarter (compliments of the citizens)
and a stop-off at the Playboy
Club.
This year also marked the first ~
time of televising the Rex parade
in which the Gator Guard was
able to demonstrate marching
technique for the entire country.
The Rex organization and UF
student government sponsor the
group's trip each year. The team
stayed aboard the USS Guadal Guadalcanal.
canal. Guadalcanal.
Floyd Christian
Speaks Monday
State Superintendent of Schools
Floyd Christian will speak on
the current school crisis at the
Norman Hall Auditorium Monday,
March 4 at 7:30 p.m.
Christian's talk, open to all
interested, is sponsored by the
Student Florida Education Asso Association,
ciation, Association, the Council for Ex Exceptional
ceptional Exceptional Children, and the As Association
sociation Association for Childhood Edu Education,
cation, Education, all UF student organi organizations.
zations. organizations.

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Peaceful Demonstrations
Scheduled For Hershey

Members of the Southern Stu Students
dents Students Organizing Committee
(SSOC) and Students for a Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic Society (SDS) are work working
ing working with campus police to keep
their April 4 demonstrations le legal,
gal, legal, according to SSOC member
Ed Freeman.
The demonstration is being
planned by the left-wing groups
to protest the presence of Lt.
Gen. Lewis Hershey, head of
the Selective Service. Hershey
was invited to speak here by Ac Accent.
cent. Accent.
According to Freeman, people
are being assigned to negotiate
with police, checking every step
of the way on the legality of
each action.
Police Chief A.L. Schuler said
a few individuals had briefly dis discussed
cussed discussed the possibility of a dem demonstration
onstration demonstration against Hershey with
him.
He said these individuals did
not present themselves as mem members
bers members of any group and that he
was not aware they belonged to
SDS or SSOC.

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Schuler said plans for the dem demonstration
onstration demonstration were still vague and
that he thought details would be
presented to him later by these
individuals.
More demonstrations are also
being planned by SDS and SSOC
members against Dow Chemical
Co. representatives when they
return April 18 and 19.
According to Freeman, who
was arrested during the last de demonstration
monstration demonstration against Dow, plans
for the demonstrations would stop
if Dow Chemical is dis-invited
by the UF.
the sounds of now the
thoughts of yesterday
the vision of tomorrow
".. j .it so happens...
monday &tuesday
mccartney aud. 7:30

; v
Asst. Dean of Student Affairs
J.T. Hennessey, said there is no
reason for the invitation to be
retracted.

It is UF policy to permit
any legitimate business to re recruit
cruit recruit on campus, he said.
Demonstrations by the SDS and
SSOC groups presented no pro problem
blem problem as long as they remained
orderly, he said.
Plans for the Dow Chemical
demonstration have not been dis discussed
cussed discussed with campus police at this
time.

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THE ALLIGATOR



Church Dialogue
To Investigate
Draft, Vietnam

By JIM SILK
Alligator Staff Writer
What kind of natural resource
are dead people?
I will gladly give all of my
life. . but not through a gun
barrel!
There are other ways to pre prevent
vent prevent devastation than by threaten threatening
ing threatening it.
These and other thought-pro thought-proking
king thought-proking issues are included in a six sixpart
part sixpart dialogue about the draft and
Vietnam being presented for the
public by the University Luther Lutheran
an Lutheran Church. The program begins
Sunday.
Questions and answers will be
in the form of a discussion be between
tween between two imaginary, but pa paradoxically
radoxically paradoxically real, characters. Mr.
Jones is the man being investi investigated,
gated, investigated, while Mr. Smith, chairman
of the Citizens Committee, asks
the questions.
The dialogue attempts to an answer
swer answer questions like How should
I respond to the prospect of mil military
itary military service?
Graduation
Scheduled
For June 8
. Annual commencement exer exercises
cises exercises at the university have been
rescheduled for Saturday, June 8,
at 5 p.m. at Florida Field.
The lack of adequate time bet between
ween between the spring and summer
quarters to allow for vacating and
occupancy of university housing
was the principal reason for the
change from a June 9 ceremony.
The summer quarter begins
June 10 and university officials
feel the extra day will be bene beneficial
ficial beneficial for transition purposes and
that timing to include the pre preliminary
liminary preliminary reception and com commencement
mencement commencement in the same after afternoon
noon afternoon should encourage better at attendance
tendance attendance by families of grad graduates.
uates. graduates.

BASEBALL
* Gloves by MacGregor
Rawlings & Nakona
* Mitts f ( catchers & basemen)
* Bats
* Balls
* Caps
* Baseball Undershirts
* Shoes & Socks

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&uiLbcentrul Florida's Sporting Goods Headquarters
JIMMIE HUGHES
SPORTING GOODS
113 W. University Ave. Phone 372-8212

BASEBALL & TRACK
SPECIAL PRICES

On being a conscientious ob objector
jector objector really is what it is about,
said D.F. Castor, pastor of Un University
iversity University Lutheran Church.
Our church definitely has
a program supporting conscien conscientious
tious conscientious objectors, Castor said.
Reverend Castor said he hoped
anyone interested would attend
the programs.
The discussions begin Sunday,,
March 3, and continue each fol following
lowing following Sunday through April 7.
Meetings will be in the church,
which is at 1826 West University
Avenue, at 7:30 p.m.
Emphasis is on getting indi individuals
viduals individuals to consider key issues
in greater detail.
I hope that some people will
think more seriously about what
the church has to say about pro problems
blems problems of life, one of which is
war. Its a message highly re relevant,
levant, relevant, Reverend Castor said.

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IBk a
(Photo by Mike Huddleston)
SINGER
Dr. Thomas Hanna,
head of the Philosophy
department, sang
French folk songs in
the Reitz Unioh Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon.

TRACK
* Shoes
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Converse & Beacon Falls
* Shots
* Discus
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UF Coed Molested
Near Yulee Area

A UF coed was molested Mon Monday
day Monday night as she returned to her
dorm from a sorority house,
campus police reported Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday.
The coed said she was fol following
lowing following a group of girls between
Yulee Hall and the golf course
about 7:15 p.m. The group turn turned
ed turned into Yulee Hall and the girl
continued through the grassy area
alone.
She said a Negro male ap approached
proached approached her face-to-face and
grabbed at her chest.
She said the man ran toward
13th Street when she screamed.
She told police a Negro male
who was using the telephone in
the lobby of Rawlings Hall waved
to her earlier in the evening.
She said she Ignored him, and he
might be the same man who mo molested
lested molested her.
The coed told police she was
not sure she could identify the
roan.
Gene Watson, chief invest investigator
igator investigator for the campus police,

1
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THE
Vs E. UNIVERSITY AVE. 376-6056/

Friday, March 1, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

said his departments efforts are
hampered by coeds not report reporting
ing reporting such incidents immediately.
The report was received by
police at 10:30 p.m., when the
girls resident assistant called
police to report the incident.
Fletcher Named
Law Scholar

Richard L. Fletcher Jr., Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, has been designated the
UF*s first Culpepper Law Re Review
view Review Scholar.
A second year law student,
Fletcher received the award for
the winter quarter from the
Martha B. Culpepper Memorial
Fund.
The fund was established by
former members of the Univer University
sity University of Florida Law Review staff
to honor Mrs. Culpepper who died
in 1964. Mrs. Culpepper was ad administrative
ministrative administrative assistant for the
student publication for 14 years,
from its beginning in 1948 until
her retirement in 1962.

Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 1, 1968

Page 6

>/
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Amifiiam.

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MU la (to oohMM Wav. Ottor MnW to tlto kmm mi
nflNl (to optatoa at (to writer r wfteoatet mi aot Mmuuttj
~ A irr mtu TintflnaHT fUnni

University Fatigue

Suffering from edu educational
cational educational fatigue,** Dr.
Wilse B. Webb, chairman of
the UFs psychology de department
partment department announced Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday his intentions to
leave the university next
year.
Webb indicated he was
discouraged about a lack
of funds for the pyschology
department and more so
disillusioned about the edu educational
cational educational system of Florida.
Webb is not alone in his
feelings.
Already, through resig resignations,
nations, resignations, ill-health and
mandatory retirement ages
11 Administrative Council
posts have become vacant
and the prospects of filling
them become slimmer with
each news story concerning
Florida educational crisis.
The UF is experiencing
a brain drain of massive
proportions and at the pre present
sent present time nothing is being
done to stop the snowballing
effect.
Granted UF president
Stephen C. OConnell has
urged a number of resign resigning
ing resigning deans not to resign.

Tenure Issue 'Opens

UF professor Marshall
Jones won a battle Thurs Thursday
day Thursday that should set a pre precedent
cedent precedent in UF policy.
Jones, who has been
fighting for tenure since
former UF president J.
Wayne Reitz denied it, has
bden granted an openhear-

Alligator Staff

DAVE DOUCETTE
Assistant News Editor
JANICE SIZEMORE
Campos Living Editor

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

The
Florida Alligator
To Let The People Know 99
Steve Hull
Editor

Harvey Alper
Manadotf Editor
Harold Aldrich
Nows Editor

Harold Kennedy
Ezocutlv* Editor
Bob Padecky
Sports Editor

Nevertheless more va vacancies
cancies vacancies are expected to
crop up next year.
No end to the UFs cur current
rent current problem is in sight.
Money is needed to re recruit
cruit recruit qualified personnel.
Fund allocations for labor laboratory
atory laboratory equipment and li library
brary library supplies are also
needed.
But more important is
the need for a change of
attitude among university
administrators.
There is only one way
a great university can suc successfully
cessfully successfully search for the
qualified professors. It is
to allow the open compe competition
tition competition of ideas.
Professors pondering
whether to accept a job at
the UF should be guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed that they can search
for truth even if it in involves
volves involves controversial sub subjects.
jects. subjects.
Unless faculty members
have the right to be wrong,
the UF cant call itself a
university and will never
be able to fill its growing
number of vacant positions.

ing so that all reasons as
to why he has been denied
tenure can be aired.
We applaud the com committee
mittee committee which allowed the
hearing to be public you
have performed a service
for which the UF should
be grateful.

MICHAEL ABRAMS
Editorial Assistant
JOE TORCBA
Entertainment Editor

li m*
Jm
0
DEAR DADDY WHEN I GROW UP,
I WANT TO BE A TEACHER.

EDITORS NOTEBOOK==^===
Newspaper?
STEVE HULL

A recent meeting of the Board of Stu Student
dent Student Publications pointed out an important
fact: people like to cry for a free press
until it affects them personally.
Members of the Inter-Fraternity Council
(IFC) and a representative from Tau Epsilon
Phi social fraternity voiced their strong
dissatisfaction at the meeting with many
of the policies of the Alligator.
Citing that bad publicity hurts their image,
the Fraternity members expressed concern
over the Alligators handling of religious,
political and sports events.
As editor, I realize that writing satirical
articles about religion offends many people.
However, when members of any organization
hint the Alligator should exclude all bad
news from the paper and only insert good
public relations stories, we must show our
disapproval.
The Alligator is a newspaper with an
audience of over 20,000 readers. It cant
hope to please every reader all the time,
but can instead provide interesting articles
which cause people to think and question.
IFC president Jim Devaney, upset par particularly
ticularly particularly over Alligator editorial treatment
of fraternity files, proposed recently that
the student newspaper should shy away from
controversy that sheds bad light on the
fraternity system.
Mr. Devaney, I disagree.
Once we start bowing to the whims of
public relations artists we will cease to be
a newspaper.
Nothing hurts more than the truth and in
the newspaper business seeking the truth
is the reporters goal.
In the early 1900s a group of sensation sensationalists
alists sensationalists embarrassed big business with ex exposes
poses exposes on illegal practices.

These writers, known as muckrakers,
stepped on a number of persons toes and
justifiably the people being attacked were
angry.
However, a newsmans job is to ferret
out the truth no matter how much it hurts.
This editor, who has covered a wide
variety of stories, has come to the con conclusion
clusion conclusion that reporting the news can be as
impersonal as treating sick people.
The editors of the Alligator attempt to
inform the people the best they can.
Such is the case in recent editorials
and articles in the Alligator, exposing
final examination files.
Editorials in the Alligator should be
written to say what students want to say
and not what the editor wants to say,
many students have been saying lately.
Talk of starting another newspaper and
having the editor elected in a campus wide
election have also been proposed, to assure
that the editor represents the full student
body.
Come now, friendly people, the Alligator
cant hope to please everyone.
It is not my job as editor to consult
20,000 students before writing an editorial.
It is my job instead to mold student
opinion to what I feel most pertinent to
the UF campus.
One college editor from California upse
a number of students when he didnt run
stories on a certain Negro organization.
Because of the lack of coverage, the
Negroes besieged the newspaper office and
beat the editor into unconciousness.
After the beating the editor remarked
I get my kicks out of journalism.
I agree.



TODAY MINUS ONE

A friend of mine showed me a letter she received
from her brother in Vietnam. I just thought you should
see it.
Dearest Mother:
1 would rather not use this stationary (it pictured a
combat helicopter in the upper left-hand corner) but
it is all they had to offer. The reality of an Army
helicopter at war disrupts much of my chain of thought.
I am going to try to compose this letter as I would a
piece of creative and deep writings.
I have gone through a great variation in my being.
Thoughts, feeling and emotions have arisen which I
never knew existed. These thoughts are still in the
process of developing and are still somewhat nebulous,
but nevertheless, are sprouting.
They are thoughts of people, God, life, mind, beauty
and death. Being here isnt the soul reason for the
changes as being with people I have never run into in
the world.
In my tent are four people whose ages are 19, 20,
21 and 25. I am the youngest as usual. But at my not notso-tender
so-tender notso-tender age I am experiencing what people at the
age of 25 and even 32 experience.
Let me clarify. In front of our tent we have created
an entirely new and different atmosphere. We have
created an atmosphere where we can escape the reality
of war
Each Individual can express himself no matter what

OPEN FORUM:
There is no hope for the complacent man.

A Proud UN Week At UF

MR. EDITOR:
On Friday night it was my
a UF faculty wifes privilege
to visit the Reitz Ballroom where
a mock session of the United
Nations General Assembly took
place. Those participating were
UF students.
As we sat there, waiting for
the President of the Assembly
to call the meeting to order, it
came to mind that most of the
OBSERVATIONS
MR. EDITOR:
Observations
This thing has the Board de decreed:
creed: decreed:
Thou shalt have no other before
Me.
All-Good flows from Ferg and
friends
Directed only to the best of ends.
Consciousness contracts as
Chester gets hoarse:
Were Leary to come thered be
remorse.
Shelton . of course . but not
Powell.
Next: Popeye or Roddy McDowall.
Jones?! Such a common name
Regency is convinced he wants
fame.
Ah Ches, thus at first glance,
But why not grant a second
chance?
And birds of death crossing rice
paddies
Kept well hid by the Regent Regentdaddies.
daddies. Regentdaddies.
Such violence is, of course,
an extreme . .
In loco parentis, or just a bad
dream?
Hurled headlong flaming from
th* ethereal sky,
Chester watches both you and I.
S.R.

A Soldiers Thoughts From Vietnam...

young folks were not even bom
when the U.N. was chartered,
in San Francisco in 1945. Yet
the leadership of the United
Nations (which has been a grow growing
ing growing organization) will of neces necessity
sity necessity fall upon younger shoulders,
and that leadership must be most
knowledgeable and of the highest
calibre.
How proud we were of our
young folks for Investing their
time and talents, preparing them themselves
selves themselves for making their contri contribution
bution contribution to posterity so that all who
follow them will not be let down.

UF Own door Policy

his bag. And each individual usurps his very inner
emotion and clings on to them and, therefore, gains
by them.
Its dimensions (meaning the tent) are nine feet by
10 feet and four feet deep elevated by a 4 foot high
layer of sandbags. It has an aluminum roof with a
yellow panel running horizontal.
We have created an atmosphere consisting of crude
paintings and pictures and lighting effects. It varies
according to our moods.
It is an open party always and anybody can come in
and indulge in anything he pleases. There were 16
people in the Village Bunker last night. Everyone in
our group has a great feeling of accomplishment for
the escape we have created.
We dont really want to escape, but rather com communicate.
municate. communicate. A downhearted, war filled country such as
this is not a place where you can let your mind
escape the prison of war. But we have accomplished
such an escape here.
Violence is a subject not usually discussed. Never Nevertheless,
theless, Nevertheless, what each man feels is important in being
here. He feels his drive for freedom and his need for
individualism.
Last night Bob gave a completely unrehersed and only
mentally prepared analysis of each person in our
five. He pried deep into our life basing his words on
his close knit friendship for each of us.

It reminds me of the words of
the then President of India, Dr.
Radhakrishnam, when on the eve
of the fifteenth anniversary of
their Independence Day, in 1962,
he said, Today let us rededi rededicate
cate rededicate ourselves to the task of
evolving a cohesive, purposeful
pattern of society on the prin principles
ciples principles of unity, freedom, justice
and cooperation.
Our hats are off to you stu students!
dents! students!
MRS. P. R. MCINTOSH
GAINESVILLE

New Left Not Dead

MR. EDITOR:
Jeff Alfords announcement of
the death of the so called New
Left may be premature, but if
" they are dead, it is unfair to
give the ALLIGATOR the credit
or blame, as it is far more
likely that the quarter system
is killing them too; like satura saturation
tion saturation bombing, it does not dis discriminate.
criminate. discriminate.
It also appears to me that Mr.
Alford and most casual observers
fail to understand the structure,
or lack of structure, of this group.
We are so accustomed to leader leadership
ship leadership by presidents, chairmen,
etc., that we seem almost forced
to think in these terms.
Without meaning to belittle the
leadership of Jones, Levin, Free Freeman,
man, Freeman, and Sharpless (Mr. Alford
is quite right they are pre presently
sently presently the most active leaders),
it is none-the-less quite incor incorrect
rect incorrect to speak of them as con controlling
trolling controlling the group, as a ruling
clique, etc. This lack of under understanding
standing understanding has unfortunate conse-

DISTORTED VALUES

MR. EDITOR:
Seventeen hundred people
were present at the Gainesville
demonstration to protest the in inefficient
efficient inefficient educational system of
our state. While this is highly
TAKE A WALK
MR. KAPLAN
MR. EDITOR:
In reference to Mr. Kaplans
doubts concerning the abilities of
God and Neal Walk:
One of His spokesmen has
assured us that He is perfectly
capable of hauling down 22 re rebounds
bounds rebounds in one half. He also added
that even an assistant sports
editor should back up his opinions
with facts.
Desire to win can overcome a
poor first half. Can a similar
desire motivate one toward better
journalistic efforts?
STEVE CUMBAA, 3AS
TED JESSUP, 3JM
DAVE MUSGRAVE, 3BA

Friday, March 1, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

All of us are tight and all of us have gained from
it. Our atmosphere is such that only the virtues of
a being arise in his personality.
I received your letter last hour. I found it inspiring
and worrisome. Mother, you sound weary and distressed.
Let me set your mind at ease. The situation has let
up considerable. The North is taking a great loss of
life.
I was talking to a Vietnamese from Hanoi. He came
to the South after the war disrupted. He explains the
city as a beautiful one consisting of a hard-working
people. I would guess they are fighting for something
they believe in just as we.
It's funny how we can take human lives merely
because of a difference of opinion. It will continue
till man can find an atmosphere to communicate such
as I have found.
I will make it home and I will be a better person
when I return.
I have uncovered a slice of life within. I know now
that I will make it the world. There is more to uncover
within the and more Is uncovered with every thought
and every answer I seek.
I have searched for a superior and I am now search searching
ing searching deeper. I am finding myself and like what I see. I
am finding peace within myself.
Love,
Steve

BY 808 MORAN

quences for all, as it leads to
the assumption that the way to
get rid of this group is to get
rid of the leaders.
This makes life damn uncom uncomfortable
fortable uncomfortable for the leaders, and I
don't think it will accomplish
the aims of those wishing to
get rid of the group. Quite the
contrary, if they make martyrs
out of these leaders, the net
result might well be a gain in the
group's, strength, and the new
leadership is apt to be more
radical.
Incidentally, the ALLIGATOR
editorial on SD6 plans for pro programming
gramming programming all students for the
Hershey appearance is more
grandiose than their wildest
dreams.
If I understand them correct correctly,
ly, correctly, they are working hard on
their program for themselves
and hoping that other students
may realize they, too, might pro program
gram program themselves, not neces necessarily
sarily necessarily in accord with SD6 or
General Hershey.
B. E. SHETTERLY, 3ED

commendable, and is an action
which I wholly support, I am
forced to question why only forty
people were present at the Dow
demonstration to protest the ef efficient
ficient efficient massacre of human
beings.
Perhaps it would be wise if
people were to seriously examine
what appears to be a grossly
distorted system of values.
S. RICHARD GOLDMAN, 4AS
GAIL BRODLEY, 2UC
1111 1 "' i i
Gator Button

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
%*
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items, glass, antique furniture,
Hall tree marble top buffet, oak
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FOR SALE: KLH Model fifteen
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Butler Gardens, wall to wall
carpets, pool, also, full corer
helmet and goggles, AMA
approved $15.00. Sekonic Light
Meter SB.OO. Flash attachment,
- $5.00. New Polaroid 220 Color
camera, Cost $75.00, now only
$50.00. Call 378-3937. (A-93-
3t-p)
1966 HONDA 450. Only $550.
Excellent condition, brand new
$39 helmet included, see to ap appreciate
preciate appreciate at 318 NW 14th St. or
372-5976. (A-92-3t-p)
6 MONTH, papered, Dachshund
puppy. Just finished all worming
and shots, Owner leaving for
New York, only $20.00. Call 372-
5976. (A-92-3t-p)
. i
Rame Hair Stylist Fashions of
*6B Angel Curls Factory price
for $35.00. Permanent Waves for
$15.00. $18.50 frostings for
$12.50 with Edner or Geri. Call
372-5549, 319 W. University Ave.
(A- 93-st-c)
3 month old male GERMAN
SHEPHERD puppy with papers
Any reasonable offer accepted.
Full cash not required. Call 372-
1104 after 5:00. (A-94-2t-p)
FOR SALE: Magnecord model
1024 stereo tape recorder/
reproducer. Designed to meet the
demands of either the profes professional
sional professional audio engineer or the dis discriminating
criminating discriminating private consumer.
Meets or exceeds all NAB and
RLAA standards. Call 376-3663
after 4 p.m. (A-94-2t-p)
X XFORTY
FORTY XFORTY 4-track car stereo tapes;
all types of music. $5.00 each.
Save $2.00 off regular price. Will
consider bulk discount. John,
378-1921. (A-94-st-p)
HONDA Scrambler 50 cc; Stub
handlebars; light weight; four fourspeeds;
speeds; fourspeeds; good running; beautiful
condition; chrome fender and
tank. SBS; call Ric, 376-0056.
(A-94-2t-p)
simon&garfunkel Beatles
tolling stones/ferlingetti
joanbaez/etc.
some sounds of
". .. .it so happens. ..."
monday&tuesday
mccartney aud. 7:30

FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Gibson 825-12 N 12
string Guitar. $150.00 cash. Call
378-8134 after 5 p.m. (A-93-
3t-p)
2 HONDA 50s. WON IN CON CONtest.
test. CONtest. New, never used, worth
$255.00 each. Sell $215.00* each.
Call 378-4254. (A-93-3t-p)
FOR SALE: Heinkle 173 cc Ger German
man German Motor scooter. Passenger
seat, spare tire, luggage rack.
SIOO. Call Winn 372-4907 be between
tween between 5-7 p.m. (A-91-st-p)
GUNS GUNS GUNS. Inven Inventory
tory Inventory over 400 Buy-Sell-Trade-
Repair, Reloading Supplies
Custom reloading Harry Beck Beckwith,
with, Beckwith, Gun Dealer, Micanopy, 466-
3340. (A-95-st-p)
1966 HONDA 50. Good condition.
Only 1,300 miles. Call 378-3449.
(A-95-3t-p)
EXOTIC snakes and lizards from
all parts of the globe! Pythons,
monitors, true chameleons, etc.
Contact Wm. Thacker, Bth Str.
Zoo. 378-8810. (A-95-2t-p)
VACANT APARTMENT. Spring
Quarter. Starlight Apartments.
$135 a month. Two bedroom.
AC/heat. 3 blocks from campus.
Call 378-8153 or 376-8553. (B (B---95-3t-p)
--95-3t-p) (B---95-3t-p)

V SUNDAY AT THE UNION -7 AND 9:15 p.m
FRANCE'S FUNNIEST FAKER
COMPLETE ENGLISH SUBTITLES
FOX DRIVE-IK
HIGHWAY *4l HIGH SPRINGS. FLA. UNDER HEW MANAGEMENT
North Os Gainesvlle
Fii, Marl Sat., Mar. 2 Sun.,Mar.3
Admission 75<
THERE EXISTS NOW %
A PLACE THAT IS ILLEGAL
IH MOST OF THE WORLD... JjjtJU
WHERE YOU WILL SEE
THE KICK SET SETWILD
WILD SETWILD SET-WEIRD SET! QPRGy
COURT OFTHE STATE OF k
U CALIFORNIA the phoducers are prohibited*
;1 USING ,N THE ADVERTISING AND PROMOTIN G* SPREE H
T e names and photos op certain well known
SPREE WILL . SHOWN
BwiTHWEIEVSCEHEINWTKCTU^^jjOTOWPj^B|
screen pity by SYDNEY FIELD directed by MITCHEL LEISEN WALON GREEN COLOR
o
WINDSOR MATTHEWS BABIAHB \ |

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 1, 1968

Page 8

FOR RENT
MALE roommate for 2 bedroom
apt. Summit House, Spring Quar Quarter,
ter, Quarter, S4O/month. 376-8133. (B (B---
--- (B--- st-DT
WANT
ADS
'GUARANTEED
GARBAGE'S
808 DYLAN
With
Joan
Baez
DONT LOOK RACK
S-5-7-9 out 10:30
oQOC I 'OpM COHQilhjmv w uUOOOO
0000000 0000000

FOR RENT
SUBLET one bedroom apt. with
reverse-cycle air conditioning,
gas heat, patio. $95.00 per month,
1015 NW 39th Ave. 378-2788.
(B-93- st-p)
MOBILE HOME for rent: 10 x
50, completely furnished, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, very clean, water and
trash collection included, central
heating. $90.00 month. 372-5298.
(B-93-4t-p)
SUBLET for spring and summer
quarters; modern one bedroom
furnished air conditioned apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Call 376-0496 after 5:00.
(B-94-3t-p)

J Downtown GriwwfeL
1:00 3:37
HELD OVER 42
Ali the Vlolent beauty
Jiw!/ v'. IvX v!;t vga; Tn^njliP
' METRO GOLDWYN MAYER RESENTS A JOSEPH JANNI PRODUCTION i
JULIE CHRISTIE TERENCE STAMP
PETER FINCH
PANAVISION METROCOLOR ALAN BATES
yii ti a tc im m b i PikS Fii n i ji3iWnTiTOi^
[ Mockmg Choir Twin {
N. wT
Today and Saturday times
1:35 3:32 5:29 6:25 7:26 8:22 9:23
HELD OVER
ONE MORE SUSPENSEFUL WK.
. I
v : ~ m
4
AUDREY
HEPBURN
ARKIN
I RICHARD
CRENNA
WAIT UNTIL
[EfREM ZIMBAUST, JR.
m-J

FOR RENT
APARTMENT for rent. Modern
efficiency for two. No summer
obligation. Across the street
from campus. Ph: 372-0840 (B (B---91-st-p)
--91-st-p) (B---91-st-p)
MUST sublet: One bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, heat- AC 5
blocks from campus. $120.00 for
entire 3rd quarter. Call 376-
9542 after 6:00. (B-93-3t-p)
ROOMS for rent. Large comfor comfortable
table comfortable corner room with lavatory
- 2 closets. 2 blocks from a.
Day, week, or month. 378-4645.
(B 94-2 t-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR RENT
.
SUBLEASE new large 2 bedroom
furnished trailer for spring term
at SIOO a month. See at Mobileer
Trailer Park, Lot 13, 2731 Ar Archer
cher Archer Road. (B-95-3t-p)
LARGE, quiet, front room avail available
able available March 15, Golfview border bordering
ing bordering west campus; central heat heating;
ing; heating; air conditioning; some
kitchen privileges. Call 376-
5849. (B-95-st-p)
OLYMPIA 2bedroom apt. To sub sublease
lease sublease for third and four 4th
qtrs. $150.00 per month plus
utilities. Call 372-8728. (B-95+
3t-p)
SUBLEASE: Modern 1-BR Apt.
AC, private patio, Spring Quar Quarter,
ter, Quarter, $95 mo., Ruby D Apts.,
2216 NW 3 Terr. #6, 376-1486.
(B-95-st-p)
LARGE HOME will rent to
students, family or club. 7 rooms
and bath downstairs, 3 bedroom
and bath upstairs. Furnished or
unfurnished, washing machine
and dryfer. Large patio with 20 x
40 swimming pool. Large corner
lot with plenty of off street park parking.
ing. parking. 207 NE 7 St. Ph. 372-
2589. (B-95-6t-p)
MOVE UP to apartment living!
Choice University Gardens
Apartment for 4 available March
19. Experience all of lifes little
joys for only $165/mo. 378-4389.
(B-95-3t-p)
FOR RENT: 1 block from Cam Campus.
pus. Campus. AC, 2 bedroom apartment.
Water and sewage included.
March rent paid. Call 7-9 p.m.
376-8442. (B-95-lt-p)
ONE BEDROOM apt. for rent.
$87.00 month. Red brick apts.
behind Univ. City Bank. Ask for
Mrs. Merrill at 372-1494, day daytime
time daytime only. (B-95-4t-p)
FOR RENT: Spacious one-bed one-bedroom
room one-bedroom modern furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. University Gardens. Move
in from March 18-April 1. Phone
372-3202. (B-94- st-p)
VILLAGE 34-1 bedroom, AC,
furnished. A short walk from
shopping center. 3-minute drive
from campus. Available starting
March 15. Call 378-3383 after
6 p.m. (B-92- 3t-p)
REITZ
UNION
T THEATER
LORD
JIM
With' Peter O'Toole
From Joseph
Conrad's Novel
Friday March 1
700, 900 P.M.
HUDSON
"BLINDFOLD"
TECHNICOLOR PAN AVI SION
A UNIVERSAL PICTURE
Saturday March 2
700, 900 P.M.

FOR RENT
>: ,j,
APARTMENT furnished, 4
rooms, 1 bedroom, SBO.OO month
including water. 421 NW 15th
St. Couples. Available April Ist.
Contact 114 NW 14th St. 376-
3522. (B-93- st-p)
AVAILABLE March 15; Ef Efficiency
ficiency Efficiency #2, comfortable and con convenient
venient convenient for two quiet people, no
car needed, also: available on
March Ist Garage Efficiency for
one Apply: 321 SW 13th St.
(B-95-lt-p)

idll II .y
BDULTS SI.OO KIDS FREeI
H
H>3 NO. AT 10:35.
piw# j Wwfflu*/ I
BEAD
I Was Practice/
I CLINT EASTWOOD the GOOD. I
co r [
LEE VAN CLEEF juw ghjffre i wno
f &i c ,o b**FTin
Friday, March 1, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

FOR RENT
r": !'
IN QUIET residential area. Room
for rent, linens, maid service
and utilities included. Upper Upperclassmen
classmen Upperclassmen or graduate preferred.
Call 376-7660. (B-93-st-p)
CLEAN, cozy apt. for two, $lO5
per month. Start of spring quar quarter.
ter. quarter. Away from hum-drum. Call
George or Bob at 376-3261, Ext.
2832 before 6 p.m. and 378-
6519 after 6. (C-91-ts-c)

Page 9

;:-x<*x*x WANTED |
v
*>%nsnss*x*x<4*x.x.x.vx-x<**x*x.vx:*
FEMALE roommates needed for
March or April. Summit House.
2 bedroom apt. by pool 16 3/4 mo.
Ph: 378-8604. (C-94-st-p)

The REAL Andy Warholl ~
in a COLOR film version
EXPLODING
PLASTIC
INEVITABLE
SHOW
SUNDAY AT THE UNION 7 and 9:15
,
same
-tWEO-Sf*IWR HW-WWlao ofu;zo
ORSON WELLES'
CITIZEN KANE
Welles first film, landmarked contemporary movie-making
for its technical virtuosity. Starring Orson Welles, Joseph
Gotten, Agnes Moorehead & Everett Sloane.
sun-nort*iiiu-ii*3*s*i. < i our
EISENSTEIN'S DIMM The
ffCSDSUODIBII
Part 1 portrays a forboding image of 16th century Russia.
KruevwF.i>MMVi:\*4:fl>- *:*:# ur
MICHELANGELO ANTONIONI'S
This story of Italy's idle rich established Antonioni as one
of the leeding directors in the world and is a provocative
statement about modern society. All-Time Film Great.
14-K ftufjO.' IS
THE LAPTviiHES
Constantly flashing from melodrama to comedy, the film
thrills the viewer end teases him to outguess the master
of intrigue. With Micheel Redgrave A Dame May Whitty.
0T 10-2f |
AKIRA KUROSAWA'S MASTERPIECE
RASHOMON
Set in the middle ages it probes the ungraspable quick quicksilver
silver quicksilver nature of truth and subjective reality. An eloquent
masterpiece brimming with action. A piece of cinema art^
s-tves-thor* Mbs rt-ii %s -i-l o#r
FRANCOIS TRUFFAUT'S
STARRING JEANNE MOREAU AND OSKAR WERNER
Although Truffaut evokes the romantic nostalgia before
World War I, he exquisitely illuminates a modem woman.
This film established him as the leader of the New Wave.
efl-fRT* HRRII* 23* 3-5--M out W. 3-
ERCMAN? H|
This is the widely acclaimed account of a doctors journey
through a compelling landscape of dream and memory.
Richly visual, startlingly dramatic, a cinematic landmark.
a PLUS lUE DHOBIS
7oiY&Mm ?quon iouy' 'ORAru.E mo 6lu E'
AROMUTS / 'tMttKEtKEL' 'SERMftM
'ALLEMO MA'fROPfO'-

our handy
ma!l in order
form.

WANTED
TYPIST previously employed
with the Univ. wants typing. Call
378-7140 after March 1. Reason Reasonable.
able. Reasonable. (C-93-3t-p)



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 1, 1968

Orame and

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

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.
MUSIC LISTENING ROOMS
will present the Gainesville High
School Madrigal Singing Group

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

WANTED
***
FEMALE roommate needed for
immediate occupancy. Olympia.
Apt. 2 blocks from campus. Se Security
curity Security deposit and last month's
rent already paid. Call 376-0066.
(C-87-st-p)
FEMALE roommate needed
starting in March. Present room roommate
mate roommate graduating. $43.75/ino.
Contact Susan: 373-5229. (C-92-
st*p)
MUST have an apartment for
Summer Quarter. Prefer Star Starlight
light Starlight or French Quarter. Call
Cathy at 378-8153 or come by
855 Starlight. (C-95-2t-p)
MALE roommates wanted for
spring and summer quarters.
Olympia apts. Close to campus,
Sorority row. Central heat, AC,
wall-to-wall carpeting. Quiet!l
Security deposit and last month
(Auguit) rent paid. Roommate
graduating. 376-8480. (C-95-
3t-p)
HELP!! Two male roommates
needed for March. Summit House
Apt. #E-2. S4O/mo. plus 1/4
utilities. Call Bob or John, 376-
8133. (C-95-lt-p)
HELP! Wanted female roommate,
University Gardens. $55.00 per
month for Spring Quarter. Call
Cathy, 372-5880 after 6:00 p.m.
(C-95-st-p)
< 4 m-x
FEMALE roommate wanted:
Spring or Spring and summer.
French Quarter, Apt. 72 on the
pool. Call Peggy, Sue, or Jan,
378-7858. (C-93-st-p)
STANDARD typewriter in good
condition. Call Richard Taylor,
376-9420. (C-93-3t-p)
HELP WANTED I
WANTED Immediately. Beauty
Operators for new salon one
master operator pleasant work working
ing working conditions. Old location of
Blanch's Beauty Salon. 311 NW
Univ. Ave. Phone 376-6021. (E (E---91-st-c)
--91-st-c) (E---91-st-c)

# Visit Us At Our New Home
Low InteresMtates On Loans rawy^lltllfMjftlWff
"Serving U F Employees Since 1935"
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDiT

on March 8, 3:30-4:30 p.m., 2nd
Floor,- East Gallery, J. Wayne
Reitz Union. The concert is free.
GENERAL NOTICES
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED FOR
ENGLISH IN ACTION to meet
each week with a person from
other lands for English conver conversation
sation conversation practice one or two hours
on Mondays and Wednesdays from

HELP WANTED ,f
REGISTERED NURSE for ped pediatrics
iatrics pediatrics office. Write stating per permanence,
manence, permanence, experience, and refer references.
ences. references. P.O. Box 2427 Univ.
Station. (E-92-ts-c)
ADVERTISING salesman for the
Florida Alligator. Must have car
and be available for summer
term. Good pay, good working
conditions, great experience. Ad
majors preferred. Apply in room
330 Reitz Union. fE-92-tf-nc)
FULL TIME TYPIST position
now open with Student Publi Publications.
cations. Publications. Student Publications is
witling to train (on the job) a
pa.son with typing skill to learn
sophisticated typesetting equip equipment
ment equipment Applicant must be able fc
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)
- i
AUTOS
XK-E Jaguar roadster, blue, new
mlchelln tires, needs hood work,
top running condition $1475.00
Archer Rd. Village Trailer Park;
Alpha 8. (G-84-4t-p)
'55 PLYMOUTH. Radio, heater,
windshield washer, tinted win windows,
dows, windows, battery needed. Great
transportation. As Is! $45.00.
Call 378-6925 now, will go fast!
(G-93-Bt-p)
*6l CHEV. power, heater, rad excellent condition, mechanically
perfect. Bought new car, must
sell. Call 372-3572 or 376-3261
Ext. 2896 or see at Landmark
Apt. 12. (G-92-st-p)
1960 SILVER FIAT 1500 cc Sports
car. Double overhead CAM (osca)
engine, headers, new tires, seat
belts, roll-up windows, good top
and solid body. $595.00. Call
378-8867 or 376-3261, Ext. 2412
after 7 p.m. (G-95-6t-p)
1964 VW sun-roof Sedan Low
mileage, tires, radio, new battery
- good condition $895. Call
378-3836 after 5:00 p.m. (G (G---95-6t-p)
--95-6t-p) (G---95-6t-p)

BLUE BULLETIN

4-8 p.m. at the Baptist Student
Center, 1604 W. University Ave.
Contact Mrs. Bernice D. Harvey,
372-4711 during the above hours
for information.
PLACEMENT NOTICES
Students must be registered
with the Placement Service to
interview. Sign-up sheets are
posted two weeks in advance of

AUTOS
j;
SACRIFICE. 1965 Corvair con convertible
vertible convertible with AC. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. $775. Must sell immed immediately.
iately. immediately. Call 378-6717. (G-94-2t (G-94-2t)
) (G-94-2t)
MUSTANG '65 G.T., white, high highperformance
performance highperformance engine, rally-pack,
four-speed, disc brakes, posi positraction.
traction. positraction. $1550. Days call Ext.
3346, nights, 372-5911, Mike
Boring. (G-94-3t-p)
1965 PONTIAC Tempest Custom
sports coupe, V-8, 32,000 miles,
power steering, radio, heater,
3-new tires, excellent condition.
Call 376-4165. (G-94-3t-p)
CUSTOM Fastback Convertible
- *63 TR Spitfire. New engine,
35 MPG. R/H $895.00, 376-1373
5-8 p.m. (G-93-3t-p)
n- i i
AUTOMOBILE FOR SALE: 1962
Le Sabre; fully equipped; w/AC
$950.00; Must sell getting mar married,
ried, married, Call 372-0112 after 6 p.m.
(G 92 3t-p)
'6B PONTIAC Firebird. Olive
with white interior, $500.00 be below
low below cost. '6B Magnovox stereo
Components FM, AM, Large
floor speakers. $250.00 or best,
.offer, 376-3261 Ext. 3178 or
376-2708. (G-92-st-p)
.
PERSONAL
>: y.
MALE roommate wanted: to
share wood panneled, two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment with two others.
1/3 of $140.00 month rent and
1/3 of utilities. Call 378-8352.
(C-94-ts-c)
DEAR MONSIEUR COCHON,
Little Choclate just wanted to
tell you that she loves you very
much. Kiss-kiss. Yours always.
(J-95-lt-p)
LOST: Man's dark Herringbone
carcoat (MacGregor) at the
Scooner Room Friday night, 23
Feb. Call 376-6916. Needed; No
questions. Reward. (L-94-3t-p)

me interview date at the
il. WAYNE REITZ UNION, ROOM
22. a!- companies will be re recruiting
cruiting recruiting for Mar. June an-:! Aug.
graduates unless indicated other otherwise.
wise. otherwise.
GENERAL DYNAMICS CORP. IE,
SE, AE, ME, CE, EE, Math,
Physics, Eng. Sd. Must be U.S.
citizen.
FISHER-STEVENS, INC. Mgt.,
Mktg.

PERSONAL
* v
HEY TISHKA, I wanna wishya
the Happiest Birthday ever. Pi Pikula.
kula. Pikula.
HEY TISHKA, I wanna wishya
the Happiest Birthday ever. Pi Pikula.
kula. Pikula. (J-95-lt-c)
FREE 3 1/2 month old black
and white male kitten. Call 378-
4435 between 7 p.m. and 10 p.m.
(J-95-2t-p)
O.: Happy Anniversary! From
now on we'll measure in years
instead of months may there
be a hundred. Love, S. (J-95-
lt-p)
It's gettin warmer Sandle lovers
- Check out DEMLANS. Groovy
other stuff, too. (Sorry about not
having an ad last week.) (J-95-
lt-c)
REWARD FOR RETURN of
papers and personal contents of
Handbag taken from Traders. No
questions asked. Contact Patti,
French Quarter #lO7, 378-8253.
(L-95-3t-p)
SERVICES
.
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric
Service 603 SE Second Street.
378-7330. nvi-78-tf-c)
INCOME TAX RETURNS ....
$4.00 up. SPECIAL rates for
Univ. Students, faculty and em employees.
ployees. employees. At Rebel Discount, 1127
W. Univ. Ave. 376-7430, 378-
6127, across from Wolfles. (M (M---91-10t-p)
--91-10t-p) (M---91-10t-p)
SCUBA DIVERS get regulator
repairs, diving equipment, and
fast tank fills with highly fil filtered
tered filtered air from Merrit Enter Enterprises,
prises, Enterprises, 711 NW 16th Ave. Ph:
376-2145. (M-93-10t-p)

MAR. 4:
USMC, OFFICER SELECTION
OFFICER.
CAMPUS CALENDAR
Friday, March 1
Southern Anthropological So Society:
ciety: Society: Urbanization and An Anthropology,
thropology, Anthropology, Univ. Inn Gator
Rro., 9 a.m.
Chemical Eng., Physics and As Astronomy
tronomy Astronomy Colloquium: Dr.
Cornelius J. Pings, Correla Correlation
tion Correlation and Potential Functions
in Fluid Argon," Bless Aud.,
4 p.m.
Southern Anthropological So Society:
ciety: Society: Edwin Eames, The Eth Ethnography
nography Ethnography of Food," Univ. Inn
Gator Rm., 5:20 p.m.
Union Movie: Lord Jim," Union
Aud., 7 & 9:45 p.m.
Sigma Xi: Dr. Neal Miller, Be Behavior
havior Behavior Motivated by Chemical
Stimulation of the Brain," Mc-
Carty Aud., 7:30 p.m.
Fla. Folk Dancers: dancing, 214
Fla. Gym., 8 p.m.
Saturday, March 2
Southern Anthropological So Society:
ciety: Society: Physical Anthropol Anthropology,"
ogy," Anthropology," Univ. Inn Carriage Rm.,
9 a.m.
Union Movie: Blindfold," Union
Aud., 7 & 9 p.m.
Luso-Brazllian Club: Carnival
Dance, Union Ballroom, 9p.ro.
Tolbert Area: dance, Union Ter Terrace,
race, Terrace, 9 p.m.
Sigma Lambda Chi: steak dinner,
at the Martin's Residence, 3
p.m. All members and dates.
Sunday, March 3
Program Office: duplicate
bridge, Union 150 C, 1:30 p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society: Senechal
the Magnificent," and Explo Exploding
ding Exploding Plastic Inevitable," Union
Aud., 7 & 9:15 p.m.
Monday, March 4
Mensa Members: daily lunch luncheons,
eons, luncheons, West Wing of Main Cafe Cafeteria,
teria, Cafeteria, noon.
Program Office: dancing lessons,
243 Union, 7 p.m.
Program Office: Painting for
Fun, 118 Union, 7 p.m.
IEEE: Mr. W.M. Crichton, Po Power
wer Power Transmission Lines," 310
Elec. Eng. Bldg. S., 7:30 p.m.
Gator Amateur Radio Club: meet meeting,
ing, meeting, 525 E&I Bldg., 8 p.m.
All persons interested in Ama Amateur
teur Amateur Radio are welcome.
(The meetings of the Southern
Anthropological Society were
wrongly listed in Wednesday's
Alligator as being in the Ra Rain
in Rain ada inn. All meetings are in
the University Inn.)
UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for the
Indianapolis Symphony and the
Gainesville Little Theatre pro production
duction production of Arms and the
Man."

, ~



'Wilde Evening:
Wit And Wisdom

By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Staff Writer
"A Wilde Evening With Shaw,"
performed by Mayo Loiseau and
Richard Gray Wednesday night at
the University Auditorium, was
really an iq>-tight affair.
The only disappointment was
the audience, which was a very
small 200, a miserable turnout
for a performance as amusing
and informative as this was.
Miss Loiseau quoted from the
works of Oscar Wilde while Gray
did justice to the wit and wisdom
of Bernard Shaws pen. Together
the team acted out excerpts from
plays by the two distinguished
19th century authors.
As well as amusing the meager
audience, the two actors included
biographies of the two Irish play playwrights,
wrights, playwrights, Including the fact that
Shaw was supported by his mother
a great part of his adult life,
and excluding the fact that Wilde
was tried and found guilty of
committing homosexual acts and
died bated and impoverished.
Gray's rich deep voice seemed
well-suited to the English accent
he employed, complementing his
English attire, complete with
ascot. Miss Loiseau* s accent was
a bit forced at times, but smooth
nonetheless. Her full red satin
gown trimmed in mink was a real
winner and accented the near nearsuccessful
successful nearsuccessful atmosphere of the 19th
century drawing room.
'Blindfold'
Set Saturday
Hock Hudson* is teamed with
Italy's Claudia Cardinale in this
weeks Reitz Union Films Com Committee
mittee Committee Presentation, "Blind "Blindfold."
fold." "Blindfold."
Hudson protrays a Gotham psy psychologist
chologist psychologist whose services are en enlisted
listed enlisted in treatment of an emo emotionally
tionally emotionally disturbed scientist who is
kidnapped by an international spy
ring.
Miss Cardinale is seen as a
smoldering beauty from the Ital Italian
ian Italian section of New York who poses
for plastic mannikins her uncle
creates for shop windows.
Directed by Philip Dunne,
"Blindfold" reaches heights of
suspense and viewer involvement
with the cameras contributing by
moving from the concrete jungles
of New York City to the reptile
Infested swamps of Florida.
"Blindfold" will be shown
Saturday night at 7 and 9 in the
Reitz Union Auditorium.

JOIN THE HOUSE Os TRAVEL
TRAILWAYS BUS TOURS
BLACK HILLS PASSION PLAY
Sunday, March 17th.
Leave House of Travel
1 P.M. Returnapprox. 11:30 P.M.
ADULTS $15.00
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER TOUR
Saturday, March 23rd and
April 20th.
Leave House of Travel
9 A.M. Return approx. 6 P.M.
ADULTS $12.00
FOR RESERVATIONS AND
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C ...
HOUSE OF TRAVEL
... ... I . . ;
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Cainvilie, Plnriiln

The stage contained only a
couch and a chair, both of which
the two actors effectively leaned
on, sat on and sprawled on in
order to complement their near nearflawless
flawless nearflawless delivery. Facial express
sions were almost perfect and
gestures were rather superb.
The two seemed to be a bit
forced when acting out the partr
from the piays, nowever, and this
overacting was the only factor
which marred an otherwise
successful evening.
Miss Loiseau took the spot spotlight
light spotlight in the first act of the unusual
play, when she delivered an ex excellent
cellent excellent version of a tale entitled
"The Happy Prince." Her voice
control here was excellent and the
emotion and feeling of the fan fantasy
tasy fantasy came across with no difficul difficulty.
ty. difficulty. ...
in essence the two performers
did a fantastic job and really were
amusing and informative. Their
acting and delivery, as an entity,
were great. It's a shame the
audience wasn't larger a lot
of people really missed out on
something special.
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Friday, March 1, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Friday. March 1, 1968

WHATS
HAPPENING

By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
(EDITORS NOTE: If you would
like to submit material to be
published in this column, you
must be crazy. But if you do
and you are, please adhere to the
following schedule: material to be
published on Mon. or Tues. must
be received by Thurs. of the
preceeding week; material to be
published on Wed. must be re received
ceived received by Mon.; material for
Thurs. by Tues.; and material
for Friday, Sat., or Sun., by
Wed.
All material must be received
in the Alligator office by 5 p.m.
on the appropriate day.)
AT THE MOVIES: Three
movies will be shown in the
Reitz Union Auditorium this
week-end: Lord Jim tonight
at 7 and 9 p.m.; Blindfold
Saturday night at the same times;
and Senechal the Magnificent
Sunday at 3,7, and 9:15 p.m.
Rumor has Unhandy Andy (War (Warhol)
hol) (Warhol) will also have a flick in the
union Sunday. (Itll probably turn
out to be a fake made by War Warner
ner Warner Brothers.)
IN UFS TEMPORARY 28th
FRATERNITY: Tolbert Area be becomes
comes becomes UFs biggest Greek-house
when they adopt that grand old
Hellspont tradition, the week weekend.
end. weekend. Tolbert Area has theirs this
week-end, and you dont even have
to be a Tolbert Brother to par participate.
ticipate. participate.
IN UFS OIL AND WATER
BOARD: Mens Interhall Council
President Mike Moore (an ATO)
calls his merry band of GDls
(and other ethnic groups) together
in room 316 of the Reitz Union
Sunday at 4 p.m.
IN WONDERING IF THE IRO IROQUOIS
QUOIS IROQUOIS HAD BONUS BABIES:
Lacrosse Club will meet Satur Saturday
day Saturday at 2 p.m. on the Soccer Field.
Come ready to play.
IN MOUTH-WATERING RO ROMAN
MAN ROMAN DELICACIES: Mens Inter Interhall
hall Interhall sponsors a movie titled A
Visit to Picasso (thats an Ital Italian
ian Italian restaurant, isnt it?) that will
be shown in Hume Hall on Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Graham Area on Mon., Mur Murphree
phree Murphree on Tues., and Tolbert on
Wed.
IN AND NEXT WEEK WELL
HEAR FROM MY GAME ROOM
ASSOCIATE, DR. PONGS:

Biffin
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(F
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Correlation and Potential
Functions in Fluid Argon will
be the topic spoken on by (I
hate to say it) Dr. Cornelius
J. Pings in the Chemical En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, Physics, and As Astronomy
tronomy Astronomy Colloquium to be held
today in Bless Auditorium at 4
p.m.
IN COGITATING A VERY
COMMON PEHNOMENA: Dr.
Neal Miller speaks in McCarty
Auditorium at 7:30 tonight on
Behavior Motivated by Chem Chemical
ical Chemical Stimulation of the Brain,,
an occurence we can observe at
UF every week-end.
IN ANTHROPOLOGICAL RE RESEARCH
SEARCH RESEARCH BRONX VARIETY:
The Southern Anthropological So Society
ciety Society has a program on Ur Urbanization
banization Urbanization and Anthropology at
9 a.m. today in the Gator Room
of the University Inn, not the
Ramada inn, as this column in inanely
anely inanely reported yesterday.
At 5:20 the Society has Edwin
Eames speak to them on The
Ethnography of Food in the same
place.
Saturday, Physical Anthro Anthropology
pology Anthropology is the subject discussed
in the Carriage Room of the Uni University
versity University Inn at 9 a.m.
IN MAKING SURE THE WEEK WEEKEND
END WEEKEND DOESNT HAVE ONE: Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert Area concludes their week weekend
end weekend activities on a strong foot footing
ing footing with a dance on the union
terrace at 9 Saturday night.
AND SPEAKING OF DANCES:
The Luso-Brazilian Club has one,
Carnival-style, in the union ball ballroom
room ballroom at 9 p.m. Saturday night.
IN PUTTIN ON THE DOG
JWRFU STYLE: The union cul culturizes
turizes culturizes with the opening of the
Chandler Art Collection and Art
Show in the Theater Gallery at
2 p.m. Sunday.

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Cooking Coed
'To TellTruth'
University of Florida coed
Leigh Wakefield, who serves as
cook for two bachelor medical
students, tries to stump the ex experts
perts experts of the To Tell The Truth
panel show over national network
television March 5.
Miss Wakefield was the winner
over 32 other applicants answer answering
ing answering the following ad in the cam campus
pus campus newspaper:
Wanted: Girl cook and part parttime
time parttime dishwasher. Must be abso absolute
lute absolute doll, with fantastic dis disposition
position disposition and cheerleader smile.
Free meals but no pay.
The 21-year-old education
major, who thinks cooking is fun,
flew to New York City for taping
sessions Monday and Tuesday
(2/26-2/27). The program will
be shown March 5 on CBS net network
work network television.
Engaged
Recently engaged are Sharon
Bauer of Clearwater and Or Orlando
lando Orlando Castro of Miami.
Sharon, a sophomore, is plan planing
ing planing to major in Journalism.
Orlando is a senior majoring
in electrical engineering.
The wedding is set for Sept.
7 in Clearwater.
" .... it so happens...."
happens next week
monday &tuesday
mccartney aud. 7:30

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- mm m*



Bob Dylan Movie Has
Some Beautiful Moments

By NICK TATRO
Alligator Feature Writer
Life is a plain picture; a
bum throwing up in the sewer
next to him, Rockefeller and a
C. W. Jones riding home on the
subway, quoth the bard.
And so it is. Dont Look Back
(at the State) is Bob Dylan as
he is and if you dont under underestimate
estimate underestimate him, then he wont un underestimate
derestimate underestimate you.
Photographically its cheap, a
rough jewel. The equipment is
the inexpensive portable variety
that jumps and bobs in and out
of focus; the film is grainy
and often under or overexposed.
But like Dylans voice, it
serves a purpose and can have
beautiful moments.
One of those moments is the
Time magazine Interview. Dylan
tells him that Time cant be
taken seriously because it
doesnt have anything but facts.
Real life is the plain picture,
supra.
Shaw Play
In 2nd Night
George Bernard Shaws Arms
And The Man goes into its
second performance tonight at
8:30 at the Gainesville Little
Theatre, 4039 NW 16th Blvd.
Reservations for this comedy
can be made by calling 376-
4949. Admission is $1 for stu students
dents students and $1.50 for the general
public.
BEST SELLERS
(Compiled by Publishers Weekly)
r'lctlon
THE CONFESSIONS OF NAT TURNER
William Styron
TOPAZLeon Urls
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THE NICE AND THE GOOD
Iris Murroch
THE PRESIDENTS PLANE IS MISS MISSING
ING MISSING Robert J. Serllng
WHERE EAGLES DARE
Alistair Mac Lean
HORSE UNDER WATERLen Deighton
TIE CHOSENChaim Potok
ROSEMARYS BABYIra Levin
VANISHEDFletcher Knebel
Nonfiction
NICHOLAS AND ALEXANDRA
Robert K. Massie
"OUR CROWDStephen Birmingham
TOLSTOYHenri Troyat
RICKENBACKEREddie Rlckenbacker
BETWEEN PARENT AND CHILD
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MEMOIRS 1925-1950
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THE WAY THINGS WORK, Encyclo Encyclopedia
pedia Encyclopedia of Modern Technology
THE BLAST OF WAR, 1939-1945
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INCREDIBLE VICTORYWaIter Lord
THE NEW INDUSTRIAL STATE
John Kenneth Galbraith
AT EASEDwight D. Eisenhower
REPORT FROM IRON MOUNTAIN
Leonard C. Lewln

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The face of the uptight Time
interviewer in the overexposed
light is hollow and tragic like
it never could be in glorious
color.
Another moment of revelation
is Donovans party in London.
Here Dylan is annoyed because
somebody threw a glass out the
window and he wants to find out
who; somebody could of got hurt.
In this violent scene a lot of
what is Dylan shines through:
obscene, belligerent, funny,
searching and concerned.
MOVIE
REVIEW
In the messy hotel room at
7:10 a.m. with cigarets nestled
in coffee mugs, Dylan is at the
typewriter; Joan Baez is singing.
The leeches (of which there are
always four or five)linger about
doodling and bored. This scene
was nirvana in 1964 and proves
times are a-changin.
Dylan's energy, the' haunting
phrases of his songs nostalgically
bring back the excitement of earl y
sixties. It is crystal clear now
that he was the only poet-his poet-historian
torian poet-historian of the period.
But this flick never looks into
the private life of Dylan, it is just
the backstage, semi-public stuff

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that has been done (with less
honesty) before. The friend with
the cheap camera hired by his
manager (Albert Grossman a
man most* properly named!) has
not the artistic sensibilities to
dwell on Dylan in his loneliness
very long.
Another thing, poets are po positive
sitive positive type people, especially
Bob Dylan! Dylans poetic side
is most definitely underexposed
in this flick. We know he can
say clever things to the estab establishment
lishment establishment people, but we get only
a taste of the new music grow growing
ing growing in him.
His tampering with pianos, the
discussion about electric guitars
and windowshopping for them are
all Indications that folk rock,
his new music, was about ready
to bloom. And it did right after
this London tour. If the film had
been more with it, it would have
foreshadowed this.
At the backstage level, with the
parties and arty scenes and the
fans and the gigs themselves,
this is an adequate movie (even
with its photographic gauche gaucheness).
ness). gaucheness). Dylan is a truly existen existential
tial existential figure who does Indeed, as
another poet named Dylan put it,
rage, rage, rage against the
dying of the light.
Dont look back.
Go see it.
( *** rating)

Friday, March 1, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

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Page 13



The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 1, 1968

Page 14

MINUS THREE STARS
Trackmen Jog To Meet

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Floridas track team jogs up to
the conference meet in Mont Montgoe
goe Montgoe
gomery, Ala. this weekend with without
out without three of its top performers,
including distance man Frank La Lagotic.
gotic. Lagotic.
The Gators were favored to
give Tennessee a good run for
the Southeastern Conference
title. But now all coach Jimmie
Carnes is hoping for is second
place.
When you have three boys
out who would have won or fin finished
ished finished second, said Carnes,
then you have to say you cant
beat Tennessee, one of top four
track teams in the nation.
Im not taking a defeatist at attitude
titude attitude towards the meet, added
Carnes, but its just some of
our best boys wont be able to
get points.
The most notable absentee is
Lagotic. A senior and team co cocaptain
captain cocaptain from Miami, Lagotic has
tendonitis in his leg and his doc doctors
tors doctors dont know when hell be
able to compete again.
Frank would have been an
easy shoo-in in the one-mile
and two-mile runs, said Carnes.,
but now Im just hoping hell
be ready for Ryun.
Carnes is referring to Kansas'
Jim Ryun, the worlds premier
miler who runs against UF Ap April
ril April 13.

AGR Wins Crown
Alpha Gamma Rho, providing a fine display of free throw shooting,
defeated Pi Kappa Phi Wednesday night to cop the Blue League basket basketball
ball basketball title.
The game didnt start out that way as the Pi Kaps took a 15-9
lead in the first quarter as they hit an excellent 70 percent from the
floor. The AGRs could only hit 2 field goals in the quarter but 5
free throws sandwiched in kept them in the game. Pi Kaps Jim
Antista led the way in that quarter with 6 points.
In the second quarter Pi Kap cooled off and AGRs high scoring
forward Pete Marovich caught fire. Marovich hit for 6 quick points
and the score was narrowed to 18-15. Gary Lee then took over for
Marovich and hit for 6 more points and the score was tied 22-22.
The second half found AGR controlling the backboard and the
score. Marovich, Miller Clause, and Lee combined to hit for 8
points compared to 2 for the Pi Kaps. Both teams hit fairly well in
the last 6 minutes but it was 6 free throws in that period that helped
carry the AGRs to victory.
Swimmers Set Records

KNOXVILLE, Tenn. (UPI)
Two University of Florida swim swimmers
mers swimmers set Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference records in the opening
round of the 27th SEC swimming
and diving championships here
Thursday.
Bruce Williams cut 8.2 sec seconds
onds seconds off the SEC record in time
trials for the 500-yard freestyle
as he was clocked at 4:52.5.
The old SEC record of 5:00.7
was posted by Ralph Wright of
Alabama last year.
In the second event, Mark
McKee of Florida swam to a new
SEC record in the 200-yard in individual
dividual individual medley with a 2:02.8
showing in time trials. His
time was three seconds better
than the previous record of Flor Floridas
idas Floridas Andy McPherson, who swam
it in 2:05.7 last year.

1 Eoman &ole
2 E
I BAGS TIES L
A LEATHER CLOTHING y
5 9 J 2 Ist 5

Lagotic will be joined on the
sidelines by broad jumper Mike
Burton. Burton won toe SEC In Indoor
door Indoor Championship last year but
now has a pinched nerve in his
foot and will be out.
Pole vaulter Mike Flanagan is
the third injury. The school re record
cord record holder with a 15-6 leap,
Flanagan has a pulled leg mus muscle.
cle. muscle.
Mike is the second best vaul vaulter
ter vaulter in the SEC and might have
won this meet, said Carnes.
Barry Handberg, UFs fastest
sprinter, will run but will be
slowed down with a muscle pull.
And when you run a 60-
yard dash you cant afford to be
slowed down.
The rest of the Gators squad
will make the trip, including its
two high jumpers, Frank Saier
and Ronnie Jourdan Both have
suffered Injuries in the early
season but have recovered.
John Morton, an Olympic Olympichopeful
hopeful Olympichopeful in the discus, is also
off the injury list and will be
ready to put the shot.
The rest of the Gators squad
who will make the trip will be
Steve Tannen, Paul Maliska and
Joe Schiller in the 60-yard high
hurdles; Jerry Fannin, Bill Bal Ballinger
linger Ballinger and Roger Carson in the
440 dash; Jake Schickel and John
Alvarez in the 600 run;

Tennessees Bill Ferry took
the lead in the semifinals of the
one meter diving contest with a
302.85 point total. Floridas
Glenn Hoffman was second with
a total of 292.55 points.
In the 800-yard freestyle re relay,
lay, relay, Alabamas team led in the
time trials with a 7:19.0 show showing.
ing. showing. Florida was second fol followed
lowed followed by Tennessee, Georgia,
Kentucky and Vanderbilt.
The competition was to re resume
sume resume Thursday night with the
finals slated in the 500-yard
freestyle and the 200-yard indi individual
vidual individual medley finals. The sched schedule
ule schedule also includes finals in the
50-yard freestyle event, the one onemeter
meter onemeter springboard diving finals
and the 800-yard freestyle relay
finals.

Steve Keller, Don Hale and
Kenny Burnsed in the 880; Bob
Lang, Dan Flynn and Steve At Atkinson
kinson Atkinson in the 1000; Jim DeVenny
and Mike Bozelle in the broad
jump; Devenny and Grover Ho Howard
ward Howard in the triple jump;
i s
Atkinson in the one-mile; Dave
Tennis in the two-mile run; Jim
not a happening not a
light show not a movie
not psychadelic not
mindbend] ng
a little of each. .
and a little more
" .... it so happens. ..
monday and tuesday
mccartney aud. 7:30

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unnecessary Precision
Mfliktuunw .tire tire
ALL 3 Ism) gauge
SPAld7*iG' I NOW YOU CAN CHECK EM YOURSELF
| na Engineered tor accuracy
f_| II lea a Comes in handy, plastic case
A-y-/,<, V3V/Lr trucht. bikes.
OiS if J m a motorcycles and
tfOx m I I sporting goods
for only $133 QQ(
Additional limit one
Balia SI.OO each Additional 2 9 each
_ TOWN TIRE COMPANY
Your Complete Car Care Center
The Straight-Talk
Tire People 605 N.W. Bth Ave. 378-2333

tew Ate jgcgsijp
FUSE TO CIVEm/j' LjF£NtfEOEfITH7
ISSUES AND CONFLICTS FACIM6 UNIVERSITY
AU.OF us- A continuing rtfipUCRAVI
SERIES FofcTHE NE*T$|X HKaIUSmU
Sundry evenin&s. CHURCH
THR.OUCH BPR7- 7:3OPM. 1826 WEST ONIV. AVE

York in the high jump; Joel Sa Sarrett
rrett Sarrett in the pole vault; and Mike
Gorham in the shop put.
ft
yifflfrty nNI Y ONE <
STOPLITE
AWAY
From Campus
y And A Real
mb TREAT
iy
I 11:30 pm
Thbepferban
\ce Creame Shoppe
WESTGATE
SHOPPING CENTER /
irn 13305 W. Univ. Ave. -J

J HOLLYWOO D
Whirl Girl"... the
new whirl in town!
Tiny circular stitches go
round and round to shape
the exclusive Whirlpool*
cups. Lovely nylon lace
keeps its shape and yours.
Nylon-Lycra* spandex snugs
sides, stretch straps shape
low scoop back. Style 0065
White. A 34; B 32-36
C 32-34 $5
'Born Beautiful'...
Deep V-Plunge Bra
Feminine flattery is what
Vassarette's Born Beauti Beautiful'
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loped Scalloped nylon lace plunges
low-has built-in booster pads
of soft fiberfiil and under underwire
wire underwire for above-cup fullness.
Wide-set straps, Style 1246
White. Band C 32-34
r ..
GAINESVILLE MALL
GAINESVILLE- FLORIDA



UF Cagers Battle
Bulldogs In Finale
By JEFF DENKEWALTER
Alligator Sports Writer
UFs basketball Gators, fighting to hold on to sole possession
of fourth place in the Southeastern Conference (SEC), battle the GeorHa
Bulldogs this Saturday afternoon in Athens, Georgia.
The regionally-televised contest will be the final game of the 1967-68
season for both teams.
Currently the UF cagers sport an 11-6 SEC mark. Georgias
season record stands at 10-7.
Saturday's game is expected to be a battle of the big men
6-10 Gator center Neal Walk and 6-11 Bulldog center Bob Lienhard.
Walk leads the SEC in rebounding while Lienhard is second!
Expected to start in the Gator lineup along with Walk are forwards
Andy Owens and Gary McElroy and guards Mike Leatherwood and
Dave Miller.
Georgia will counter with Ray Jeffords and Jim Youngblood at for forward
ward forward and Jerry Epling and Dick Mclntosh at guard.
Currently the Bulldogs are on a hot winning streak, winning five
of their last six. Among their victims have been Tennessee, Vander Vanderbilt,
bilt, Vanderbilt, LSU, Georgia Tech and Mississippi.
jjjf MBmb
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GARY McELROY
. . tips in two in first Georgia game.
I Car Rallye Slated I
The Hart Rallye team will hold its monthly sports car rallye
this Saturday at 7 p.m. on the University Campus Track, located next
to the Flavet apartments.
Registration for the Nite Owl Rallye will take place at 6 p.m.
and 6:45 there will be a drivers meeting. The entrance fee is $3
a car for non-members and $2 for members.
| WHY PAY MORE? f
Q Check out Howes-Powers §
§ LOW PRICES X
White finish, matching interior, 6 cyl. 3 speed trans-
mission. Radio & heater. Low price of . $1345
g 63 CHEVROLET IMPALA Jr
Four door, white & gold. V-8, automatic, power steering,
JT radio & heater, air, 37,000 miles. Full 24 mo. G/W jg
ih *67 DODGE DART gL
Convertible, soft yellow, white top. V-8, automatic, power
steering, radio & heater, white walls, wheel covers. Bal.
new car war/ranty. $2895
'65 PONTIAC GTO V
B Ttjto door hardtop, dark blue, V-8, automatic transmission,
2? power steering, radio and heater, air, bucket seats. s>zU4o Hr
IS *67 MUSTANG j 4 3?
Two door hardtop, dark blue. Big 6 motor, 4 speed, radio
j&t & heater. 15,000 miles. Like new. $2395
uso outs 3rd t HUM ST. 37.3*00
$999999099*999^

Deloach's I
I MEAT MARKETS I
I ROUND OQ ( I
I STEAKS 1.07 I
I SIRLOIN AA. I
| STEAKS TO |
I PORK OAc I
I roast Lb 07 I
S Are you reluctant to buy a Pork Roost be- |
I cause you can never get one that is lean? I
I These roasts are cut from extra LEAN 1
I FRESH PORK HAMS (not shoulders) Bone- I
I less, GUARANTEED EXTRA LEAN I
I FROSTY MORN'S BUDGET I
| SLICED OQc |
| BACON l \£7 |
I FRESH FROM CEDAR KEY I
| OYSTERS 139 I
I IN PINTS Each I I
I ToTYour^lrop^n^^ 1 I
I Convenience I
I DeLOACH'S ARCHER ROAD I
I STORE IS OPEN DAILY I
I TIL 9 PM I
I OPEN SUNDAYS FROM 2-7 I
| PAN |
I SAUSAGE 1.J7 I
I TASTEE 7(1 I
I WIENERS *JT I
I FILET if TQt |
I MjGNON / # I
I 'YOU CAN DEPEND I
I ON DELOACHS I
I 0 W. University Ave. at 34th St. I
I 0 S.W. Archer Rd. at 34th St. I
I PRICES GOOD THURS. I

Friday, March 1, 1968, The Florida Alligator.

Page 15



Page 16

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, March 1, 1968

Professor Barbers
Grade "A Haircets

Also featuring-
One Lady Barber -(for
those who prefer the
finer things in life.)
Is this ary way to
run a barber shop?
You bet it is I
Open:
Monday -Friday
8:00-5:30
Saturday- 8:00-4:00
NO MLE TO WALK
FLORIDA
UNION
BARBERSHOP
Ground Floor Studenf Union

q/Sz/tiq
FOR YOUNG
ELEGANCE
Fashion geometries. .
coined for summer fun. Beige/white,
dark pink/pink, green/chart.
Rayon and cotton. .
~~~ i..
:ii,. i
Mi rfo*
\ fj?

Razor Cuts
$2.75
Hair Styling
$5.00
Hair Straightening
$7.00

PLAYER OF THE WEEK
\ ,
I W § §Wm% I I
F 1
Br K B
\ WmH
;:?3 /.'''; : 4!:' 1 V **' i*/-
v r Jr*.' 3HB
. *> : | dH|' > l ""
./fl v
/, 'V' .Vr 1 ~ ,n "/..V H f 1 .. >v 1
NEAL WALK
Neal Walk is the only Florida player
on the A3l-SEC first, second or third
teams, and for his continuing efforts he
was selected as the Player of the Week.
Walks 26.8 point average and 19.8
rebound average have boosted the Gators
every game. As Coach Bartlett said,
There isnt one player in the conference
more valuable to his team than Neal Walk
is to Florida.
Neals 29 points against Mississippi
State showed his ability to keep hitting in
the face of foul trouble and si cold team.
He will probably end the season as the
nations second rebounder and eighth
scorer.
Honorable mention goes to Rollyson for
scoring 14 points when it counted against
Miss. State.

DONIGAN3
Ladies Shoppe
1123 W. University Ave.
i.
372-0472

Dont be a Post Graduate
Drop-Out n y our own

There are a lot of things you
can do later in life. One of the
things you should do NOW is
to check into a good life insur insurance
ance insurance plan.

wlw
home of the original
DOUBLE-DECK HAMBURGER
'*' >
GAINESVILLE 2035 N.W. 13th STREET
TELEPHONE 578-2304


If if
jUf kill ~\^

You are a preferred risk that means your Ilfs
insurance will cost you less. You can benefit
from deferred deposits.
College Life serves College Men exclusively. Thats
why you should get in touch with the College Life
representative; dont wait for him to call you.
Your Vic McKenzie
CUCA H9h Brooker
Representatives Gary Nichols
In Breece McCray
Gainesville Sam Darby
The
College Life
Insurance
Company of America
Vic McKenrie and Assoc.
4115 K. w, 130) St
378-2476
' ; .... _ t
FRIED
CHICKEN
Old Fashioned golden brown
' FRIED CHICKEN. Four tender
plump pieces of Grade A chicken,
complete with golden brown Idaho
potatoes, salad, roll and honey.
$1.35
. .... : ~