Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
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(Photo by Nick Arroyo) Rush For Books Was On Monday As Students Jammed Campus

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Vol. 60, No. 102

Cheating Report
Said Completed

Vice-President for Student Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Lester Hale has completed
his investigation into cheating and
the use of files on the UF cam campus,
pus, campus, the Alligator learned Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
Shepherd
Seeking Seat
With Demos
Charles Shepherd,former pre president
sident president of the student body, has
qualified as a candidate for del delegate
egate delegate to the Democratic National
Convention in Chicago this Au August.
gust. August.
Shepherd, a UF law student,
qualified Friday in Tallahassee.
Under Floridas primary sys system,
tem, system, slates of delegate candida candidates
tes candidates pledged to presidential hope hopefuls
fuls hopefuls and favorite sons may be
placed on the ballot of the par party
ty party primary.
One slate will be chosen by
the voters to represent the state
at the convention.
Shepherd is running on a slate
pledged to George Smathers, UJS.
Senator from Florida.
There are 61 names on the
slate; some of these are desig designated
nated designated as candidates for alternate
n
delegate.
Shepherd said that only one
Democratic slate, the slate pled pledged
ged pledged to Smathers, has qualified so
far.
A McCarthy slate may file,
he said. I dont know about a
Kennedy slate."
He was contacted about running
for a position on the slate by
Smathers and Pat Thomas, Flo Florida
rida Florida chairman of the Democra Democratic
tic Democratic party.

University of Florida

Hales report, which was
prompted by a series of Alli Alligator
gator Alligator editorials charging that
cheating and the illegal use of
files are a problem here, was
completed shortly before the end
of last quarter.
The report has been in the
hands of UF President Stephen
C. O'Connell for about two weeks.
He is expected to make the re reports
ports reports contents public in two
weeks, Mel Sharpe, assistant to
the President said Monday.
The editorial which prompted
the investigation alleged that il illegal
legal illegal files were widely used on
campus, particularly by frater fraternities.
nities. fraternities.
Charges of yellow journal journalism
ism journalism and talk of starting a rival
campus newspaper erupted after
the editorial in December. The
Honor Court discounted any wide widespread
spread widespread use of illegal files.
Though Hales report states
that the Alligator was somewhat
crude in its approach to the pro problem,
blem, problem, the report contends that the
newspaper provided a valuable
public service by focusing public
attention of a campus-wide pro problem.
blem. problem.
The report finds that one of the
major problems is that there has
been no definition of what com composes
poses composes an illegal file. The report
recommends that a commis commission
sion commission be formed to stipulate what
is legal and what is illegal in
a given file.
The report also finds that the
use of files is not limited to
fraternities and that some of the
best files on campus are located
in university operated living
areas.
Although specific details are
still lacking, it is believed the
report also recommends the for formation
mation formation of a joint student-faculty
committee to investigate the por porblem
blem porblem further and to set down
guidelines which might alleviate
the problem.

Tuesday March 26, 1968

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SPRING FEVER
Some students appear to have a bad case
of Spring fever, as does this enterprising
flower lover. Ah, take us back to the sun sunshine
shine sunshine days.

Taylor Raps Regents
. f- -
For UF r Censorship

Bv EUNICE MARTIN
Alligator Staff Writer
The state Board of Regents is exercising
censorship at the UF, Student Body President
Clyde Taylor charged last week, calling for ab abolition
olition abolition of the board as it now exists.
There is censorship here. There is a denial
of free speech, Taylor said.
The regents have outdated, conservative, res restrictive
trictive restrictive ideas which are not in line with the cur current
rent current trend of thought on campus, he said.
Ideally we should do away with the Board of
Regents as it now exists, he said.
Taylor made his charges after the Board of
Regents removed Felix Greenes film on North
Vietnam from the campus educational television
station, WUFT.

Hershey Not
Coming Here

BY DAVE DOUCETTE
Assistant News Editor
Selective Service Director
Lewis B. Hershey wi4l not de deliver
liver deliver the keynote address at Ac Accent
cent Accent 6B on April 4.

The student president said he supported Men's
Interhall Council, which subsequently brought the
film to campus, and a move by the Afro-American
Student Association to reinvite Adam Clayton Po Powell
well Powell to campus. Powells original invitation by
Accent Symposium was withdrawn.
I am in favor of letting anyone speak on cam campus
pus campus as long as he doesn't violate any federal, state
or local laws, the second year law student said.
Student Government plans to pursue similar
moves in the future when official channels are
blocked by administrators, he said.
Taylor sees the crux of all our problems
with the nine-man group of professional and bus business
iness business men who have nearly unchecked power
CSEE REGENTS PAGE 3)

Hershey informed Accent
chairman Frank Gramling in a
letter Monday that he had been
subpeonaed by the Appropriations
Committee of the U.S. Senate to
appear on April 3, and would
be unable to speak at Accent.
From my many years of ex experience,
perience, experience, I have found that the
committee cannot always reach
those scheduled and it is impos impossible
sible impossible to forecast the length or
depth of such hearings, he said.
I regret that this action on
my part is necessary as I would
have enjoyed having the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity of meeting with some of the
future leaders of our nation, he
said.
Gramling said he will travel
to New York in an attempt to
find a replacement for Hershey.
He mentioned New York Senator
and candidate for the Democrat Democratic
ic Democratic nomination for President Ro Robert
bert Robert F. Kennedy as a possible
speaker.
Other speakers for Accent in include
clude include James J. Kilpatrick, syn syndicated
dicated syndicated i columnist, F. Clifton
White, who masterminded Barry
Goldwaters Republican Presi Presitlal
tlal Presitlal nomination in 1964; Harry
Golden, liberal newspapereditor;
Allen C. Isbell, a non-pacifist
minister and U. S. senatorial
candidates Earl Falrcloth, state
attorney general, and Ed Gur Gurney,
ney, Gurney, U. S. Congressman from
Winter Haven.



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 26, 1968

Bulletin News
State, National, International News
Kennedy Favors Draft
CUPI) Presidential hopeful Robert F. Kennedy told college stu students
dents students in California Monday that he did not believe it was possible
to end the draft.
And in the Midwest, his opponent, Eugene McCarthy said UJS.
troops would stay in Vietnam a long, long time even after a settle settlement.
ment. settlement.
Kennedy was met by boos when he told students at San Fernando
Valley State College, I am opposed to the war, but if I were draft drafted
ed drafted I would go.
**l am also in favor of ending student deferments, Kennedy
told them amidst increased booing. You say Tell it like it is
and thats what Pm going to do. You may not agree with me, but
thats what I think.
McCarthy, speaking to senior citizens at Fond Du Lac, Wis.,
said American forces would probably remain in Vietnam even If
there is a settlement or a negotiated peace ending the fighting.
I expect there would be some formal arragnement to say who
would be there and in how many numbers, he said.
Stores Restrict Gun Sales
NEW YORK (UPI) Department stores in New York and across
the nation have restricted gun sales and are tightening security
procedures as a precaution against a summer of racial violence,
it was disclosed Monday.
Four major city stores Manys; Sears, Roebuck & Co.; Abra Abraham
ham Abraham & Straus; and Alexanders have discontinued all gun sales dur during
ing during the past year, according to a survey published in Womens
Wear Daily, a trade publication.
Bambergers in Newark stopped selling firearms after last summers
riots there.
Smothers Urges Tax Hike
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen. George A. Smathers, D-Fla., warn warning
ing warning that the nation cannot wait until after the elections, urged Con Congress
gress Congress Monday to forget politics and assure the countrys fiscal stab stability
ility stability by raising taxes. e
Smathers, second-ranking Democrat on the Senate Finance Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, pleaded for passage of President Johnsons proposed 10
per cent surtax on corporate and individual income, coupled with a
mandatory $6 billion spending cut.
U.S. Embassy Bombed
MADRID (UPI) Two explosions within minutes Monday smashed
windows and damaged walls in the U.S. Embassy and the UJS. In Information
formation Information Agency Center a block away.
A Spanish employee at the center was injured and hospitalized.
Outgoing Ambassador Angier Biddle Duke was in the modern
embassy on Serrano Boulevard when the building was rocked by the
blast shortly before 6 p.m.
Five minutes later, as police and officials were at the embassy, a
second explosion went off in the Casa America, the USIA Cult Cultural
ural Cultural Center on tree-lined Castellana Boulevard.
Police said there were no clues. There was speculation the bomb bombings
ings bombings were related to mounting anti-American sentiment among ele elements
ments elements opposed to U.S. policies in Vietnam.
Kirk, Dickinson Argue
TALAHASSEE (UPI) Gov. Claude Kirk, charging that a report
on the Florida Development Commission by the legislative auditor
made him look like a crook, got into a shouting, fist pounding
debate Monday with State Comptroller Fred Dickinson.
Kirk said he would personally begin inspecting vouchers for ca cabinet
binet cabinet officials all Democrats -- and withhold his signature from
checks if he decides they are political.
He added he would recommend Tuesday that the cabinet hire a
professional firm to conduct a unilateral and nonpartisan evalua evaluation
tion evaluation of each of the state cabinet offices.
CONVENIENCE 1
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QUALITY
6 Barbers
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Hair Styling
STUDENT UNION BARBER SHOP
GROUND FLOOR STUDENT UNION
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the afflcixl student newspaper of the University of Florida
and is published five times weekly except during June, July and August when it Is published
semi-weekly, and during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
official opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32601. The Alligator Is entered
as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Subscription rate is |14.00 per year or $4.00 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all adver advertisements
tisements advertisements 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
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.

FOR OBSTRUCTING POLICE

Coed On Trial Today
For Disorderly Conduct

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
a UF coed goes on trial today
at 3 p.m. in city court on a charge
of obstructing a police officer
in connection with a March 10
incident in which a crowd of stu students
dents students began final exam week by
the pond in front of Graham
Area.
Judy Flum, a resident of
Graham Hall, was arrested for
opposing a police officer in per performing
forming performing his normal duties after
she stood in front of a police
car carrying a policeman and
the student he had just arrested
for disorderly conduct.
Miss Flum said she was re returning
turning returning from lunch when she
stopped to watch a crowd of stu students
dents students gathering on the lawn and
sliding down the hill into the
pond.
Later, she said, they started
swimming through the culvert
under Radio Road, which drained
water out of the pond.
A policeman came by in his
car, watched for a few minutes
and then asked the students to
leave the water, according to
Miss Flum.
Some students were mad,
she said.
Miss Flum said that she and
a friend went over to the officer
to ask him what charges would
be brought against the students
in the event they were arrested
for not complying with his re request.
quest. request.
He then said that they would be
arrested on charges of disorderly
conduct and that he felt that swim swimming
ming swimming through the drainage pipe
was dangerous.
One male student who jumped
in and swam through the culvert
after the request was made was
arrested.
Miss Flum stood in front of the
police car, while her boyfriend
pounded on the window of the
car in order to make the police policeman
man policeman stop the car.
Miss Flum said that the police policeman
man policeman got out of the vehicle in
order to get her name, after which
the arrested student in the car
got out and ran into the crowd.

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Two days later, she said,
I was arrested.
I have no idea whether the
university is going to charge
me with anything or not.
Police Lt. Vernon K. Holliman
said that although he was not
familiar with all the details of
the case he felt that the arrest arresting
ing arresting officer was justified in try trying
ing trying to prevent students from

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swimming through the culvert
under Radio Road.
If you're caught in there,
dead, he said, it is
unsafe."



Freshman Applications
For UF Exceed 6,000

The UF has received 6,527
freshman applications for ad admission
mission admission in September, 1968,
Richard H. Whitehead, director
of admissions, announced Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
About 4,000 of these students
have bean given tentative ap approval
proval approval for admission in the fall,
pending the satisfactory comple completion
tion completion of their senior year. Another
500 are expected to receive ten tentative
tative tentative approval when the process
of screening applications is com completed,

Al umni Association
c. y
Ch ooses New Prexy
Palm Beach attorney Doyle Rogers was elected 1969 president of
the UF Alumni Association Saturday during the annual business
session of the organization.
Rogers defeated James Ade of Jacksonville and will succeed William
O. E. Henry of Bartow in the associations top office next January.
Other officers are W. A. (Gus) McGriff, treasurer, and William J.
Watson Jr., executive secretary, both of Gainesville.
Rogers holds both business and law degrees from the university,
is a former vice president of Florida Blue Key, member of the Hall
of Fame and was general chairman for Homecoming as a student.
He has been president of the Palm Beach County Alumni Club, as well
as district vice president, and last year served as chairman of the
Alumni Associations Annual Giving Program.
Additional action at the meeting included presentation of the Out Outstanding
standing Outstanding District Vice President Award to Richard Burk of Palm
Beach.
Watson reported the" 1968 Annual Giving Program has $23,021
in contributions from 1,465 alumni during the first three weeks of
the drive.
The association is striving to reach a goal of 10,000 donations
this year to qualify for a SIO,OOO challenge gift from Jacksonville
businessman A. D. Davis and J. E. Davis. There were 8,293 contri contributors
butors contributors in 1967.

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3§|||R& Jg|
ISBr ijnm
. V ...
Theres a place for YOU
in a Florida fraternity
* 2T
' : y. -v
. %
One of the many fraternity activities is to participate in service
projects to help both the Gainesville community and the University.
A. day spent at Sunland Training Centex or at the Local Boys
Club* are typical examples of how you could not only help others,
but learn more about yourself too.
V- i. :
,
v? : M|
Open House tonight from 7- 10 p.m. at the
following fraternities. .
Alpha Epsilon Pi Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Chi
Beta Theta Pi Pi Kappa Phi Sigma Phi Epsilon
Delta Chi Pi Lambda Phi Tau Epsilon Phi
Lambda Chi Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon Theta Chi
s

pleted, completed, Whitehead said.
In 1962, the Board of Regents
set 2,800 as the limit for the
number of freshmen the UF can
admit each fall.
Tne umerence between the
number of students who receive
tentative approval and those who
actually enroll is usually
balanced by the number of stu students
dents students who decide to attend another
university, go to a junior college,
or decide not to attend any col college.
lege. college.

Whitehead said the university
was able to accept all Florida
applicants for the 1968 fall quar quarter
ter quarter freshman class who met mini minimum
mum minimum requirements set by the re regents.
gents. regents.
March 1 was the deadline for
submitting an application for ad admission
mission admission as a freshman for the
1968 fall term.

Regents Blasted

FROM PAGE ONE
to run the states university sys system.
tem. system.
All our protests and dem demonstrations
onstrations demonstrations should be aimed at the
big political bosses, the Board
of Regents, and not at our lo local
cal local administrators, Taylor
said.
The Board of Regents acts
under a political facade and hands
down its decisions through the
administrators at the universi universities,
ties, universities, Taylor added. You would
assume that presidents of univer universities
sities universities and their administrators
are competent individuals who
could make their own decisions.
Taylor says university presi presidents
dents presidents should have greater pow power
er power in making decision and lay laying
ing laying down policy guidelines. He
suggests a nine-man regents
board composed of the five state
university presidents and the four
businessmen who might be ap-

Tuesday, March 26, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Crash Kills Student
- r
Arthur Joseph' Jay Smallwood Jr., a UF sophomore, died
March 21 of injuries sustained when the car he was driving, was struck
by a truck in Leesburg, Fla.
He died in the Leesburg hospital.
Sandra Smallwood, his sister, and William Bird, both UF students,
were passengers in the car but were uninjured.
Smallwood, a member of Pi Kappa Phi fraternity and the UF
debate team was from Ft. Lauderdale.
Smallwood graduated from Thomas Aquinas High School in 1966
He is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Smallwood
Sr. of 3140 S.W 22 St., Ft. Lauderdale, and his sister, Sandra.

Sr. of 3140 S.W 22 S

pointed by the governor on stag staggering
gering staggering terms.
This would bring a blending of
the academic and business in interests,
terests, interests, he said.
Taylor charged the regents
are overly concerned with
what the image of the univers university
ity university should, and could, be.
I think they need to reeval reevaluate
uate reevaluate their positions as far as
setting guidelines as to who can
and cannot appear on a univer university
sity university campus, Taylor said.
What the regents are over overlooking,
looking, overlooking, he noted, is that any
speaker or panel discussion does
not in any way represent Student
Government, the administration,
or any official policies just be because
cause because he speaks here.

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Not unless you like the way
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ings earnings have no ceiling. Fact:
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Top agents make their own
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Page 3



Page 4

Th Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 26, 1968

Book Sale
At Union
A book exchange sponsored by
Student Government with over
125 books in stock began yester yesterday
day yesterday on the Reitz Union terrace,
and will continue until April 5.
Tbe book exchange can save the
student money by eliminating
middle-man profits. It is open
from 12 noon 5 p.m. Monday
through Friday.

AFT Union Successful
At UF, Adams Claims

Efforts to unionize UF pro professors
fessors professors have been "quite suc successful,
cessful, successful, say UF members of
the American Federation of Tea Teachers.
chers. Teachers.
Although he would not reveal
the exact number of teachers
recruited here, temporary chair chairman
man chairman Dr. Paul Adams, head of
child psychiatry department said,
Weve done quite well.
The AFT, an affiliate of the
AFL-CIO, has about 150,000
members around the country.
There are 12,000 college-level
members.
Weve been going such a short
time on an informal basis we
havent had much publicity or a
large program, Adams noted.
We hope to meet in early May
for panel discussions with the
faculty.
Basic conflicts between the UF
administration and professors
has created some antagonism,
says Dr. David Lane, associate
professor of personnel services
and local AFT chapter vice pre president.
sident. president.
The impetus for getting star started
ted started was partly the Marshall Jones
tenure case. We all feel quite
strongly that his academic free freedom
dom freedom was not respected, Lane
contended.

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TUMBLEWEEDS ** W *l
' [thunk o^ l akle:'; ) 1

Although there are faculty
groups sucn as the Faculty Se Senate
nate Senate and the American Associa Association
tion Association of University Professors
(AAUP) on campus who deal for formally
mally formally with the administration,
the AFT feels these groups pos possess
sess possess too little power.
We feel that the AAUP does
not have enough strength in its
philosophy, Lane explained.
Adams agreed.
The people in Tigert Hall are
almost impotent to carry through
the decisions of the Faculty Se Senate,
nate, Senate, he said.

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Washington, D.C. 20003
I GATOR ADS SELLI I

They are just figureheads.
We want to find out who the
people are who determine the
educational policies here with without
out without consulting the professors,
Adams continued.
Criticism of proposed union unionization
ization unionization has come from several
quarters, one of the chief ob objections
jections objections being that union is
a derogatory word and that pro professors
fessors professors should be professional
men. Another objection has been
the strike power of such a un union.
ion. union.
*?

Singers Sparkle On Stage
After Gator Ade Drink

Singers at the UF have just
discovered what the athletes
learned a long time ago Ga Gator
tor Gator Ade puts new vigor into the
last half of a performance.
The University Choir, winding
up an eight-day, 19-performance
tour in 11 Florida cities, reports
less fatigue, tension and faintness
from an hour-long stand onstage
since they have been using Ga Gator
tor Gator Ade.
Dr. El wood Keister, director of
the group and a member of the
university music faculty, acted
on the assumption that since Ga Gator
tor Gator Ade helps tired football play players
ers players it should help tired singers.
So, after a lift of the cup
musical toast during intermis intermission,
sion, intermission, the singers ? found they could

Need a Guiding Light?
Circle K
' W SMOKER
Fellowship-Leadership-Service
e
Wednesday,March 27-8:00 pm-150 Reitz Union

breeze through the last half or
a performance without the loss
of energy of the past.
Gator Ade is a beverage de developed
veloped developed by Dr. Robert Cade, as associate
sociate associate professor in the un universitys
iversitys universitys College of Medicine.
The drink, which replaces
some of the nutrients tired mus muscles
cles muscles and nerves need for ener energy,
gy, energy, is being marketed in selected
stores in the Southeast by a
national food company.



IN SPEECH HERE

Astronaut To Predict
U.S. Future In Space

The man who put A-OK into
the American vocabulary Lt.
Col. John Shorty Powers will
discuss the future of space
Thursday at the UF.
Powers will present a lecture
illustrated with slides, Mans
Conquest of Space, at 4 p.m.
in the auditorium of the Reitz
Union.
He also will crown the En Engineers
gineers Engineers Fair Queen at a ball

3 Honor Court
Masters Named

Brian Breuel, Richard Flet Fletcher,
cher, Fletcher, and Thomas Sherrard have
been named to the Honor Court
Board of Masters by Honor Court
Chancellor Pete Zinober, subject
to the approval of Student Body
President Clyde Taylor and the
Student Senate.
The three at-large members,
who will hold their positions
until they graduate, were selected
on the basis of academic ex excellence
cellence excellence and leadership.

Court Cases
John R. Feltcher and
Christian E. Davis entered
a plea of guilty on Feb. 29
on an Honor Court charge
of stealing from the Winn-
Dixie supermarket on NW 6th
St. The court awarded each
of them six penalty hours for
the offense.
In another Honor Court
case, Peter Hal Oakley was
found guilty of cheating. He
received a severe re reprimand,
primand, reprimand, a failing grade in
the course and six penalty
hours.
Indian Expert
Speaks Here
On Poverty
Former Commissioner of In Indian
dian Indian Affairs Philleo Nash will
speak on the war on poverty and
how it affected the American
Indians at 8 oclock tonight in the
lecture hall of the Architecture
and Fine Arts building.
Nash, anthropologist -in
residence during the Truman ad administration,
ministration, administration, was head of the
Bureau of Indian Affairs from
1961 to 1966 under Presidents
Kennedy and Johnson.
More than 600,000 Indians in
the UjS. who live on and off the
reservations are one of the tar target
get target groups involved in the federal
poverty program begun by Ken Kennedy.
nedy. Kennedy.
This afternoon Nash- will
address the Department of
Economics. Wednesday morning
he will speak before the divisions
of psychiatry and child psychiatry
of the College of Medicine,
followed that evening by a dis discussion
cussion discussion on the theories of poverty
with the anthropology and
sociology clubs in the Reitz
Union.

in the union ballroom Friday
night. Hie fair will be held April
5-7 in the Engineering and In Industries
dustries Industries Building on campus.
An Air Force combat veteran
of both World War n and the
Korean War, Powers achieved
fame as the voice of the as astronauts
tronauts astronauts during the Project
Mercury manned space flights.
He served as the voice of
Mercury Control during the

The Board of Masters is em empowered
powered empowered to interpret the student
body constitution, to issue writs
of mandamus to SG officers, and
to hear suits brought by stu students.
dents. students.
Others serving on the board
are the chancellor and vice chan chancellor.
cellor. chancellor.
Breuel is presently a junior
law student, serving on the edi editorial
torial editorial board of the Law Review,
and is also on the faculty of the
comprehensive logic department.
Fletcher, a member of Phi
Kappa Phi and Beta Gamma Sigma
scholastic honorarles, Is a senior
law student serving as associate
editor of the Law Review.
Sherrard is a junior with a 3.5
average in the College of Law
and is presently on the editorial
board of the Law Review.

SHOE REPAIRS
SOLES ATTACHED HEELS ATTACHED
15 MINS. 5 MINS.
MODERN SHOE REPAIR SHOP
CAROLYN PLAZA 101 N. MAIN ST.
376-5211
|4i
I H ME F E ORI6INAI
I ' DOUBLE-DECK HAMBURGER
TUESDAY SPECIAL
I PERCH-A-PLENTY I
I All the perch you can eat.
I Dining room only.
I Fillet of Perch
| French Fries Si 00
I Cole Slaw | #
| Rolls and Butter
I GAINESVILLE 2035 N.W. 13th STREET
I TELEPHONE 578-2304

manned space flights of Alan
Shepard, John Glenn, Malcolm
Carpenter, Walter Schirra, Gor Gordon
don Gordon Cooper and Virgil Grissom.
Powers career in space began
when he was assigned to direct
the Air Force Lunar Probe In Information
formation Information Center during 1958,
when the United States took its
first steps into space.
On April 6, 1959, he was as assigned
signed assigned to the National Aeronau Aeronautics
tics Aeronautics and Space Administrations*-
man-in-space program, Project
Mercury, as public affairs officer
becoming the voice of Mer Mercury
cury Mercury Control.
Now retired from the U.S.
Air Force, Powers writes an in internationally
ternationally internationally syndicated news newspaper
paper newspaper column called Space
Talk, and operates his own
public relations firm, Power
House Inc., adjacent to NASAs
Manned Spacecraft Center in
Houston, Tex.
Dr. Robert N. Braswell, chair chairman
man chairman of the universitys Depart Department
ment Department of Industrial and Systems
Engineering and a NASA con consultant,
sultant, consultant, is responsible for bring bringing
ing bringing Powers to the university.
The lecture, sponsored by the
university lecture series, is free
to the public.
I PLAYBOY I
MAGAZINE
59 (
Jt REBEL DISCOUNT

Tuesday, March 26, 1968, The Florida Alligator.

t pHipP
' 'B

~ ~ *4/ya
X3# §MH v s lik " ¥m m
x fu^Xvk 1 'JIm
ijfc \ jM
JH |j ,|:
UF SINGERS
These UF choir members will be in the
choirs annual spring concert tonight at 8:15
in University Auditorium. They are, from left,
Jean Bears, Richard Dawson, Martha Courson
and Choir Director Elwood Keister.
|?T.VV H^S
I"' *w>..% -. x iL j§| M
WPT I *[
St. Petersburg
1:20 am 10:15 am
3:55 am 4:15 pm
8:20 am
j Leave and arrive downtown. 3-way adjustable |
seats on our Silver Eagle let you unwind I
as you glide over Americas newest highways. |
| Silver Eagles are air-conditioned for all f
j seasons, and restroom equipped. |
I From Gainesville I w I
1 Only 3 hrs.s trips daily 1
I FT. MEYERS $.8.00 J
I The Only Thru Service I
; I WASHINGTON $26.15 j
| Faster Service Express Route I
j AUGUSTA s n 85 1
I Thru Service Via Short Route 1
| Gainesville Trail ways Terminal |
I easiest travel on earth I

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 26, 1968

i - I
The
Florida Alligator
QHsHs) "To Let The People Knoui
IP.T.J ElU,or
Aft Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
Arnirnu M * tlMEm,or Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
Ito Florida Alligator's official position on Imum Is axpraoMd
only to the oolunns bslow. otter matorlal a tUs Imus may
rrfloct tte opinion of tte writer or cartoonist aad not necessarily
that of tte Florida AlUsator anises spsdfleaily Indicated.
-
'Vital Freedom 1 Speech
May Begin New Era

UF President Stephen C.
OConnells pronounce pronouncement
ment pronouncement that vital academic
freedoms of dissent and
criticism make it neces necessary
sary necessary that New York Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Adam Clayton
Powell be allowed to speak
on campus may mark a
new era in academic free freedom
dom freedom on campus.
In the past OConnell has
been tabbed in some circles
as an image conscious
president completely intent
on building the heralded
image* of our university.
With his statement, O'-
Connell has hinted he may
have reevaluated the con concept
cept concept of academic freedom
and realized even dissident
views can be a worthwhile
addition to university ac activity.
tivity. activity.
OConnells statement
may also have a direct
bearing on the tenure case
of Dr. Marshall Jones, UF
psychologist.

Files: A Step Forward

The Florida Alligators
recent editorial stand on
the existence of exam files
and cheating among stu students
dents students on finals has been
investigated by the Student
Affairs Office and the re report
port report which was released
recently reinforces Alli Alligator
gator Alligator statements.
We are indeed pleased
with the report and we hope
that in the future a closer
scrutiny of final exam files
used by fraternities, in independents
dependents independents and sororities
will be employed by" both
the Honor Court and in interested

Whatever Happened to Accent 6B?
/. v

In the Jones case the
only reason for tenure de denial
nial denial has been that Jones
has advocated student re rebellion
bellion rebellion really a rather
mild statement.
The Florida Alligator
hopes OConnells new
stand on allowing contro controversy
versy controversy on campus will mark
a new trend in administra administrative
tive administrative thinking in allowing
questionable* speakers on
campus.
And most important of all
we hope the new presidents
statement will alleviate any
doubt that the UF doesnt
allow unpopular opinions
to exist among both faculty
and students.
The first test of the ad administrations
ministrations administrations new stand
on vital freedoms will
most likely be brought to a
head in the Jones case. We
will be watching the com committee
mittee committee very closely during
the upcoming tenure hassle
and hope for a judicious
decision.

terested interested students.
It is now time, after the
initial investigation into
cheating has been com completed,
pleted, completed, for the Honor Court
to step in and formulate
tougher policies on cheat cheating
ing cheating plus issue a statement
condemning final exam
files.
4 . d
Student Government
must begin to take a more
active part in issues that
concern the student direct directly.
ly. directly. For a start SG can lead
the way in further inves investigation
tigation investigation of cheating on cam campus.
pus. campus.

/MC 'TOESIP6NI WF SUFFERED A A r
SETBKK IN WEffWM DUEIO W£NT \ / GENERAL VWEELER AND&HJERAI \
ATTACKS EX' NORTH VIETNAMESE AND WESTMORELAND SAY THEY m
meow mm. the mciFKA-noN need upwards of ioqooo mope
mPM MEN. OUR CASUALTY m IS
/wd the duly-Elected goyt. in alarming we havenT sained
AND UNSTABLE, but : y AT THIS fe WE MIGHT BE TOJE
MSO CORRUPT. j WR ANOTHER 100
V J~ YEARS- NOT TO (
3 MENTION THE DRAIN /
13 m
/REMEMBER\
T UP l
(tj

IMPRESSIONS

Gainesville is a parasitic type of city,
one which supports itself off of this univer university.
sity. university. Ever stop to think how much revenue
the city makes off of UF students for
traffic violations?
Or how about the money the city will
collect from students when the new auto
Inspection law goes into effect in June?
The city gets a quarter per car twice a
year, and there are one or two cars around
campus.
UF students literally support just about
all the businesses around town, and lucrative
businesses make for a lucrative city. How
about the parking meters downtown? Wonder
how much money is paid by UF students?
In essence, then, Gay-ness-ville would
dry up and blow away without the support
from UF students. It would revert back
to Hogtown, U.S.A., a less cultured oc occurance*
curance* occurance* than even Dogpatch.
There is consolation and even a sense
of revenge when one considers that UF
puts the screws to the city for thousands
of dollars each year, and has been doing
so for over 40 years. In fact, well lay
it on em this year for $117,000. Love
it!
Specifically, the university gets most
of its water from the city for free, stem stemming
ming stemming from the minutes of a meeting of
the Board of control years ago.
When UF was spread out over the state in
cities other than this one, a group of
citizens went before the Board of Control
and promised that the city would supply
water to the university free of charge if
only the university would be centered in
Gville and nowhere else.
The officials agreed and pulled in UFs
scattered branches from Tallahassee and
Lake City. And they got free water ser service.
vice. service. And the town prospered because of the
business boom created by the studepts.
And everyone was happy down at City Hall
and all the office holders used to smile
alot back then.

Alligator Staff
a ? UCETTE GLENN FAKE
Assistant News Editor Editorial Assistant
JERRY SILBERBERG JOE TORrmA
Campus Living Editor 70110
B Entertainment Editor

A Parasitic City

BY ALLEN PIERLEONI

But then something happened. UF began to
use lots of water in the 3o's and the water
bill began to get staggering. So the city tried
to talk the university into paying for their
water. But UF was no slouch: something
for nothing Was too good to give up.
The city got desperate then and took
UF to court, saying that there had been
no contract signed between the city and
the university and that the school really
should pay for the citys water.
The court ruled in favor of the univer university,
sity, university, saying that the minutes of the meeting
of the Board of Control which included the
promise made by that original group of
citizens was as good as a contract.
But the city didnt believe this and
and appealed the case, and the city officials
werent smiling so broadly. Hie case even eventually
tually eventually made its way up to the Florida
Supreme Court, which ruled that the minutes
of an official meeting are as binding as a
contract. TTie city lost the battle and ever
since has supplied free water to the univer university.
sity. university.
Clerk of the City Commission A. C.
ONeill said that not all the water used
by UF is supplied by the city, however.
The university has its own well system,
and the water used for watering the grass
and filling the pool costs them and not the
city, he said.
The fraternities, sororities and the
Flavet apartments pay for the water that
they use, though, ONeill said.
Even with these expenditures it is com comforting
forting comforting to know that we re taking the city,
for all that money. Just think 5117,000.
Thats 117,000 six-packs of beer, or about
nine Ferraris or maybe a dozen first firstclass
class firstclass trips around the world. Its nice
to think about.
Anyway, if you want to get back at the
6ity for taking a sizable chunk out of your
wallet then use plenty of water after
all, some of the best things in life are free:
water is a great mixer with bourbon.



EDITORS NOTEBOOK

War Alternatives?

GUADALAJARA, Mexico
Relaxing in this modern Mexican
city can be a very sobering
experience.
Sobering in the sense that one
can get away from the constant
chatter of American politics and
the harangues of university life.
This editor spent three days in
Mexico during the recent quarter
break, thinking, evaluating and
re-evaluating U.S. policies in
Vietnam.
Amid the expatriot contingent
of this growing nation exist many
idealists who believe the UJS.
has made a mistake by occupy occupying
ing occupying Vietnam.
I LISTENED to these dis dissenters,
senters, dissenters, heard Mexicans voice
their sorrow with the UJS., and
their rejoicement over the news
that Bobby Kennedy will run for
president.
And finally after all the dis discussion
cussion discussion both pro and con I have
decided again that the U.S. has
every right to be in the war torn
Asian country.
Granted both the American
public and many of our lawmakers
appear to be swept up in the
new wave of frustration over the
Vietnam war.
In the past few weeks news
events express that the doubt,
dissension and confusion over
the war has reached a crescendo.
It has raged in the recent two
day senatorial inquisition of Se Secretary
cretary Secretary of State Dean Rusk. It
churned in the New Hampshire
balloting and the startling politi political
cal political implications which resulted
from that initial presidential pri primary.
mary. primary. Its worldwide side effects
were dramatically evident in the
gold buying panic in European
markets.
EVEN IN MEXICO the gold
rush was felt when some mer merchants
chants merchants refused American cur currency.
rency. currency.
In the exact center of the storm
is the lonely figure of President
Johnson, still attempting to steer
a steady course despite the buf buffeting
feting buffeting from critics.
At this point no one can be
sure with certainty whether the
president will succeed in his awe awesome
some awesome task.
What I ask the reader today
whether dove or hawk is to con consider
sider consider the single strangest thing
about the present dissension over
Vietnam.
That strangest thing is that in
the midst of all the criticism,
all the discontent and all the
frustration being voiced, there
are no sensible and specific al alternatives
ternatives alternatives being offered, in my
opinion, to the course of action
now being taken.
FOR INSTANCE during the
senatorial hearings, Rusk told the
committee what they already
knew but insisted on ignoring
U.S. bombing has been stopped
time and again only to have the
enemy ignore or take advantage
of what we have intended as a
peace initiative.
In a word, as the secretary
of State emphasized, it takes two
to talk peace. And in spite of
the propaganda by the enemy,
not one of our countless offers
to stop fighting and negotiate have
roet with reciprocal reaction
from the enemy.
And so it goes. The criticism
is there. The discontent and frus frustration
tration frustration are there. The hope of
change is dangled before the
public in many quarters via
McCarthy, Kennedy and Nixon.
Someway somehow peace could be
just around the corner.
Meanwhile it is the President
who has the responsibilities'for
dealing with an implacable, de determined
termined determined enemy.

* ~

BY STEVE HULL

PEOPLE IN the U.S. must
face the facts that we cannot pull
our forces out of Vietnam and
thus admit defeat and show the
worthlessness of our solemn
commitment.
Thus the fighting goes on in
Vietnam. The Communists con continue
tinue continue their terroristic activities
and the U.S. keeps striving to
maintain freedom for the peoples
of Asia.
With the changing of the guard
from Gen. W. Westmoreland to
his as yet unknown successor,
the military will likely change
their tactics in Vietnam.
I firmly believe the time has
come for the U.S. to change its
fighting tactics in Vietnam so that
a complete victory can be won.
First of all, a unified Military
com mand should be established in
Vietnam with the U.S. military at
the forefront. Second, military
leaders must stop appeasing the
enemy and should cross into N.
Vietnam to interdict enemy
supply lines.
It is also high time for the
free countries in Asia, which are
menaced by communist aggres aggression
sion aggression to pitch in and do their share
of the fighting in Vietnam.
Those nations can and should
- field at least a million men to
help us fight their Asian war
for them.
The U.S. is bound by firm
commitment, t through both the
Geneva conference accord of 1954
and the Southeastern Asian
Treaty Organization (SEATO), to
defend Vietnam.
We must stay there and fight
to win in Vietnam.
In the words of former Field
Marshall, Sir Gerald Templer,
commander of British troops who
defeated the communist guerillas
in Malaya if the Americans
pull out of Vietnam the Com Communists
munists Communists will take over the whole
of S.E. Asia and Burma, India,
right up to the Caspian sea would
go."
And the war goes on.

Ban The Viet Cong

MR. EDITOR:
I am a doctor, presently serv serving
ing serving in Vietnam. We evacuate from
my base about 1000 patients a
week. I receive the "Florida Alli Alligator"
gator" Alligator" over here and along with
others read and enjoy it.
We are amazed at the number of
stories which are written on Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam by what appears to be hy hysterical
sterical hysterical juveniles.
The last one by Joel M. Star Starkey
key Starkey requests everyone to rise
against Dow Chemical Company.
I have yet to see the hundreds
of innocent civilians that are kill killed
ed killed or maimed by napalm, but
I have seen hundreds of civilians
burned by J-P-Y fuel, that they
stole and were using in place of
their charcoal fires.
How many of the troops here
would want Dow Chemical to stop
producing napalm when this is
all that saves them from the
charging enemy (the supposed
innocent civilians)?
A vast number of the enemy
that have been burned change
clothes and go to the local
MEDCAP hospitals, which treat
friend and foe alike. Those in
charge never notify the police
they have a VC patient.
Why? So that the VC have their
own hospital free so they can help

Pseudo-Intellectual Clutter

MR. EDITOR:
As a recent alumnus of the UF
(BME 6l), I have become unhappy
and dismayed with the adverse
publicity that the University and
ifs respected officials have re received
ceived received lately. Group protest,
cries of alleged civil rights vio violations,
lations, violations, unnecessary criticism of
university officials seems to be
prevalent on the UF campus. The
above mentioned tactics are nor normal
mal normal for radical minority groups
and our great" newspapers feel
that the minority must always be
in the headlines.
The latest blast by the minority
is directed at Dr. Lester Hale.
The Pensacola Paper found the
blast newsworthy enough to pub publish.
lish. publish. Radicals, pat yourselves on
the back again you have lost

OPEN FORUM:
jAdjviami ViA&wt
44 There is no hope for the complacent man. 09

Poor Alligator Censoring

MR. EDITOR:
Journalism has reached an un unhappy
happy unhappy low when readers letters
are censored before publication.
I refer to the clipped version
of a letter I wrote on Feb. 23,
which appeared in todaysAlliga-
Gator Button
ffl BOBBY
W KENNEDY ji
WEARS M

the innocent Vietnamese fight the
real diseases; TB, skin diseases,
pnuemonia, etc.
I expect the next on the list
will be the gunpowder com companies
panies companies we shot a lot of them;
rubber companies, we have a lot
killed in traffic here. As you
see there are lots of companies
we could ban.
I speak for many times more
people than Joel Starkey (Jan 11)
does. We have abetter reason for
a voice in whats banned and what
isnt. We re here. We know
whats happening, whats saving
our lives. Do vou?
All I can say is come over and
spend a while and learn what
its like, then if you are not happy
with whats supplied here to save
lives, go yell a little. If you
want to yell, complain to the
200 Montagnards, who were
burned to death by the Viet Cong.
Thats double what we do in a
year.
Id back you if you expressed
your view in voting for a new
group of leaders, but I cant
back a loud-mouth that doesnt
know the facts, trying to take a
weapon thats saved thousands of
us over here.
M.C. JONES, M.D.

Tuesday, March 26, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

more respect for your great
university by news headlines.
In defense of Dr. Hale, I feel
your criticism is way out. I
was personally acquainted with
Dr. Hale throughout high school
and undergraduate school. Dr.
Hale is a gentleman and a man
who is interested in the youth
of today.
In defense of the UF policies;
Ladies and gentlemen, ALL in institutions
stitutions institutions must have policies and
ground rules. The officials re responsible
sponsible responsible for the smooth opera operation
tion operation of an institution must be de delegated
legated delegated the authority to set up
and enforce policies. The prime
function of the university is the
education of the students and
leaders of tomorrow. The "true"

tor. 1 protest that you have dis distorted
torted distorted meaning and logic with
your omissions.
For the benefit of your readers,
should you be so open as to print
this, I quote the paragraphs in
question with your deletions in
parentheses:
Setting aside the excesses
which from* time to time have
plagued the anti-war movement movement(There
(There movement(There will always be excesses
Dont Straddle
Parking Spaces
MR. EDITOR:
Because of the scarcity of
parking spaces on our campus,
why cant we show more con consideration
sideration consideration by parking properly
WITHIN those lines so designated
for parking!
Today, there were 5 cars park parked
ed parked in 8 spaces and I felt the
time had finally come to write
this "complaint, really hoping
that the offenders might read and
then think.
MISS ADELAIDE SELLE
YULEE AREA OFFICE

Capitalizing On Misfortune

MR. EDITOR:
Just one question: Was the arti article
cle article entitled "Despair: A Way of
Life for Dorothy, 6 Childrenan
appeal for money from Florida
students?
The family is poverty
stricken yes, but do they have
no pride? Did Dorothy Lewis O.K.
the printing of her husbands im imprisonment
prisonment imprisonment and its details? Did
she want it publicly advocated that
her children are runny-nose and
worm infested? Did she implore
the "Alligator to spread the
news of the existence of "piles
of human waste" in her back backyard?
yard? backyard? (Hey, why no pictures
youre slipping!)
This article was written for
students- cause boy-oh-boy we
want to know whats going on in
our community. We want to feel
"involved" and show were in interested.
terested. interested. We want to let it be
known that we arent shielded
from the not-so-pleasant facts of

student and leader does not have
time for posing in the nude, par participating
ticipating participating in sit-in demonstra demonstrations,
tions, demonstrations, participating in love-in
demonstrations, etc. I know, I
graduated from the university.
The pseudo-intellectuals who
seem to be making the news are .?
doing nothing more than clutter cluttering
ing cluttering the campus, neglecting stud studies,
ies, studies, and creating more harmful
publicity for the Berkeley of
Florida.
There are proper channels for
protest and expressing your de desire
sire desire for change. I urge you stu students
dents students now and after graduation
to express your opinion as ma mature
ture mature individuals and help fight the
apathy that has cast a dark cloud
over our country.
BEFT T. BLACK

where moral issues are involved;
there are, in fact, those who re regard
gard regard the war in Vietnam as some something
thing something of an excess.), protests are
an indication that this society is
still healthy enough to question
itself and its leaders. Let us en encourage
courage encourage rather than deplore such
challenges. If we ever get out
of this bloody war, it will be be because
cause because a minority had the courage
and persistance to become a ma majority.
jority. majority.
(As near as I can make it,)
you contend that SDS is mixing
Issues because of the variety of
activities being planned for April.
This strikes me as more coin coincidence
cidence coincidence than a "clear and sinis sinister
ter sinister trend, as you phrase it.
(If mixing issues is the case,
you certainly implicate your yourselves
selves yourselves by failing to differentiate
for editorial com ment the various
events you question.)
I note that two cuts are im implied
plied implied criticism of the Alligator.
You should be ashamed. I note
also you did not include my full
signature. Are you so sensitive?
MARY WALTON
RADCLIFFE, 63

life Hoorah! The article has
been read we now know all about
it.
What about the woman? Shes
poor, so she and her six children
have no sense of dignity. They
throughly enjoy the publicizing of
their debased condition.
If Raul Ramirez had just been
made a complete ass of by a
girl, or contracted V.D. or
thered been a scandel in his
family would he want "The
Gainesville Sun" to run a full page
spread on the pathetic and sensa sensational
tional sensational details? Or would he have
a little pride maybe; but then hes
not poor.
Morans sob story was bad
enough; but at least it was tact tactful.
ful. tactful.
There is such a thing as con consideration.
sideration. consideration. Must we capitalize
on misfortune?
LORI PREECE, 2UC

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
GUNS GUNS GUNS Inventory
over 400 Buy Sell Trade
Repair, Reloading Supplies Custom
reloading Harry Beckwith, Gun
Dealer, Micanopy, 4663340.
(A9s 10t-p)
AIRPLANE stock available;
6member 172 Cessna (1963).
Reasonable offer accepted Asking
S7OO. Call 376-2264. (A-98-st-p)
SOLEX cycle and saddle bags.
Excellent condition. Bought new
only two months ago at $160.00,
must sell immediately for $95.00.
Call 376-9133, ask for 304. (A-98-
stp)
FOR SALE: SONY portable
tape-recorder. Excellent condition,
capstan drive, 3" reels, carrying case,
AC/DC converter, tapes. Books for
STA32O44O, ES-203, and
MS-502. Call Lane: 376-9370,
room 409. (A994tp)
LARGE kerosene heater will heat six
room house, giant 24inch diameter
BarBQ grill, power lawn-mower,
room air conditioner needs
recharging. Call 3787494 and make
offer. (Alol3tp)
DEPARTURE imminent rummage
sale of artifacts and usables. March
25-30. 419 NW 2nd Ave. Apt. 1.
372-5859. (A-101-3t-p)
FOR SALE: Marathon violin cut
hollow guitar with electric pick-up
and a tempo solid electric with amp.
Best offer takes. Call 3727024 after
five. (Alol3tp)
FOR
fantastic condition. SIOO or best
offer. Call 378-4334. Ask for Mike
after 7. (A3t 101-p)

*DO-lt-Yourself
SIASSIFIEDS mmmm
DAYS TO RUN
Is, use the aK
with remit- (consecutive) 2
Classifieds, CD 1 toy
on, Gaines- D 2 days
Q 3 days (*lO% discount) S*
4 days (*.10% discount) ag
ECEIVED Q 5 days and over
blication. (20% discount) ||j
DT ORDER BY PHONE ||
Ki Count the words, omitting a, an & gig
N the. Addresses and phone numbers rap
count as one word. Minimum charge
is SI.OO for 20 words. For each
additional word add 3?. Multiply eg
the total by number of days the ad
is to run. Subtract the discount
(if applicable) and enclose a check
for the remainder. For example, Eg
a 32-word ad to run 4 days costs
$4.90 ($5.44 less 54?).
WORDING- f||
DATE |j
PHONE 11
STATE ZIP I
be refunded if ad is cancelled

FOR SALE
MOBILE HOME for sale. 10' x 56'.
carpeting and kitchen appliances
otherwise unfurnished. Central Air
Conditioning and heating. Excellent
condition, equity and payments of
SIOO per month for 30 months. Call
378-2747. (A-101-st-c)
FOR SALE: 1966 Honda '65.
Approximately 4,000 miles. New
transmission. 18 months old.
Excellent condition. S2OO or best
offer. Call Steve 378-6620.
(Alol2tnc)
TIRED of hanging out your laundry
and no space for a dryer. Almost new
rollaway compact automatic
dryer. $45.00. Call 372-0143.
(Alo23tp)
TEXT BOOKS for CY 341-42
(Barrow), HY 245 (Current), and
PPY 211 (Bronstein). Reasonable
Prices, unmarked. Call 3783615
evenings. (Alo23tp)
FOR RENT
v.*: v.>v*v-v-v*v.v*^
WHY LIVE in a traffic jam? Walk to
classes and be relieved of all parking
problems. Fully furnished spacious 1
bedroom apt., AC, gas heat, fully
equipped kitchen including washing
machine. Call 372-3357 or
372-5240. (B96lOtc)
ROOMS. AC and CH, 3 blocks from
campus. Senior or graduate men or
sorority or fraternity groups. Phone
378-8122 or 376-6652.
(B10110tp)
COOPERATIVE living, 3meals per
day, room and board, S6O per
month, call the Cooperative Living
Organization, Richard Taylor,
376-9420. (Blol3tp)

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 26, 1968

Page 8

WANTED
,%
N:*N%S%%S # X # X*X*X*X*X*XV*'- ****X*X*X*XX*vX #
FEMALE, 1969 graduate looking for
apartment with two roommates for
'6B-69. Will pay S6O per mo., plus
utilities. Prefer out of Sin City. Call
Rita, 372-9228 after 8 p.m.
(C99stp)
FURNISHED, onebedroom
apartment, preferably with cooking
facilities and reasonably close to
campus for two weeks April 520.
Call Lou Tally, 376-9205. Leave
Message. (Clolstp)
DRIVE my station wagon to
Minneapolis around April Ist. Gas
and oil paid. Call 3769904 after 5
p.m. (Clol3tp)
MALE roommate for 3rd quarter:
2 bedroom, AC, pool, and
furnished. $38.25/mo. Rent for
March already paid: Call 3788806.
(Cstp)
WANTED male roommate for Spring
and Summer Quarter. Air
Conditioned. 3787252 between 6
and 8 p.m. (Clo22tp)
THIRD needed for 3 bedroom house,
private, convenient, comfortable,
close to campus. $45.00 per month
and utilities. 1613 NW sth Ave.
378-6339, call David.
(Clo2stp)
HELP WANTED J
MALES Summer camp jobs in
North Carolina for eight weeks
Camp Pinewood, Hendersonville,
N'C' General Cabin Counselors or
Speciality Counselors (Water Ski,
Riflery, Archery, Tennis Waterfront
or Campcraft.) Write to: F. R.
Robertson, 1414 Felch Ave. Jax..
Florida 32207. (E-102-4t-c)
HIGHLY QUALIFIED secretary for
Builders office. Shorthand, good
typing and other secretarial skills
essential. Permanent job, excellent
pay. Do not apply unless well
qualified. Phone 3769950 days or
3782000 evenings. (Eloltfc)
DELIVERY boys wanted any and all
types of hours. Transportation
furnished apply in person. Larry's
Poreboy Sandwich Shop, 1029 W.
University Ave. (E-102ts-c)
CM3e!eLal23>*eMtf|
r*mu 3Ta-a4S4 |
ffIACADEMY
IU AWARD
NOMINATIONS!
Spencer
TRACY
pomCR IS
Katharine
HEPBURN
guess who's
coming
to dinner
| l:15-3:iO-5:25-7:30-9:30 I

HELP WANTED
ALACHUA GENERAL HOSPITAL
has immediate openings for: Medical
Technologist, Maintenance
Mechanics, Clerk Typists, Ward
Clerks and Registered Nurses.
Permanent employment with good
working conditions, good starting
salaries in all areas. Paid vacations,
holidays and sick leave. State
Retirement Plan and other fringe
benefits. Apply: Personnel Director,
912 SW 4th Avenue.
(Elol lOtc)
LISTENERS WANTED: Will pay
$2.00 for 1 hour listening session.
Must be native English speaking and
have normal hearing. Please call
3782887 for appointment between
9 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. or 1 p.m. and
5 p.m. (Elol3tc)
3BigShows All In Color^
I mhESih I
| ;.y Dlraive I
I American I
I SPYinyourfiYE l

TONIGHT AT THE UNION
Returned by Popular Demand
. f "TRIUMPH
OF THE
*TI WILL"
The Official Propaganda Film
Os Hitler's Nazi Party
TWO SHOWS 7:00 and 9:00 PM
U
PUdilldiS 1*35 4:06
1 Wsn.w. im st. 1 fi.37 9*oo
TOMMY STEELE A |
"... lights up the screen... /
a song and dance and comedy man v y Ck >j >jof
of >jof tremendous appeal! 1
-PHILADELPHIA DAILY NEWS
iacMURRAY PAGE
gudts COOPER HMiuoMt BADDELEY le£eV m WARREN mt johw DAVIDSON 1

our handy
mall In order
form.

AUTOS
LATE '64 Triumph Spitfire radio,
heater. Tonneau, Red, WSW, See at
1509 NW 4th Ave., or call 376-8363
after 6 p.m. Asking SI,OOO.
(Glol3t p)
X-KE Jaguar, top running condition.
Needs hood work, $1,400 Archer Rd.
Village Trailer Park, Alpha 8.
(GlollQtp)
First Run! Open 6:45
Feature at 7:20 & 11:00 I
/TS NOT WHO YOU CON f.
ITS HOW YOU DO IT' Mr!
pbul nEuimn^Si
The Secret UJar of ,-l iW
HHHRV FBICG
TECHNICOLOR-' Mk
|j^^JNIVERSA^ICnjREJ^^M|ffI :
Cofeature at 9:20 I



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| AUTOS
1964 Chevrolet Impala Convertible
white, automatic transmission,
excellent condition, reasonable
prices, from visiting professor who
left U.S.A. Call 372-0143.
(Glo23t p)
63 Volks Sunroof, radio, seatbelts,
white walls, top carry, clean, shiny
green, excellent mechanically. 50,000
miles, $725. 378-3275.
(Glo23tp)
'65 Volkswagon, radio and extras.
Very good engine and body. New
brakes and battery. Original tires.
$995. Phone 3722702 after 5 p.m.
(Glo23tp)
CLASSIC JAGUAR XKI2O
Roadster, wires, new top, paint and
Batteries; mechanically sound. Must
see to appreciate. $700.00.
372-2742. (G-102-It-p)

27,000
people are looking at this ad. Replace it with your ad next week.

o
of $5 and buy a
? M i
-* T -' ? \
All books must be reserved in advance at Room 330 Reitz Union
;: : > (
/

vX"X*xv. ...
, AUTOS
FOR SALE: 1963 Ducati, 125 cc.
Uood mechanical condition. $125 or
best offer. Don Miller Rm. 417
376-9372. (G-102-4t-p)
PERSONAL
BIG AL, Little Dickie, and Hippie
Little Italy" welcomes you back to
another quarter of fine eating!! See
you Sunday. Mamma. (J-102-It-p)
SERVICES
w
BABY CARE 311 NW 15th Terrace.
Mature and experienced, $15.00 per
week, MondayFriday. 8 a.m. 5
p.m. Hourly rate $.75. Call
376-2072. (Mlol2tp)

SERVICES
SCUBA DIVERS get regulator
repairs, diving equipment, and fast
tank fjlls with highly filtered air from
Merritt Enterprises. 711 NW 16th
Ave. Ph. 376-2145. (M-93-10t-p)
>
ALTERNATORS-GENERATORS ALTERNATORS-GENERATORSSTARTERS
STARTERS ALTERNATORS-GENERATORSSTARTERS Electrical systems tes tested,
ted, tested, repairs. Auto Electric Service
603 SE Second Street. 376-7330.
(Mloltfc)
I LOVE CHILDREN and want to see
them have the love and attention'
they need. Have helper and cook
good hot meals with milk, snacks and
juice. Fenced yard downtown area,
lots of toys. 378-4108.
(Mstlolp)
INCOME TAX RETURNS ... $4.00
up. SPECIAL rates for Univ.
Students, Faculty and employees. At
Rebel Discount, 1227 W. Univ. Ave.
3767430, 3786127, across from
Wolfies. (Mlollstp)

Tuesday, March 26, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Paraphernalia

So it was a speech at this In Institution
stitution Institution of Higher Learning, de delivered
livered delivered by an Official pertaining
to The Merit of Higher Educa Education
tion Education and we were all there try trying
ing trying not to believe the guy.
He began talking about how the
University System was a great
place to receive a Superior
Education but you have to Study
and Stick With It and have Deter Determination
mination Determination and Fortitude.
And we laughed because we all
knew that it was a safe place
from the draft and who really
cares about the honor code and
why not cheat instead of waste
time studying.
Then he talked about how the
Future Leaders of Tomorrow
were being formed right here on
this Very Campus and" what an
Important Function the Univer University
sity University was performing.
And we laughed again because
we knew that most of these future
leaders were real space cadets,
zoned out on smoking or drink drinking
ing drinking and really didnt care about
the future, as long as they Were
Bil 1 y-o r-Janie-goe s-to-C ol 1 ege.
Then he went on about how
great it was that the University
had gone coeducational and what
a Magnificent Opportunity it was
for Boy and Girl Romances and
maybe the Wedding of Body and
Mind: two graduates settling down
in Gainesville with their Diplo Diplomas
mas Diplomas and their Joint Earning
Power.

by pierleoni

Then we really broke up and
really started to laugh at this
guy because anybody knows about
the girls of good ole UF, and
about what happens in apartments
and cars and woods and drive driveins
ins driveins and hotels and motels and
anywhere else that it can happen
in.
Oh, yes. They have their fun,
all right, and theyre just up uptight
tight uptight and all, but there are very
few resulting marriages from the
fun and games but it seems that
Billy or Janie always marry
someone else somewhere else,
with one or two rare exceptions
to the student body. An institution
has been built around all of it
and its praised highly and all
and everyone parties and has fun
but not many marriages of mind.
We laughed so loud we
screamed and they had to come
and throw us out of the place,
us laughing, the bouncers swear swearing,
ing, swearing, and the Official looking quite
indignant and flustered at this
rare exception to the student
body. I guess he just doesnt un understand
derstand understand that college interferes
with everyone's education, with
one or two rare exceptions to the
student body.
BiC Medium Point 19* Ju
BiC Fine Point 26* jSjnfl
Despite MUB
fiendish torture J?f m
dynamic BiC Duo 1 I jj
writes first time, f j|
every time! f J m
bics rugged pair of If IB
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in unending war \ jH
against bail-point : JS
skip, clog and smear. lj
Despite horrible ji [pi fB
punishment by mad iijgl IB
scientists, uic still 8
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time. And no wonder. | |K
bic's Dyamite Ball ; CL
is the hardest metal |UJ ffj
made, encased in a | §j
solid brass nose cone. | Cl. |3:
Will not skip, clog |iO |B
or smear no matter | |B
what devilish abuse \ U- |B
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by sadistic students. % B
Get the dynamic | 8
bic Duo at your f 8
campus store now | jJRj
WATERMAN-BIC PEN CORP | 1S |
MILFORD, CONN j

Page 9



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 26, 1968

'Bormie-Clyde Revives Tradition

By NICK TATRO
Alligator Staff Writer
Bonnie and Clyde Is making
its second trip through Gainesville.
Last fall no one really figured
it to be the movie of the year;
yet here it is back, studded with
10 Academy nominations including
best actor and actress, best sup supporting
porting supporting actor and actress and best
direction.
But the effects of the movie are
being felt well beyond the screen.
It has lowered hemlines, added the
gangster Stripe and bobbed hair
in the fashion world, and sent a
Bonnie and Clyde song soaring
to the top of the pop tune charts.
More importantly, the movie
touched a cord in the American
conscience, and a sensitive one it
is: violence crime and the cop.
The movie takes a favorable view
of these two desperados. They are
bored but talented people placed
in the despairing mire of the great
depression.
In fitting existentional manner
they strike back exerting the
romantic force of their most hu human
man human nature to overcome the des desperate
perate desperate environment. The values
are inverted. The cops are the
oppressors; the bank robbers are
the people. Bonnie and Clyde
are national heroes, Robin Hoods
incarnate.
America has a strong vigalante,
anarchistic history wherein the
people take the power of legit legitmacy
macy legitmacy into their hands to correct
mam mouth evils. The American
revolutionaries are an example,
so are the early Klu Klux Klan Klanners.
ners. Klanners.
For some unknown reason, his history
tory history always remembers these
figures as romantics, as they
sometimes were, and shouds them
in the cloak of the innocent, which
they most often were not.
The movie has revived this tra tradition
dition tradition in an age when extra-legal
violence is again being used as
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a solution to overwhelming socio sociological
logical sociological problems.
So Bonnie and Clyde is re relevant
levant relevant both topologically and his historically.
torically. historically. Its success in the com commercial
mercial commercial worlds of fashion and mu music
sic music are merely indicators of its
salience.
This is not to say that the
movie was accurate in its his historical
torical historical facts. For the Real Bonnie
Parker was a short, stubbie wo woman
man woman who was a near nympho nymphomaniac.
maniac. nymphomaniac. The real Clyde Barrow
was not only impotent but a near
homosexual. Both were sadistic
killers and small-time thieves that
deserved only their slabs in the
morgue. They were sick.
But what America loves them for
is their style. They rise from the
dregs of the desperate times of
the Great Depression to assert
their humanity in the face of op oppressive
pressive oppressive law enforcers and live
to write a poem about it. They kid
the law and stay at large proving
the law is inadequate, which is un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly what the people of the
time thought. For this exlsten exlstentila
tila exlstentila bravado they have won the
hearts of the common man.

Cut loose
in a
Cutlass.
<
We'd invite you to check our specs This one handles like it had handles,
against competition (we'd fare quite And the best part is the Cutlass S price,
nicely, thank you), but that's too much It's as streamlined as its styling. Hide Hidelike
like Hidelike homework. And you've got away wipers, louvered hood, side
enough of that. Instead, slip into marker lights, all the new GM safety
this low-slung, low-priced featuresall standard,
youngmobileand let Today. See your Olds dealer.
Cutlass S do the teaching. Tonight. Cut loose in Cutlass.
Cruise it. Corner it.
Brake it. Park it.
..7 , ~ ~ r '~~
{m\
Drive a youngmobile from Oldsmobile I
MARK O* EXCELLENCE

WAKES UP AMERICA

Bonnie and Clyde tnus de deserves
serves deserves the accolade of the movie
of the year for pointing out
the common mans negative at attitude
titude attitude toward law enforcement and
government in general in times
of crises.
KT *>
sgs-i '
W; 'y.
St
I
- -V / J, O/ / /Mj-
T HzPM 4 -- L is.
FAYE DUNAWAY
Bonnie

But without sophisticated tech technical
nical technical distortions and over overroroanticization
roroanticization overroroanticization of the characters
the theme would not carry. The
facts alone may be important but
they arent enough.
Director Arthur Penn empha emphasizes
sizes emphasizes the style and glamour of
his characters by making them
good looking and innocent. He
heightens suspense with their love
story. Technically he uses hu humorous,
morous, humorous, happy music, blurry lens
and slow motion to accentuate the
lightness of the approach.
If the criminals are glamourized
anarchists, the violence poeticiz poeticized,
ed, poeticized, then so what? We get a clear clearer
er clearer view of the American mind
than if the story was a documen documentary.
tary. documentary.
The humor is vital both to
sustaining the non-real approach
but also to the credibility of the
characters. Clydes brother
Buck is a good example. This
very convincing redneck played bv
Gene Hackman wraps his arm
around us and tells us such ter terrible
rible terrible jokes that we are forced to
love him. So does Michael J.
Pollard who plays C.W. Moss.

Both are up for academies.
When such real people are put
under the thumb screws of the
authorities then we are convinced
that something is wrong in the
world and in our way of life that
makes these injustices happen.
With romantic idealists grabbing
off so many of the headlines to today,
day, today, with a total revamping of our
police establishment,and with deep
sociological forces acting on us,
a movie like Bonnie and
Clyde is bound to have a de devastating
vastating devastating effect on the American
public.
Therefore, one does not see this
movie as another in the road lead leading
ing leading to degeneracy and corruption
of basic values. It is not just
another Hollywood slick. It is
a professional and artistic accom accomplishment
plishment accomplishment pointing to an attitude
and a tradition that needs to be
thought about.



Carnes Sheds 'Pitch/ Tries Track

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Jimmy Carnes is a track coach
turned salesman.
Making a publicity pitch for the
last week for the Florida Relays
this Saturday, Carnes will assume
his more familiar coaching duties
this afternoon at 3:30 when Yale
and Richmond visit UF for a tri triangular
angular triangular track meet.
Carnes has been currently beat beating

MEET STRONG VIRGINIA TODAY
UF Netters Top Amherst

The Florida tennis team steamrolled to their
24th consecutive victory yesterday, as they stopped
Amherst College of Massachusetts, 9-0, in a warm warmup
up warmup for the squads match with tough Virginia,
here today.
The competition was so slight that Coach Bill
Potter was able to rest some of his top players
in the doubles competition in order to let less lessseasoned
seasoned lessseasoned players get a chance at playing.
Todays match with Virginia at 2:30 on the
varsity courts - will probably not be as easy.
. I havent heard too much about the Virginia
team," Potter said,"but I understand that they have
a strong team. Were playing well and should be
ready for them.*
Armi Neely, UFs No. 1 player who is ranked

JO Gator Swimmers
Compete At NCAA

Floridas swimming team will
be vying for national honors when
they travel to Dartmouth College
in Hanover, New Hampshire, to
take part in the NCAA Swimming
and Diving Championships on
March 28, 29, 30.
Coach Bill Harlans squad,
which won its 13th consecutive
Southeastern Conference crown,
qualified ten swimmers in 15
events for the three-day affair.
Florida qualified more people
in more events than any Southern
team with the exception of North
Carolina State.
Gator swimmers entered in the
meet include: Mike Chalbeck,
Glenn Hoffman, and Bob Link,
in the 1-meter and 2-meter div diving
ing diving events; Hank Hough, 800-
yard and 400-yard freestyle and
400-individual medley relay.
Steve Macri, 880-yard and 400-
yard freestyle relay, 400-IM
relay, and 100-yard butterfly;
Mark McKee, 200-yard IM, 400-
yard IM, 200-yard breaststroke,

UNIVERSITY OF
MAINE A
SUMMER SESSIONf/7^W\
12-Week Session June 17 to Sept. 6 J
Three-Week, Six-Week Sessions-
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July 8 to August 16.
Enjoy the refreshing
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earning degree credits. \ *i
Graduate and under- VI
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workshops, tours. Arts
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dormitory accommodations. Cen- I
trally located to lakes, mountains, Lfrl ffRTs
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For detailed information write:
OF SUMMER SF.SSIONS^^^
Box 4, University of Maine
Orono, Maine 04473

ing beating the press drums for the Re Relays,
lays, Relays, the Southeasts biggest track
get-together of the year. Carnes
will assemble over 1,600 athletes
in one day.
But this afternoon, Carnes will
coach instead of publicize. His
job is a tough one, Richmond has
its best team in its schools his history.
tory. history. And Yale, known for its aca academics,
demics, academics, claims an outstanding

800-yard and 400-yard freestyle
relay and 400-yard IM relay.
Andy McPherson, 50-yard and
100-yard freestyle, 800-yard and
400-yard freestyle relays and
400-yard IM relay; Jim Perkins,
100-yard and 200-yard breast breaststroke
stroke breaststroke and 400-yard IM relay.
Barry Russo, 200- yard butter butterfly,
fly, butterfly, 800-yard and 400-yard free freestyle
style freestyle relay and 400-yard IM re relay;
lay; relay; and Bruce Williams, 200-
yard and 500-yard freestyle, 100-
yard butterfly and both freestyle
relays and the 400 relay.
"This is by far the largest and
best group of boys we have ever
taken to the NCAAs,* says Har Harlan.
lan. Harlan. "We have high hopes for
several All-Americans and a high
national ranking."
I PLAYBOY
MAGAZINE
59
at REBEL DISCOUNT
afc mmmmm

the 28th amatuer netter in the nation, was given
the stiffest competition in yesterdays match even
though he was able to roll* over Steve Moklman,
6-2, 6-1. n
After the Gators home match with Virginia to today,
day, today, they meet Kalamazoo here tomorrow, and
then travel to Georgia for two of their biggest
matches of the year with Georgia and Georgia
Tech.
Results:
Neely (F) def. Moklman, 6-2,6-1.
Pressly (F) def. Beel, 6-0, 6-1.
Beeland (F) def. Hall, 6-0, 6-1.
Hilley (F) def. Krieger, 6-0, 6-2.
Lunetta (F) def. Schu, 6-0, 6-0.
Novak (F) def. Griggs, 6-0, 6-0.

*
team, especially a mile relay team
that placed third in the nationals.
Duke and Rochester College of
New York will conduct a dual
meet at the same time.
UFs track club has not been
at full speed all year and todays
meet is no exception. Sidelined
for this match will be high jumper
Frank Saier and broad jumper Mike
Burton. Long distance ace Frank

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- -

Tuesday, March 26, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Lagotic, sprinter Barry Handberg
and half-miler Bob Lang will be
operating less than half speed.
Saier, the first and only high
jumper in the South to clear seven
feet, cracked a bone at the Na Nationals
tionals Nationals two weeks ago and is now
hobbling on crutches. Saiers con condition
dition condition for competition is listed as
"doubtful" by Carnes for todays
meet and the ones that follow.
Burton, the schools record
holder in the broad jump, has con contacted
tacted contacted a case of mononucleosis
along with a slight ankle injury.
Burton will, however, be able to
throw the javelin.
While the two Gator aces will
be missing, Carnes has many that
are healthy. One of the best is
welghtman John Morton.
At 6-5, 240 pounds, the Miamian
threw the discus 182 feet at the

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Piedmont Relays. Mortons best
heave is 187 feet.
"That throw was outstanding,
considering the weather," said
Carnes. "With such a good throw
this early outdoors, John will be
up among the nations best before
the seasons out.
"In fact, I think he can reach
200 feet before this season is
through, added Carnes.
The Gators are also getting a
big lift from sprinter Tommy
Brown. Brown turned in a 9.5
100 last weekend. His best time
previous was a 9.7.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 26, 1968

Rentz Is No. 1 Quarterback

If Floridawere to play football
with Air Force today instead of
Sept. 21, Larry Rentz would start
at quarterback.

A Day On The Football Field
Spring football practice found a lot of old and new faces. Above,
Head coach Ray Graves talks it over with Larry Rentz (10) and Jack
Eckdahl (5), his two quarterbacks. Below, the upturned cap brim
rests on the noggin of Steve Spurrier, who yuks it up with Eckdahl.
(Photos by Nick Arroyo)

UF Baseball Bops
Vanderbilt, 16-0

UFs baseball pounded the
stuffin out of Vanderbilt Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon on Perry Field,
16-0.
The first five innings took
45 minutes for Florida and the
last three took two hours, five
came in the seventh and seven
in the eighth. UF scored two
runs in the first five and 14
in the last three.
Center fielder Nick Nicosia up upped,
ped, upped, his batting average to .579
with a 2-for-3 day. Nicosia con contributed
tributed contributed three RBls to the
Gators win, which makes UF
2-1 in conference play and 8-3
overall.
Right fielder Dale Turlington
batted twice in the eighth and
increased his average to .381

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Head coach Ray Graves said
Monday that Rentz is my No. 1.
Hie Gators went through their
second day of spring drills and

with a triple that drove in two
runs. Shortstop Richard Trapp
went 3-for-6 to boost his BA
to .348.
Pitcher Steve Arthur went all
the way for the easy win, allow allowing
ing allowing only one hit while striking out
five. Arthur also aided his win at
the plate, going 3-for-5, including
a double. Two Arthur hits came
in the seventh.
The Gators take on Vandy again
today at 3 p.m.

the heralded quarterback duel be between
tween between Jackie Eckdahl and Rentz
hasnt developed as yet.
Eckdahl is still a question questionmark
mark questionmark with his leg and, therefore,
Rentz is the starter, said Graves.l
But I believe that after a week
or so when Eckdahl rounds back
into shape and his strength comes,
the battle should be close, com commented
mented commented Graves.
Graves sent his 28 returning
lettermen through spirited work.
All went safe except for a sopho sophomore,
more, sophomore, Tom Ewaldsen.
Ewaldsen, a split end from Sa Savannah,
vannah, Savannah, Ga., broke his ankle on
a perimeter play involving line linemen.
men. linemen. Ewaldsen will miss the rest
of the spring practice.
Tom was a young boy, just
learning our system, said
Graves. Now we just have to wait
and see how he heals for the re regular
gular regular season.
Mondays practice was a bit
more rugged than the beginning
drills Saturday. Graves listed the
team as ragged but you cant
expect much more at this stage.
But they will be ready for the
practice game we have scheduled
for next Saturday, Graves added.
The Gators, with prospects of
having an undefeated season next
fall, will compete in a controlled
scrimmage Wednesday.

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The team reported in good shape
last Saturday, according to Graves,
and the moral was extremely
high.
With the experience coming
back as we have, said Graves,
and barring injuries, we should
be a much better ball club than
last year.
When asked if his team would
go undefeated or nab the conference
crown, as many of the states
press have hinted, Graves re remained
mained remained noncomlttal.
v- \ ~"w
Lets just say that every team
is going to respect us next fall,
quipped the headman.
Steve Spurrier, All-America for
Florida and All-Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference quarterback, is working
with the teams punters and quar quarterbacks
terbacks quarterbacks as a studentassistant.
With the pro knowledge he
picked up with San Francisco,
said Graves, Spurrier has helped
tremendously.

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