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
Ralph Nader To Keynote Accent

Weather
Cloudy
High In The 70s
Low In The 50s

Vol. 60, No. 107

LBJ Plans To Meet With RFK

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Students Listen To Speakers At Kennedy Rally
700 UF Students Kickoff
Kennedy Campaign Here

By HAROLD ALDRICH
Alligator News Editor
About 700 UF students were
told Monday that Sdn. Robert F.
Kennedy is the only reasonable
alternative to this countrys pre present
sent present decay.
The comments were made by
several speakers, including Ken KennedyaitieTed
nedyaitieTed KennedyaitieTed Sorenson via a tele telephone
phone telephone hook-up with Washington,
at the Florida Students for Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy kickoff rally in front of Uni University
versity University Auditorium.
The Democratic senator from
New York, along with Minnesota
Sen. Eugene McCarthy and Vice
President Hubert Humphrey, are
considered leading candidates for
their partys presidential no nomination
mination nomination following President
Johnsons dramatic announce announcemen
men announcemen Sunday night that he will
not accept re-nomination.
Mark Fowler, 3LW and co cochairman
chairman cochairman of Florida Students for
Kennedy, said in an interview
{Senate Meet!
ft The Student Senate meets ft
ft: tonight at 7:30 in room 349 ft:
: of the Reitz Union, with par- ft:
x ty caucuses to be held at ft:
5 7 oclock. £
ft On the agenda are the ap- ft
£ proval of a study commis- ft
£ sion for student publications £
ift autonomy, the first reading £
ft: of a bill establishing the SG ft:
£ cabinet, and the first reading £
> of a bill making a change in £
$ the group seating law.

The
Florida Alligator

TO INSURE 'NATIONAL UNITY

after the rally that he thought
the rally was a success, parti particularly
cularly particularly for being so early in
the campaign. Later, well very
likely bring Kennedy or his bro brother
ther brother (Sen. Ted Kennedy, ID-
Mass). Im sure the crowd will
be much larger then.
Speakers at the rally, which
was threatened momentarily by
light rain, urged students to sup support
port support Kennedys drive to reverse
the dangerous direction this
country is taking.
Sorenson, in his pre-taped
message, said that three weeks
ago, I was enjoying a quiet
law practice. But I have since
reassessed my position. Robert
Kennedy reassessed his position.
Now the people of this country
must reassess their positions.
He warned that the United
States of America, as we know
it, is in grave danger if the
course of the U.S. current
foreign and domestic policies is
not reversed.
The rally, which lasted nearly
an hour, was quiet and reserved,
compared to similar Kennedy
rallies at universities in other
states, notably Kansas and Cali California.
fornia. California.
Fowler, a disk jockey on ra radio
dio radio station WDVH, said the Mon Monday
day Monday rally was just the begin beginning.
ning. beginning. He said the Florida Stu Students
dents Students for Kennedy plan pos possibly
sibly possibly a voter registration drive
in Alachua County.
He said the group would
definitely get to the grass roots
level by holding voter education
classes and encouraging students
and their parents to register and

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

By JIM ALMAND
Alligator Staff Writer
a
Four of 11 vacancies on the UF Administrative Council were
filled Monday when President Stephen C. OConnell announced ap appointment
pointment appointment of four key administrators following Board of Regents
approval in Miami.
The appointments include Vice-President for Academic Affairs
Frederick W. Conner, College of and Sciences Dean Harry H.
Sisler, College of Pharmacy Dean Kenneth F. Finger and Sponsored
Research Director George W. Croker.
Switching Conner from vice-president of administrative affairs
to vice-president of academic affairs creates another Adm inistra-
tive Council vacancy until a new vice-president is appointed. Conner
replaced Robert B. Mautz, who is now chancellor of Florida uni universities.
versities. universities.
Sisler, 12-year chairman of the Department of Chemistry, will
replace Dean Ralph Page, whose retirement is effective June 30.
Commenting on the selection, OConnell noted, the Department of
Chemistry has grown to be the outstanding chemistry department
in the Southeast under Sislers direction.
Replacing Dean George Archambauit on June 1 as dean of the
College of Pharmacy, Finger was a professor of pharmacology from
the University of Wisconsin. He has served as research investi investigator,
gator, investigator, and later as manager of chemical pharmacology in the med medical
ical medical research laboratories of the Charles Pfizer and Co. before
joining Wisconsin in 1963.
The new director of the Division of Sponsored Research, George
W. Croker, will replace Dr. Vincent Learned, who resigned last
December to return to teaching in the College of Engineering. Croker
Is currently director of contracts and grants at the University of
Alabama.

vote, by absentee ballot, it
necessary.
F owler also said that about 75
students volunteered after the
rally to work for Kennedy.

Four UF Posts Filled

President Johnson Monday accepted Sen.
Robert F. Kennedys request for a national
unity meeting in the wake of the chief
executives startling announcement he would

not seek re-election.
In New York, Kennedy had
praised Johnsons move as
magnanimous and disclosed he
had asked the President for a
meeting as soon as possible to
discuss how we might work to together
gether together in the interest of national
unity during the coming months.
Returning from a Chicago
speech, Johnson told newsmen
he would see Kennedy at the
senators convenience. Asked
what Kennedy wished to discuss,
the President said all he knew
was what he read on news tick tickers.
ers. tickers.
Meanwhile, Sen. Eugene J. Mc-
Carthy, who preceded Kennedy
into the race to wrest away the
nomination, said he got double
satisfaction from Johnsons
Sunday announcement that he
(Johnson) would not run again
in 1968. He explained to report reporters
ers reporters in Milwaukee that it not only
removed his chief obstacle in the
campaign, it indicated growing
support for his criticism of Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam policy.
Sen. J. William Fulbright, D-
Ark., one of the leading doves
on Vietnam, called the decision
an act of a very great patriot.
Another critic of the war, Sen.
Edward M. Kennedy, D-Mass.,
said: I wired the President
(SEE PRESIDENTIAL P. 2)

Inside
Senate To Probe
Lectures Committee
See Story, Page Two

Tuesday, April 2, 1968

United Press International

Kennedy Will
Be Nominee,
Profs Predict
e>
By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Staff Writer
Robert F. Kennedy will be the
1968 Democratic nominee for
the U. S. Presidency.
That was the opinion of lead leading
ing leading UF political scientists Mon Monday
day Monday after President Johnsons
refusal to seek re-election Sun Sunday
day Sunday night.
Each person, either involved
in this states primary or know knowledgeable
ledgeable knowledgeable in national affairs,
thought RFK will gain more by
Johnson's absence than Sen. Eu Eugene
gene Eugene McCarthy.
Kennedy has a much better
organization behind him and along
with that money, he will be clearly
ahead of McCarthy, said Dr.
Manning J. Dauer, chairman of
the political science department.
Dr. David M. Chamlers, his history
tory history professor and one of the
leaders of the McCarthy program
in this state, agreed with Dauer,
(SEE REACTION PAGE 2)


CONNER M^-fyl
**
' ,y
t jifIHBSBBn

SEE STORY
PAGE TWO



:, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, April 2, 1968

Page 2

I AT ACCENT 6B
; \
Nader To Give
Keynote Speech
Ralph Nader, a Washington attorney known as the man
who made Americans afraid of their cars, will give the key- s
note address for Accent *6B on Thursday in the gymnasium.
Naders influence on American politics extends far be beyond
yond beyond his obtaining car safety legislation, however. In less
than two years, Nader has taken on the natural gas,the
television and the meat-packing industries, forcing the govern government
ment government to react
While no one took Naders muckraking crusades seriously
at first, the 33 year-old Harvard law graduate virtually
backed into notoriety in 1966 when General Motors was
found attempting to dig up dirt on his private life in order
to discredit his allegations against the auto industry.
One of the major results of his auto crusade was establish establishment
ment establishment of the cabinet post secretary of transportation.
Known as the Guardian of the Consumer, Time maga magazine
zine magazine says Nader has no constituency but the American
consumer, and no financial backing beyond what he can gener generate
ate generate from lectures and writing. His book Unsafe at Any
Speed has sold over 450,000 copies and netted him $55,000.
Presidential Race

£ fROM PAGE ONE %
expressing my respect for his
courage and recognition of the
personal price he was willing
to pay for peace.
Politicians foresaw Monday
what they once thought could only
Reaction
f FROM PAGE ONE HI
saying RFK had the most to
gain.
LBJ, by his announcement
of a cutback in Vietnam bomb bombings,
ings, bombings, has weakened McCarthys
peace platform, said Dr. Wal Walter
ter Walter A. Rosenbaum, assistant pro professor
fessor professor of political science.
If Hanoi agrees to a peace
settlement, McCarthy will not
have a political leg to stand on.

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53BSi "iTTiTaww i i ? *i i ~
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official 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 tiroes. Notjoes for correction must be given before next insertion.

happen in 1972 a bruising
battle for the Democratic nom nomination
ination nomination between Kennedy and Vice
President Hubert H. Humphrey.
<*
There were urgent pleas with within
in within the Republican party for Gov.
Nelson A. Rockefeller of New
York to enter the race. He said
again he wouldnt.
Some Democrats including
Senate Democratic leader Mike
Mansfield predicted Johnson
might change his mind and accept
a draft at the Democratic na national
tional national convention in August. John Johnson
son Johnson has said his decision is ir irrevocable.
revocable. irrevocable.
In other action Republican
presidential hopeful Richard
Nixon announced that he would
postpone a comprehensive state statement
ment statement on Vietnam which he had
planned to make this week in
order to avoid anything that
might, even inadvertantly, cause
difficulty for our negotiators.

UF Senate Initiates Probe
Os Functions Committee

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Managing Editor
The UF Faculty Senate voted
unanimously Thursday to create
a special committee to probe
the operation of the universitys
Public Functions and Lectures
Committee.
Many faculty members have in interpreted
terpreted interpreted the move as stemming
from the controversy which sur surrounded
rounded surrounded the invitation to Har Harlem
lem Harlem Congressman Adam Clay Clayton
ton Clayton Powell to speak on campus.
The investigative committee
will examine, consult with the
(university) president, and re recommend
commend recommend any necessary im improvement
provement improvement or changes in, the
present structure, jurisdiction,
function, and basic policies gov governing
erning governing the Public Functions and
Lectures Committee.
In addition committee mem members
bers members will immediately, and if
possible in time to report at the
first meeting of the senate af after
ter after they are elected, examine and
present recommendations as to
university policy in respect to
speakers invited to campus from
outside the university commun community
ity community and in respebt to programs
originating off-campus but car carried
ried carried by WRUF or Channel 5-TV.
A second section of the same
resolution was voted down by the
senate. This section would have
instructed the committee to con consult
sult consult with the Board of Regents
and other universities on policy
governing speakers and other
presentations here.

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Professor Manning Dauer,
chairman of the political science
department, introduced the en entire
tire entire resolution.
Last year the Public Functions
and Lectures Committee spon sponsored
sored sponsored 3,055 events on campus.
These included 155 movies, 23
dances, 2,028 meetings, 7 of official
ficial official events such as Student
Government elections, 31 ath athletic
letic athletic events, 113 dinners and 71
special events including music
concerts.
The Public Functions and
Lectures Committee includes 25
persons, four of them students.
Members are appointed by the
president for terms of varying
lengths up to five years. After
its organizational meeting in the
fall, the entire committee meets
only on call. The actual business
of the committee is carried on
through its subcommittees,
Richard W. Bowles, committee
chairman, said Thursday.
There obviously are some
differences of opinion on what
the role of the committee is
and its relationship to the presi president,
dent, president, committee member Dr.

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Ruth O. McQuown told the Al Alligator.
ligator. Alligator.
She said the investigative com committee
mittee committee should help answer these
questions.
In other action the senate pass passed
ed passed a resolution commending
Vice-President for Academic Af Affairs
fairs Affairs and Chancellor- Elect Ro Robert
bert Robert B. Mautz for having ren rendered
dered rendered outstanding service to the
UF.
Computer Meet
The Association for Comput Computing
ing Computing Machinery will hold its April
meeting tonight at 7 oclock in
room 346 of the Reitz Union.
Three films will precede the
speaker, Drew F. Burton, at
8:15.
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Powell Cancels UF Visit,
Blames It On Gov. Kijk

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Managing Editor
H&rlem Congressman Adam Clayton Powell,
speaking to students at Florida A & M University
Sunday, said he cancelled his Gainesville tour
Saturday because of misinformation from the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Police Department and a message from Gov.
Claude Kirk.
The 59-year-old congressman said he didnt come
to Gainesville because of his own powers of pre premonition,
monition, premonition, a shooting in a Gainesville bar and a
warning from an official in Kirks office.
Saturday evening Larry Jordan, press secretary
for the Afro-American Student Association (AASA) ~
the UF group which was to have sponsored the
congressmans visit here blamed the night-time
shootings in one of Gainesvilles Negro areas for
the cancellation.
University officials immediately announced that
persons holding tickets to hear Powell speak here
could ootain refunds at the Reitz Union box office

SBSO Said Missing
By Fiavet 3 Store

The manager of the small gro grocery
cery grocery store in Fiavet 3, a married
student village, has reported the
loss of a money sack contain containing
ing containing about SBSO in cash and checks.
Lowell Haines told the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator the bag accidently slipped
from his motorcycle as he was
going to the bank with the stores
deposits about 11:45 a.m. Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
He said the bag, which con contained
tained contained about $175 in cash and the
rest in checks, slipped from the
cycle on West University Avenue
near Kings Food Host restaurant
when Haines tried to restart the
engine after stopping for a red
light.
Haines said he noticed the sack
missiing when he reached 13th
Street and immediately returned
to where he believes the bag
slipped off. The bag was gone,
however.
He identified it as a khaki
green bag with bold black letters,
reading University City Bank,
Gainesville, Florida.
He requested that whoever
found the sack return it to either
the Fiavet 3 Store or the Univer University
sity University Police.
If they want the money that
badly, they can keep it, Haines
said. But wed really like tp
get those checks back.
University Police reported no
further leads in the case.
All we can do is hope who whoever
ever whoever found it will return it,

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an officer said. Otherwise, well
just have to wait and see if the
checks are deposited. Then we
can trace them and catch the
guilty party.
The Fiavet 3 Store is self selfsupporting
supporting selfsupporting and is controlled by
the Fiavet 3 Commission. Profits
from the stores sales are used
primarily for recreational and
other improvements in the
village, composed of former
World War II army barracks.

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starting at noon Monday. /
Due to the release today of a radio story describ describing
ing describing a routine Friday night brawl as a racial dis disturbance
turbance disturbance directly linked to Adam Clayton Powells
visit here, Jordan told a crowd of reporters at the
Gainesville airport Saturday, Mr. Powell will not
make his scheduled visit here.
The reporters, many of whom had waited for
Powell since 11 a.m., when he was scheduled to
arrive, were unable to question Jordan. The univer university
sity university student, acting as sole spokesman for the AASA,
refused to answer questions.
Jordan did, however, say that Powell had been
advised against coming here by his personal security
force because of a possible riot. He said Powell
did not care to have his name linked to any possible
incidents in the university city.
The press secretary also noted that no white
persons had been involved in the Friday night in incident
cident incident which saw one person die of bullet wounds
and two others placed in hospitals as a result of
shootings.

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Page 3



Page 4

:, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, April 2, 1968

Cong Attack
Supply Base
SAIGON (UPI) Heavy So Soviet-built
viet-built Soviet-built rockets crashed into
Tan Son Nhut airbase and a
sprawling fuel dump south of
Saigon Tuesday.
The Viet Cong rockets thun thundered
dered thundered out of the darkness as
American warplanes stayed away
from North Vietnams heavily
populated industrial areas on the
second day of a bombing pause.

Shepherd To Head
'
Students For Collins

By STEVE HULL
Alligator Editor
TAMPA Students represent representing
ing representing 19 universities and junior
colleges from throughout the
state met here Saturday as part
of a workshop to acquaint them themselves
selves themselves with Senate aspirant Le Leroy
roy Leroy Collins.
Former student body president
Charles Shepherd, a delegate to
the Democratic National conven convention
tion convention on the George Smathers
slate, was named state co coordinator
ordinator coordinator of Collegians for Col Collins
lins Collins at the meeting and is ex expected
pected expected to work closely with Col Collins
lins Collins during the campaign.
Also in attendance from the
UF was Student Body President
Clyde Taylor and Charles Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, campus co-ordinator for
Collins.
Collins, vowing he would re reflect
flect reflect the courage of his con convictions
victions convictions if elected to the Senate,
blasted recent rioting in Memphis
and urged a two-front attack on
lawlessness.
Slums must be wiped out that
breed frustration, Collins said.
This is a long range job but
massive investments of private
capital should be made, with the
help of the government, to avert

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further violence in city streets.
Voicing a request made earlier
in the week by President Johnson,
Collins told the students that
action must be taken now to en enforce
force enforce the law.
Without respect of law and or order
der order we cannot survive, he said.
Collins admitted that any
movement even the race for
Senate must have the strength
of young people to be sucessful.
In a exclusive interview with
the Alligator, Collins outlined his
feelings on the Vietnam war.
He said it was the most dis disastrous
astrous disastrous experience in national
history.
It is very Imperative that we
find a just way to get out of
Vietnam, he said.

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Tower f '
Open Soon
Tower B, a mens residence
hall, will be open in early
May for over 400 male ap applicants,
plicants, applicants, according to Dr.
Harold C. Riker, director of
housing.
Shipment delays on carpets
and other materials have held
up the halls opening since
last September when Tower A
for women students was
opened.
Tower B will also remain
open for the summer quarter
along with Tower A and Yulee
Area for women, Riker said.

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Col. Shorty Powers Interviews Patty Bohannon
Patty Bohannon
Crowned Queen

By PHYLLIS BRASCH
Alligator Staff Writer
Patty Bohannon was named En Engineers
gineers Engineers Fair Queen Friday at
the Engineers Space Age Ball.
The ball was a prelude to the En Engineers
gineers Engineers Fair which formally be begins
gins begins Friday and runs through
Sunday.
Student exhibits sponsored by
the Engineering societies and
26 industrial and governmental
agencies will be represented. Hie
National Aeronautics and Space
Administration will display the
first Mercury space capsule used
in their testing programs. Stu Student
dent Student projects will be judged
Saturday afternoon and winners
will receive trophies.
Following opening ceremonies
in the Engineering complex 5 p.m.
Friday, the Fair opens to the pub public
lic public until 10 Friday evening. It
reopens Saturday, 9 a.m. 8
p.m. and again Sunday, 12 p.m.
- 6 p.m. Hie re is no admission
charge.
The Fair is under the co cochairmanship
chairmanship cochairmanship of Mike Gaylor,
4 EG, and Gary Dupe re. SEG.
Patty Bohannon, 3PE, was
named Engineers Fair Queen
last Friday at the Engineers
Space Age Ball. Patty was
crowned by former queen, Janls
Biewend, 2UC, and John S. Po Powers,
wers, Powers, The Voice of Mercury,
during tiie Mercury space tests
broadcasts.
L&W
unvrena
Tuesday Night
-
LUCIOUS
BAKED CHICKEN
WITH YELLOW RICE
49<
-- Serving
I 11:15-2 pm
4:30-8 pm
EBIA 1
i

Miss Bohannon, a member of
Delta Delta Sorority, was also
first runner-up in the Miss Uni University
versity University of Florida Contest and
one of the three runners-up in
the Homecoming Queen Contest.
Before transferring to the
University of Florida CUF). Miss
Bohannon attended Orlando Junior
College in her hometown. At
junior college she was 1967
Florida Citrus Queen, Miss Or Orlando
lando Orlando Junior College, and Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming Queen.
Water-skiing is the new
queens favorite sport, and she
will be a full-time member of
the Cypress Garden ski team
this summer.
The three runners-up were
Happy Arkin, 2UC, Pat Colbert,
lUC, and Linda Edwards, 3ED.

Youve talked a lot

about the need for
change...
About the conditions of Negro
life in this community-
Koor housing, lack of job opportunities,
discriminatory treatment in law enforcement,
inadequate recreation facilities, lack ot
representation in city government.
' 1 i ;
Now its time to vote
for a change.
Vote Today-April 2nd
Cora Roberson
for
City Commission
W.W.Purkey, Treas. Pd. Pol. Adv.

Levin, 19 Others Invited
.?'
To Cuba By Havana U.

By TIM STERLING
Alligator Correspondent

UF Graduate Allan Levin, who
pictures himself as a local
agitator, said recently he and 19
other SD6 members from all over
the country visited Cuba at the
invitation of Havana University to
learn more about the island
nation.
Levin said he was the onIySDS
member from Florida in the
group of 20 who landed in Cuba
February 6 on a three week
tour financed by the Cuban
Government.
Levin said that upon arrival
in Cuba he land the 19 others
met with university officials and
guides in Havana.
Once outside the capital city
the Americans were allowed to
see anything they wanted to see,
Levin stated.
Boston Prof
Speaks Here
Dr. Robert Chin, Boston Uni University
versity University professor of psychology,
will lecture a.t 8:30 p.m. Thurs Thursday
day Thursday in the UFs College of Edu Education
cation Education on Mating Change Pro Programs
grams Programs With Idea Models in
Education.*
A Boston University faculty
member since 1947, Chin has
served as research professor,
research director of the univer universitys
sitys universitys Human Relations Center
and general editor of the Journal
of Social Issues.

The group visited Cuban in industrial
dustrial industrial plants, sugar mills and
schools on the nursery school,
primary, secondary and college
levels and talked with Cuban
Communist Party leaders who
referred to the Cuban educational
system as being in the experi experimental
mental experimental stage.
According to Levin, he and the
others attempted to find out what
kind and what degree of Com Communist
munist Communist indoctrination was used in
Cuban education, but reported
they were unable to do so.
Members of the group, said
Levin, were allowed to mix with
the Cuban people.
They received us very
warmly,* Levin said, and were
very curious to know what we
thought of what was happening in
Cuba and whether we understood
it.
Levin said the people also
questioned the Americans about
the war in Vietnam and the race
issue.
The group travelled to St.
Johns, CfLnada on the return trip
to the United States by Cuban
freighter. He said the Cuban
government paid for transpor transportation
tation transportation to Canada. Individual mem members
bers members provided for their own
transportation from Canada to
their homes.
Levin said he has received

a week
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Tuesday, April 2, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

no retaliations yet from the UJS.
State Department despite the ban
on travel to Communist coun countries.
tries. countries. He also denied he has
broken any law.
The bearded left-wing leader
is back in Gainesville and await awaiting
ing awaiting a letter from Selective Ser Service
vice Service for induction Into the Armed
Forces. He expects to receive
the letter early next month.
Levin claims he will refuse
induction.
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Page 5



Page 6

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, April 2, 1968

The
Florida Alligator
y|jmfli "To Let The People Know"
Steve Hull
mi
j\H Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
Ayjftjjjjji Managing Editor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
Ntwt Editor Sports Editor
Hi noma anigatorte ywtiw os tanas a j^rMnri
* oatjr ta tte ooloaaa Mow. Otter mat* rial a Ilia aawa nay
raflaat tea o|Wn at tte writer or oartooalat aad not aaoaaaarlly
tart at tte norite ndaoa apactfloally fadteated
_

LBJs Olive Branch

No matter what the po political
litical political ramifications of
President Lyndon John Johnsons
sons Johnsons speech Sunday night,
in which he called for a
halt in the Vietnam bomb bombings,
ings, bombings, there can be no ques question
tion question but that the adminis administration
tration administration is re-evaluating the
U.S. position in Southeast
Asia.
Although there is a pos possibility
sibility possibility that the president,
using the image of a leader
ready to sacrifice himself
for the good of the nation,
may run again after he is
drafted as a result of
some yet unborn ground groundswell,
swell, groundswell, we believe that he
has come to realize our
course in Vietnam must be
questioned and re-ques re-questioned.
tioned. re-questioned. ?
Undoubtedly a case can
be made that by resigning
and offering the olive
branch of peace to Hanoi
in one swift gesture, Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon Johnson has defeated
his own cause.
We say this because
Hanoi may now believe that
a failure by the Johnson
administration to reach
some sort of peace settle settlement
ment settlement will result in the
election of a very dovish
president next November.
The Florida Alligator
believes that if this is, in
fact, the thinking of North
Vietnams leaders, they
will be sorry.
No matter what the mo motives
tives motives of Johnson be, he has
extended to the leaders of
North Vietnam a very real
prospect for peace.
Our president has called
upon Ho Chi Minh to do
no more than come to a
peace conference and talk.
Hanoi must come at least
that far if its leaders seek
peace.
Nevertheless, the Am American
erican American people must remain
aware of the sundry pos possibilities
sibilities possibilities which Johnsons
Sunday night speech has
created.
If Hanoi should negotiate
with the president, there
is every reason to believe
that his prestige will rise

1. 4
§ 'W' ? :
PRESIDENT JOHNSON
.- on the brink
with the dovish elements
in this country. This in increase
crease increase in popularity at
home could lead to John Johnsons
sons Johnsons re-nomination by
draft and a new hard line
on the Vietnam question
in 1969 should negotiations
later fail.
Also, should Hanoi fail
to negotiate with the presi president,
dent, president, or his represen representatives,
tatives, representatives, it is possible that
Americans will gather
around Johnson saying that
he did all he could do and
he now must be backed in
p
whatever course he plots.
This too could lead to a
re-nomination *for the
president.
Many politicans have
made I do not choose to
run statements similar
to that of the president
and then reverted to their
old goal of re-election.
And so America is left
hanging in the brink, even
as it attempts its first
few steps toward peace.
Ever so precariously,
the possibilities for peace
remain perched on a slim
limb, partially supported
by political reality and by*
the faith of Americans in
the truthfulness and honor
of their president.
What will actually happen
from this time on, no hum an
can say.
But we, as all of the
worlds people, join in a
fervent prayer that Mr.
Johnsons latest actions
will lead to international
peace and domestic tran tranquility.
quility. tranquility.
Now we can only wait.

Hum

THE RATIONAL OBSERVER

Window Shopping

I went window shopping yesterday, and what
did I see?
I saw a father who never coddled his baby
daughter before, coddle his baby daughter
because he had company.
1 saw a coed who wouldn't go out with
anyone but a fraternity man. And vice
versa.
I saw a person afraid to speak to a stran stranger
ger stranger of the opposite sex, for fear the stran stranger
ger stranger would laugh.
I saw the girl ashamed to undress. And the
man, hungry to undress her.
And I didn't understand.
And then I saw the uniforms. The pins,
hats, beards, Cadillacs, diamonds, Gants,
rags.
And I realized why the uniforms.
They say Look, stranger, I belong to this
group of people if you're my kind of
people, please come speak to me! lf
you're not my kind, I can't communicate
with you."
I wondered, why can't one man communi communicate
cate communicate with another?
Even an American and Frenchman can com communicate
municate communicate if they both try.

Alligator Staff
DAVE DOUCETTE GLENN FAKE
Assistant News Editor Editorial Assistant
JERRY SILBERBERG JOE TORCHIA

BY LEWIS ROTHLEIN

And I saw that those who wore their uniforms
for bodily comfort, DID try.
And I saw that those who wore their uni uniforms
forms uniforms as uniforms, DIDN'T try. And
then I understood.
J
There were more didn't than dids. But
the didn'ts had more rules.
And because of that, the didn'ts unlike the
dids, weren't the same all of the time.
I saw the father coddle his baby because
he had company, and I understood.
Then I remembered about the rules, and
I saw the girl ashamed to undress, and
I understood.
I remembered about those who did try to
communicate and those who didn't. And
I saw the person afraid to speak to the
stranger, and I understood.
I remembered the uniforms and the coed
who liked only fraternity men. And I under understood.
stood. understood.
I went window shopping yesterday, and what
did I see?
I saw phonies all over.
And I understood.
And I didn't buy any of it.



STEPPING OUT

A New Religion
For America

Os all the Utopian dreams with which Americans have experimented
Christianity is likely the must unrealistic.

If fifty percent of the population
ever actually followed the pre precepts
cepts precepts of Christianity as it
was written the other fifty
percent would shortly have killed,
imprisoned, and committed them
to mental institutions until they
constituted a very safe, quiet
minority.
Rather than continuing to go
through the motions of accepting
something that wont and cant
work, the people of this nation
should throw it off in favor of
of something new.
I myself, in fact, have de developed
veloped developed the seed of a religious
philosophy that will undoubtedly
fire the imaginations of dissa dissatisfied
tisfied dissatisfied mystics everywhere.
First, it will be necessary
to take all the gold out of hiding
at Fort Knox. Such a symbol of
power like Christ should be
kept above ground.
The gold could be cast into
a giant American Bald Eagle
with a missle in one talon and a
color TV in the other.
That would show that might
makes right and that being rich
is worth being aggressive.
A famous American artist (not
the one that painted LBJs first
presidential portrait) could
create a background scene show showing
ing showing B-52s dropping anti antipersonel
personel antipersonel weapons on Vietnamese
villages while winged CIA agents,
their lips pressed to golden trum trumpets
pets trumpets could hover about Cardinal
Spellman whose arms would be
raised in benediction.
This would illustrate that the
end justifies the means.
On either side could be bronze
statues of big fat dogs devouring
little skinny dogs.
Thus the venerable business
tradition of you-know-what.
Stained glass windows could
show pictures of armed police
beating shifty-eyed bums and long
haired demonstrators.
This, better than words would
convey the necessity of making
sure that criminals not be coddled
and that freedom of speech not
be abused.
Somewhere (where ever it will
fit) there will have to be an altar
triptic depicting paradise, earth,
and hell.
In paradise all the saints will
drive brand new Cadillacs (this
part will have to be painted
every year) with all the options.
God ( this part will have to
be painted every four years)
will drive a Continental limou limousine.
sine. limousine.
In all cases, the trunk will be
crammed with hundred dollar
bills.
Earth will be just about like
it is with a little more air and
water pollution. Everyone will
be smoking hundred millimeter
cigarettes.
Hell will look a little like
a cross between Haight Ashbury
and Peking with little (half-scale)
symbols of yellow peril and
emaciated hippies crawling
everywhere. Everyone will be
smoking hookas.
The temple itself will be staffed
by U.S. Marshalls armed with
billy clubs and bayonets.
Sinners will be stampeded into
a hotbox confessional and fined
according to the median national
income.
It may not be perfect but its
bound to work better than what whatchamacallit.
chamacallit. whatchamacallit.

BY JAMES COOK

Gator Girls
Daily, Please
MR. EDITOR:
We wish to suggest that each
issue of the Alligator contain
a Gator Girl. We feel that it
is one of the best parts of the
paper.
If the staff of the alligator
does not know a sufficient number
of girls on this campus who
deserve the honor of being a
daily Gator Girl we shall be
glad to provide you with a list.
0.M., 3AS J.A.F., 3AS
J.P., 2UC D.F.C., 3EG
J.Z., 3AG T.S., 4ED

OPEN FORUM:
A(b)ia ml ViMmt
There is no hope for the complacent man,

Some Graham Girls
Dont Like Open House

MR. EDITOR:
The recent Alligator editorial
on the so-called fracas between
Dean Betty Crosby and Graham
coeds needed some further in information
formation information before it went to print.
To begin with, before Dean
Crosby expressed her views on
an open house at night, she very
clearly stated so that it couldnt
possibly be misunderstood by
anyone, unless they wanted to,
that the views she was expressing
Thomas D OKs
Quarter System
MR. EDITOR:
We, the men of Thomas D.
feel that the criticism of the
quarter system is unjust and un undeserved.
deserved. undeserved. Complaints that the
quarter system exerts undue
pressure upon students and
causes lower grades come from
those too obtuse to comprehend
the subject matter, those wishing
to wallow in the slough of leth lethargy,
argy, lethargy, those regularly partaking
of the drunken orgies which pass
for fraternity parties, and those
participating in the sorry, half halfbaked
baked halfbaked excuses" for what fresh freshmen
men freshmen call panty raids.
We of Thomas D, with an over overall
all overall section average of 3.58, feel
that the quarter system is easily
more conducive to the process
of education than any previous
system, and are certain that the
large majority of intelligent stu students
dents students here at the University of
Florida are in sympathy with
these views.
PJS. We wpuld like to hear
Harry Reader comment on this
point. 5
THE MEN OF THOMAS D

Cliches And Flagwaving

MR. EDITOR:
We wish to register our dis dissatisfaction
satisfaction dissatisfaction with editor Hulls
article entitled War Alternatives
which appeared in Tuesdays
Alligator. His article attempts
to justify our Vietnam policy by
misinformation, cliches, flag flagwaving
waving flagwaving and a minimum of facts.
Hulls rationale for U.S. pre presence
sence presence in Viet Nam is indefen indefensible.
sible. indefensible. He contends that our nation
is striving to maintain freedom
for the peoples of Asia but our
actions indicate otherwise. The
United States installed and whole wholeheartedly
heartedly wholeheartedly supported the corrupt
and tyrannical dictatorship of
Diem who enjoyed little support
from South Viet Nams masses.
This is another instance where
the U. S. has supported a govern government
ment government pledged to maintaining
status-quo stability of anti anticommunism
communism anticommunism in an area with little
regard for the welfare of the
people involved.
When Diem outlived his use usefullness
fullness usefullness (in the sense that internal
dissatisfaction became wide widespread),
spread), widespread), the United States re replaced
placed replaced his regime with a series of
corrupt military dictatorships
culminating in the current regime

were personal, and that as far
as she was concerned they might
not even be considered in any
final decision made on the matter.
Now the Alligator says the Dean
of Women, plus any administrator
has no right to express their
persona! opinion -- this is a very
interesting statement made by a
paper that is always yelling about
freedom of speech. Is freedom of
speech only for Graham coeds,
or any Florida student whose
opinions are judged by some ar arbitrary
bitrary arbitrary board to be correct?
The last paragraph of the edi editorial
torial editorial was really a cool one. Now
get this, We will try to live by the
rules if the administration will
do as much. Does anybody know
what the Alligator is talking
about? An illegal open house Fri Friday
day Friday night seems to suggest some
students are not ready to live b*
the rules.
One final word may be said
concerning an open house policy
for night time. There are some
Graham coeds, if they have the
S
Stop The Plague
Os The Rednecks
MR. EDITOR:
Hurrah:; Alas, the scathing
blade of Pierleonis satire (A
Parasitic City) has punctured
the obese liesh of Gay-ness Gay-nessvilles
villes Gay-nessvilles student milking, self selfstyled
styled selfstyled captains of industry!
Pierleoni has unwittingly fur furthered
thered furthered the crusade to stop the
rampant plague of red-a-necka red-a-neckaitis
itis red-a-neckaitis which is presently infecting
the University City. He receives
my vote for the #2 spot on the
Pat Paulsen for President ticket
in the November election.
VIVA LA PIERLEONI!!!!
JOHN F r WOODS, 4AS

of Thieu and Ky. The claim of
their government to legitimacy is
the support of 17% of the South
Vietnamese people (voiced in the
September elections in which 60%
of voti*ng-age individuals were
Voice Complaints
By Voting Today
MR. EDITOR:
Recent issues of the Alligator
have carried stories pointing out
deficiencies of Gainesville in the
areas of race relations, civil
rights, housing, employment op opportunities,
portunities, opportunities, etc. The issue of
Friday, March 29 carried an
Alligator Humor article by
Bob McCullough critical, perhaps
with justification, of Gainesville
justice an<3 law enforcement.
On Tuesday, April 2 Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville will elect a new City Com Commissioner.
missioner. Commissioner. Registered Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville voters now have the op opportunity,
portunity, opportunity, and indeed duty, to ex express
press express themselves by means of
the baflot. If those who are qual qualified
ified qualified do not vote, then they should
not complain.
E. DWIGHT ADAMS

right to voice their personal
opinions, who dislike an open
house policy at night for reasons
other than morality. It disrupts
those whose only time to study
is at night. The dorm is your
home -f not a public place for
mixed parties every night. Girls
can see their boyfriends any time
they want to during the day, and
if they still want to see them
at night, they can sign out.
A GRAHAM COED
Long Campaign
Hurt Averages
MR. EDITOR:
Mr. Faden's letter, March 27,
is another proof of the excessive
pressures of the quarter system,
and not a valid criticism of those
holding office in our student
government.
Due to the nature of this par particular
ticular particular campaign, two elections
were held, and the enervating
campaign-period was prolonged.
The amount of time left to do jus justice
tice justice to their courses was insuf insufficient
ficient insufficient for those who were
interested in student government
offices.
Mr. Goodrich continued his
keen interest in his studies, I
know, because he attended almost
all of the classes of a course
in which I was also enrolled. He
has appeared to be conscientious
at all times in regard to the duties
connected with his office as vice
president. As an earnest student
he is, of course, registered this
third quarter.
I think we are fortunate to
have officers of the caliber of
Clyde Taylor and Gary Good Goodrich.
rich. Goodrich. | /
CAROL WESTFALL, lUC

Tuesday, April 2, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

declared eligible to vote; 80%
of these cast ballots; and 35%
of this group voted for Thieu
and Ky;. Finally, political free freedom
dom freedom in the Western sense is an
abstraction which may be of less
importance to the peoples of un underdeveloped
derdeveloped underdeveloped nationsthan free freedom
dom freedom from all facts of poverty
and from foreign cultural dom domination.
ination. domination.
. Hull states that the U.S. is
bound by firm commitment,
through . the Geneva Con Conference
ference Conference Accords of 1954 .
This is totally erroneous; the U.S.
is the party which failed to honor
the Geneva Accords. These Ac Accords
cords Accords provided that the 17th
parallel temporarily divide Viet
Nam for the purpose of regroup regroupment
ment regroupment of the French Union forces
and the Viet Minh. Free elections
were to be held within two years
to reunite the country under one
government. It is generally con conceded
ceded conceded that Ho Chi Minh would
have swept the election. Rather
than permit this, the U.S. en encouraged
couraged encouraged Diem to perpetuate the
partition of Viet Nam by refusing
to allow the election. Article 16
of the Accords prohibits the
introduction of foreign troops into
Viet Nam; the U.S. was the first
violator of this article.
Hull refuses to acknowledge the
existence of alternatives to con continued
tinued continued military escalation in Viet
Nam. The rational and moral al alternative
ternative alternative appears to be: (1) re recognition
cognition recognition that the NLF is our
chief adversary and that the con conflict
flict conflict represents a civil war rather
than an invasion from the north;
(2) permanent cessation of the
bombing of North Viet Nam; and
(3) a return to the conditions of
the Geneva Accords and free
election for the people of both Viet
Nams. This would probably re result
sult result in a Communist government
in a reunited Vietnam which, as
such responsible people as the
editors of Newsweek magazine
agree, would be more desirable
than the continued destruction of
Viet Nam and neglect of domestic
reform in the United States.
Hulls alternative to these pro proposals
posals proposals is a complete American Americanization
ization Americanization of the war (which amounts
to neocolonialism) since the South
Vietnamese army does not seem
to execute its part of the war
as enthusiastically or efficiently
as the Viet Cong. He further
advocates invasion of North Viet
Nam which seems absurd in view
of the fact that American forces
cannot even hold their own in
South Viet Nam and which would
inevitably lead to a war with
Communist China. Hull also calls
upon other Asian nations to con contribute
tribute contribute to the American war ef effort.
fort. effort. Apparently, he fails to
realize that these nations, which
are closer to the situation, do not
consider themselves endangered
by the red-menace as the U.S.
State Department maintains.
We hope that, in the future, the
editor will rely less on appeals
to blind patriotism and more on
an intellectually honest treat treatment
ment treatment of the facts.
JIM JACKSON, 7AS
DON GOODMAN, 7AS
Gator Button
(f LBJ ISA I!
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Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE |
1964 VESPA 150 Must sell
Perfect mechanical condition never
any trouble. New paint, new tires.
$150.00. 372-6003 or 376-9217.
(Alo4stp)
1962 LAMBRETTA 125 cc. Fair
condition. Tool Kit included. $85.00
or best offer. Call 3788959 after
5:00. Ask for Bob. (A-105-st-p)
* :
SOLID STATE COMPONENT
STEREO, includes: 54-Watt
Amplifier, AM/FM Multiplex tuner,
AR Speakers, Sony Tape Deck,
Weathers turntable. Many Extras
included. Best offer over $450.00.
372-7203. (Alo63tp)
CAMERA: Zess Icon Contena
(35mm), with flash $75.00. Call
David at 378-3937. (A-106-3t-p)
POSTERS! Wholesale to dealers. Free
catalog. Distributor Inquiries invited.
San Francisco Poster Company. P. O.
Box 38036. Hollywood, Calif.
90038. (Alo6stp)
GUNS GUNS GUNS
Inventory over 450 Buy Sell
Trade Repair. Reloading Supplies,
Custom Reloading HARRY
BECKWITH, GUN DEALER,
MICANOPY, 466-3340.
. (Alo6tfp)
15' WINDMILL SAILBOAT
complete with 2 H.P. motor, trailer,
and all safety equipment. Less
$350.00. Phone 376-3922 after
5:30 on weekdays. (A-106-3t-p)
1 DIVING MASK, 1 diving knife,
never used. Best quality Auto seat
covers $17.50, Mens Chicago shoe
skates $5.00, 1 Snorkle .50... Call
376-0229. (Alo43tp)

*DO-lt-Yourself
gP***CLASSIFIEDS m
| DAYS TO RUN n
j 0 To order classifieds, use the ag
8 form below. Mall It with remit- (consecutive) j
I g tance to: Alligator Classifieds, P 1 )
( 5 Room 330 Reitz Union, Gaines- 2 d*y s §5
| g vllle, Florida 32601. 3
J e 4 days (*lO% discount) a 1
< x Orders must be RECEIVED 5 days and over yk j
3 days prior to publication. (*20% discount) | j
j 1 DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE I
I a Accipir ATIOM Count 016 words omitting a, an &11
| r n i n Addresses and phone numbers <| j
j I for sale count M one word Minimum charge 8 j
j 8 for rent Is SI.OO for 20 words. For each Sj j
8 r-1 wanted additional word add 3?. Multiply o j
1 D help wanted he ** by n bar theai ? |
autos 18 * run Subtract the discount &
S n personal applicable) and enclose a check | j
x n lost-found for the remainder. For example, X
8 n serJtees a 32 w ord ad to run 4 days costs g
| U services $4.90 ($5.44 less 54#.
g WORDING f|j
j I NAME DATE | j
ft STUDENT PHONE j
ft ADDRESS I
M CITY STATE ZIP 1
cannot be refunded if ad is cancelledjKGH

FOR SALE
SALE: Fourmonthold Roberts
1720 Stereo tape recorder with
detachable speakers and two mikes.
Negotiable. Call 3768133.
(Alo7ltp)
LUDWING DRUM SET complete
Model 9881Pcx Downbeat.
Including set of 4 Paiste 602 Cymbals
and drum stool Pearl Finish
Excellent condition Almost new
$475. 378-6746. (A-107-4t-p)
WOMEN'S Spalding golf club set, 7
irons, 3 woods. Excellent condition,
S4O. 9 x 12 Umbrella tent, excellent
condition, $35.00. Gold I and aqua
brocade drapes, elegant, $5.00 per
panel. 376-0397. (A-107-3t-p)
FOR RENT
v>x*x*:*x.x.*x*x*x*x*xx*x*ixx.%MiswwxN£':
AVAILABLE NOW. Cottage, two
large bedrooms accomodate four
responsible students. Very attractive
interior. Panelled living-room,
fireplace, dining-room. 11 NE 7th
St. 372-0093 or 372-1402.
(Blo6stp)
ROOMS. AC and CH. 3 blocks from
campus. Senior or graduate men or
sorority or fraternity groups. Phone
378-8122 or 376-6652.
,(Blollotp)
UNFURNISHED two bedroom one
bath house at 1720 NW 7th Place.
$95.00 per month. Married couples
only. Call 376-5168 or 376-9990.
(Blo4stp)
3 BLOCKS from campus. One
vacancy in double room for male
student. Air conditioned,
refrigerator. Rant reasonable. 327
NW 15th Terr. 372-8929,
afternoons. (Blo3stp)

i, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, April 2, 1968

Page 8

jvv.v.r.iyAVV.SSyWVWwvKvXYX'XvXv
FOR RENT
:.:.*.-.ssv.-;*xwX-:-x*x*:-x-:-X'X'X-x*xX"X*x-X'
APT. suited for couple or two
students located near mall. $75.00
per month, includes electricity and
water. Call 378 1776.
(Blosstp)
SUBLEASE Best location in entire
University Gardens. Corner
Apartment by pool and parking lot.
Contact Gardens office about Apt.
710-102 or call 378-8024.
(Blos3tp)
SUMMER quarter for rent
Furnished apt, AC, 2 blocks from
campus. $60.00 per month
completely remodeled just this year.
306L, NW 16th St. 376-1596.
(Blosstp)
ONE AND TWO bedroom furnished
apartment CH/AC, Summer rates.
Call Vem Hinson. 378-2558.
(Blo6tfc)
OLYMPIA Two bedroom apartment
to sublet for 3rd and/or 4th quarters.
Call 378-5274. (B-104-4t-p)
LARGE unfurnished 4 bedroom, 2
bath for family only. Quiet
neighborhood. 5 miles from
University. Large Yard. $125.
monthly. 2144 SE 41 Ave. Call
372-2648 or 376-5849.
(Blo74tc)
153335 NE sth Ave. 1 bedroom
Apt. Furnished and air conditioned.
5 blocks from campus. Available
immediately. Call 376-8475 or
376-1065. (Blo7stp)
BEAUTIFULLY furnished Apt.
across from University. Central Heat
and Air. Wall to wall carpeting,
complete electric kitchen. 1236 SW
4th Ave. Apt 3. 378-5278. $135.00
monthly. (Blo73tp)
~ x *x*x*yvx*x*x*x, x x *tx*xxMvx"X*x, x > :*
WANTED
.< !
>X"X-X'X*X-X"X.VXVX*X X"X :XX"V.VX*: X'V
1 .<& A
FEMALE roommate wanted to Share
3 bedroom house, NE section.
$33.00 per month. 3763538.
(Clo44tp)
EXCITING 2 bedroom Landmark
Apt need 2 more female roommates
to share AC, beautifully furnished
apt. Dishwasher, Pool. Call Susie or
Patti. 378-5809. (C-105-3t-p)
FEMALE roommate wanted for one
bedroom University Gardens
Apartment $60.00 per month. 716
SW 16th Ave. Apt. 106 or call
378-5841. (Clo3stp)
NO LEAC._r"r-r:njirrroommate for
Private House. Own bedroom. 5 min.
walk to Med Center. $26.50 per
month. Share Utilities. Call
372-3940. (C-10? -st-p)
LOOKING for roommate (either sex)
to share wild, woodpanaled,
2bedroom, air conditioned, garage
apt. Water and electricity included in
rent Jim at 3721574 after 10:00
p.m. (Clo63tp)
FEMALE roommate wanted: to
share one room Apt Across street
from campus. $37.50 per month.
Immediate occupancy. Apply 321
SW 13th St. Apt 2. (Clo6stp)
i.
Held Over!
Feature at 7:20 & 11:00 I
ITS NOT WHO YOU CON JBhtl
IT S HOW YOU DO IT'
phul KunmnTai
The Secret UJaroff
HHRRV HUGE fiH
TECHNICOLOR"* JM ''-Mm'
W^UNIVERSAyjICTURy^^.
| Cofeature at 9:20 I
jjgg]

WANTED
X .. v
1 female roommate needed for 1
bdrm Landmark apartment Can
move in immediately. $70.00 per
month. Call 378 2703.
(Clo72tp)
MALE roommate wanted: Frederick
Gardens Apts. AC, Pool, Cable T.V.
Only $88.75 for Entire spring
Quarter. Call 378 2967.
(Clo7stp)
ONE OR TWO male roommates
wanted to share large 2 bdrm Luxury
Gatortown Apt. Immediate
occupancy. Contact Chris.
378-1226. (Clo7stp)
ONE OR TWO male roommates
immediately for French Quarter Apt.
55. Prefer students intending to stay
summer term but not necessary.
378-3449. (C-107-3t-p)
FEMALE roommate wanted: two
blocks from campus, $30.00 per
month plus utilities. Phone
378-7327. (C-104-4t-p)
FEMALE roommate wanieu
spring quarter. Williamsburg Apts.
Immediate occupancy. Call
378-4459. (C-105-3t-p)
HELP WANTED I

y **
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. MAKE THE SCENE for a profitable
summer. PERFORM as Summer
Library Intern in outstanding Florida
public library. Enjoy BACKSTAGE
view of professional i library services.
Good pay, varied experience for
select juniors, seniors. By April 8, get
fsct sheets, application blanks, make
interview appointment with State
Lbrary representative. University
Placement Center, Room G-22,
Florida Union, Mr. Maurice
Mayberry. (Elos3t-c)
EXPERIENCED grVl cook wanted
part time and also part time
Waitresses. Fri. nights, all day Sat. and
Sun. Apply Trail Boss. Ponderosa
Steak House. (E-107-3t-c)
3 Big Shows All In Coior_V__J^
won UNTIL
| Banning' I
Ml):l9 .-.B
No. 3 At 7:22 l?|TO|
( 1 w. glilXy >
1*49 4 ill 6*S5 8*55
% WINNER o/4;
ACADEMY AWARD
NOMINATIONS
< Hn . i itumimmMu Yri Yri"
" Yri"
HIGHEST
RATING!"
N.Y. Doily News
no childtickot^sold*

Isl ACADEMY AWARD
IU NOMINATIONSv
"| pH JMM Spencer, Sidney rKatharine Sh w
1 'JfBM TRACY I POITIER I HEPBURN'"
.JmSm WmSt guess who's
coining to dinner Tiso;

our handy
mall in order
form.

HELP WANTED
Xv.vivA^vlvVvV'^v/lvXvX'V'V.vivXvi^
MAKE UP SIOO $l5O WEEKLY
throughout the nation college
students are in demand for summer
employment at U.S. resorts. Not only
is the pay good, but the hours usually
short and the after-hours exciting.
For resort directory of hotels,
restaurants, lodges, send SI.OO to
AmDisCo, P.O. Box 1362, Plant City,
Florida. (Elo72tp)
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.
(ElollOtc)
BUSBOY! Part time; hours 5 p.m. to
approx. 8:30 p.m. six days a week.
Apply Gino's Italian Restaurant Call
376-1322. 2204 SW 13th St.
Gainesville, Florida. (Elo4tfc)
DELIVERY BOYS Part time and
full time shifts available. Drive our
vehicles. Apply Gino's Italian
Restaurant. 376-1322. 2204 SW
13th St. (Elo4tf-c)
LUMS "RESTAURANT Desires
part time waitresses and a cashier.
Must be 21 years of age. Wages, Plus
good tips. Apply 1621 SW 13th St.
Phone 376-9408. (E-106-st-c)
m
I A JEAN-LUC GODARD FILM I
.wmamech
IIS momanfl
i pDm3t
j I WS M. w. 1M SL | i
I 1i35 406 537 9ioftj
I ends
1 THOR. I
! |§Pll|pf Its the
l Wk/m I Happiest, i
Jelislif Musical I
! ofthe ;
j Yeari ;



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

910 B 9yUVJ HELP WANTED
i-
HIGHLY QUALIFIED SECRETARY
for builders offica Shorthand, good
typing and other secretarial skills
asential. Permanent job, excellent
pay. Do not apply unless well
qualified. Phone 3769950 days or
3782000 evenings. (E-101-tsc)
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 room 330 Reitz Union.
(Elo6-nctf)
AUTOS
FOR SALE: 1960 Renault Dauphine.
Good condition. $200.00 or best
offer. Call 376-1490.
(G 104 5tp)
'69 OLDSMOBILE,2-4oor hardtop.
Radio, heater, new whitewall tires.
'Excellent ride. $220 or best offer.
Call Bill at 376-2082.
(G 103 5tp)
1965 LTD. Ford's luxury 4door
Hardtop. Dark Green. White Vinyl
Top. Beautiful car. Immaculate
condition. Call 3763968 after 5 or
anytime. $1,595.00. (Glo4st- p)
X-KE Jaguar, top running condition.
Needs hood work, $1,400. Archer
Rd. Village Trailer Park Alpha 8.
(GlollOt p)
1964 SUNBEAM Alpine Convertable,
excellent condition, radio, heater,
premium tires, new top. Tonneau
cover, must sell. Best Offer.
378-5443 anytime. (G-104-st-p)
STINGRAY Convertable, 1965,
excellent condition, full power, AC,
AM/FM radio, removable hardtop,
327 engine, 4speed, 3785443
anytime. See at Arts Shell Station.
(Glo4st p)
FOR SALE: 1957 Rambler Station
Wagon. VB, Power Brakes, good tires.
Good transportation. $150.00 or will
trade for motorcycle of equal value.
378-6004 afternoons and evenings.
(Glo62tp)

I ;{
: Dont be a . jj
jj |
jj ORDER
ji Your i 1 jj
jj 1968 1 ||
!> e* I I Mail to: Seminole, 330 Reitz Union
:| Seminole l
jj NOW ,SL l jj
j! | Enclosed is a check for $ |!
|! $5 per copy | j!
C ; ---" -

| AUTOS
PLYMOUTH Belvedere 1963, VB,
Air Conditioning, Power Steering,
Automatic Transmission, Radio, 4
Door, $695 or best offer, 376-2895.
(Glo63tp)
LEAVING TOWN. Must sell. 63
Bonneville convertible. Power
Steering, power brakes, four on floor.
Excellent condition. Call 378-3686
or Santa Fe Junior College Lisrarv
378-5311. (Glo6Btp)
'64 DODGE Dart, Standard
Transmission. Excellent conditieih,
gas mileage and tires. $650.00; Will
bargain. Call Bob, 378-5174,
mornings, 5 p.m. 6:30 p.m.
(Glo4stp)
DEPENDABLE transportation. 1955
Ford VB automatic. Sharp on the
outside needs seat covers. Excellent
tires. Asking $250.00. Call Jack
378-4135. (G-1054tp)
1963 AUSTIN HEALEY "3000"
MKII, New top, Custom interior, roll
up windows, electric overdrive,
excellent mechanically. Call
372-0763 after 6:0 0.
(Glo64tp)
PERSONAL I
. ft* 0 "...
STUDENT AND FACULTY:
Interested in stopping LBJ? Call
University concerned Domocrats,
Ext 2839. (Jlo43tp)
TALENT needed for Gator Gras
Minstrel Show, May 10th Variety
acts, male singers including bass
voice. Contact soon 11 Linda
376-9163 or 376-9363.
{Jlo63tp)
IS YOUR WIFE working to put you
through school? Give her a dignified
Bxlo CERTIFICATE OF
ACHIEVEMENT on parchment-like
paper which honors her contribution.
Only $2.25. WUset Co. Route 2,
Concord, N. H. 03301.
(Jlo6loto)
W. C. Fields: "But never throw away
the dirty water before you get it
dean" Want to talk? (J-107-It-p)

PERSONAL
NEW LEFT, Old Liberal, or just Up
Tight with the Draft: Beat the
Quarter System and get involved. Call
the Freedom phone: 3783711.
(Jlosstp)
LOST & FOUND |
LOST March 26 near Art Gallery,
brown man's wallet with drivers
license, other identification. $5.00
reward for return. Call 3728332.
(Llo62tp)
FOUND Glasses in Women's room,
first floor of Med Science Bldg, about
3 weeks ago. Call 3767502 after
six. (Llo7-3tnc)
SERVICES
CHILD CARE in home.
MondayFriday. NE section. Play
room, fenced yard with swings.
Lunch and snacks. SIO.OO per week.
376-8523. (M-106-3t-p|
CUSTOM draperies and upholstering.
Fabric samples and free estimates in
your home. Tiffany Interiors,
telephone 481 2587.
(Mlos3tp)
REGISTERED NURSES WANTED:
Five days on duty, two days off; no
rotating or split shifts, annual leave,
state retirement, etc. Please contact
the Director of Nurses or Personnel
office, Sunland Training Center,
Gainesville, Florida. (Mlosstp)
ALTERNATORS-GENERATORS ALTERNATORS-GENERATORSSTARTERS
STARTERS ALTERNATORS-GENERATORSSTARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric Service
603 SE Second Street 378-7330.
(M-101-ts-c)
INCOME TAX RETURNS ... $4.00
up. SPECIAL rates for Univ.
Students, Faculty and employees. At
REbel Discount 1227 W. Univ. Ave.
376-7430, 378-6127, across from
Wolfies. (Mlol lstp)

iFii. 1 f : IP 1 111 t
MOVIE
s>s :% Wm
'ln Cold 8100d 1
By SCOTT DEGARMO
Alligator Feature Writer
The film, Bonnie and Clyde,** because it glamorizes
two notorious killers, has provoked a rash of reviews
and editorials deploring the standards of an age and a
generation which applauds such a spectacle.
Such pious lamentations spurred this reviewer to formu formulate
late formulate a rebuttal, defending the new uses of the media and
his generation, which had to be somewhat reconsidered
when In Cold Blood** came to town. Though the ulti ultimate
mate ultimate source of both films is the annals of American crime,
they are of wholly distinct genres.
In reviewing Bonnie** at least one critic of the Aint-
It-Awful breed observed that wnen he was a boy (all
bubble gum and baseball cards and mischief, no doubt)
it was the lawmen who were the heroes clearly im implying
plying implying that the present generation has perversely inverted
all common sense and morality.
More cprrectly, the movie demonstrates both the
brashness and the humanity of an age able to discern the
glamorous and a hint of the tragic in characters other
that stereotyped culture heroes: An experience- starved
girl and her sexually crippled cohort strive somehow to
attain through destruction the fulfillment denied them in
a dingy, depression-age town or in bed.
Others may perform their killings in the Army, or in
the stock market, but their final expulsion of their per personal
sonal personal demons probably will not be as complete as in the
idyllic scenes at the end of Bonnie and Clyde** nor
will their redeemed existences be as short-lived; there
is truly a note of painful mystery in the film's gory end ending.
ing. ending.
Sensational
The scene is sensational, like much of the movie, but
the greatest of dramatists have not been above that. And
the myth-like scenes of Americana the family reunion;
the hollow-eyed migrant workers are artistic triumphs.
No such dramatic expression exists in In Cold Blood,**
which provides a more telling commentary on the times
if one remembers Marshall McLuhan's dictum that the
media of the Age of Anxiety compels commitment and
participation, quite regardless of any 'point of view*.**
The film is wholly faithful to its major premise, a
sort of tabloid realism, and its basic structuring is
only to delay as long as possible the orgy of blood every everyone
one everyone has paid to see. If this is art, then so are all the slick slickly
ly slickly documented catastrophes that daily compel our parti participation.
cipation. participation.
Motivations
We participate in the crime and understand** its moti motivations
vations motivations by means of flashbacks presented with all the artis artistic
tic artistic depth of a newscasters monotone. It is an understand understanding
ing understanding so cerebral as to be irrelevant, except that presenting
it provocatively puts off the final bloodbath. But perhaps
it is sufficient for an age of pop-psychiatry in which to
understand, in the shallowest sense, is to forgive.
Nevertheless, unlike the bigger-than-llfe protagonists
Bonnie and Clyde, Perry and Dick evoke at best only the
distasteful pity one might experience at an animal hospi hospital.
tal. hospital. The net effect of the film, as one moviegoer put it,
makes you want to sit in a garbage can no mystery,
no catharsis, just depression.
. i
0 Nothing is ultimately resolved and nothing revealed,
except that audiences, apparently, like blood.

Sculpture Highlights
Student Art Exhibit

Colored lights which flash and
move to suggest the active ex excitement
citement excitement of contemporary urban
America dominate the exhibit on
display in the Department of Art's
Teaching Gallery in April.
This lively variety of kinetic
and illuminated sculpture created
by several students in the UF
Department of Art illustrate not
only a vital currency, but also
the high quality of the sculpture
program at the university. These
impressive works are creations
by what one might call emerging
artists.

Tuesday, April 2, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

The student artists re represented
presented represented in this exhibit are Don
Boutz, Rick Bradberg, Chuck Le Lemasters,
masters, Lemasters, Giulio Porta, Dominick
Tesoriere, and Woody" Wood Woodruff.
ruff. Woodruff. All are students of, or have
worked with UF art professor
Geoffrey Naylor.
The exhibition will be on dis display
play display In the Teaching Gallery
through April 30. The Teaching
Gallery is open free to the public
Monday through Friday from 8
a.ro. to 12 noon and from 1:30
to 5:00 p.m.

Page 9



Page 10

I, TTie Florida Alligator, Tuesday, April 2, 1968

l, BY DARING DUO "~j
Pin-Mates Still
Being Sought
* By JOHN PARKER
Alligator Feature Writer
| } Attention all coeds! Jeff Sarrow and Gary Merkle are still
accepting applications for pin-mates. But don't wait too long.
They wont be interviewing many more aspirants.
The two advertising majors, who placed an ad asking for
I hip females" in the Alligator Monday, said that they got
responses almost immediately. /
1 I guess we have met about 20 girls altogether," said
I Jeff, and we also got a lot of cranks. But we expected
I that."
I According to the daring duo, about 75 per cent of the
I applicants bear further scrutiny.
1 We havent made any definite plans yet; were still
I looking,said Jeff.
The two members of TEP fraternity got the idea for the ad
I from some law students who advertised for a cook last quarter.
I We also heard about some guy up at Harvard who advertised
for a coed roommate and got a good response. Some girls
brother even called us to find out what was going on for his
I shy sister. He asked us if this were a sleep-in deal. We told
him to have his sister call herself."
I The prowling pair claim that they are not looking for some-
I place to drop their pins off."
We just wanted to meet the type of girl who would answer
I an ad like that. She would have to be a little spunky; a little
out of the ordinary. This was our basic objective," said Gary.

Pr**V&*
8 a( eo' V 'cN^ e tce-
Check the Yellow Pages for your local BSA dealer ... over 700 coast to coast

Art Gallery To Display
Retiring Profs Collection

The University Gallery will
present during April a one-man
exhibition of P. R. Mclntosh to
mark his retirement, this year,
from the UF Art Department
faculty.
Mclntosh was born in New
Salisbury, Indiana and received
his B.S. degree from Bradley
University and his B.F.A. and
M.F.A. degrees from the Art
Institute of Chicago.
Prior to joining the UF faculty
in 1949, he taught art at Ohio
State University (1923-26), and
directed the Peoria Art Institute
(1926-32) and the Art School at
Bradley University (1932-49). On
a years leave of absence, he
headed the Art Department of the
American University in Biarritz,
France (1945-46).
Mclntoshs paintings have been
exhibited widely in this country
and abroad both in national and
regional exhibitions.
Mclntosh is an emotional
painter, a colorist an artist
who engulfs himself, and the
viewer, in a flood of lyrical,

sensual hues. His colors are
always alive and vital, but or ordered,
dered, ordered, refined and civilized.
This showing of thirty works,
is representatively retrospective
(it would require several gal galleries
leries galleries to exhibit the works pro produced
duced produced by the artist only last
year!) and it is perceptively con consistent.
sistent. consistent. It is interesting here to
observe that the individuality, al already
ready already present in the student
period work (THE STUDIO NUDE,

Conference Here
Approximately 200 science and engineering students from the
Southeast and Atlantic Seaboard will attend the American Nuclear
Society Student Conference at the UF Thursday through Sunday.
Highlight will be an awards banquet at 7:30 p. nv Saturday in the
Reitz Union honoring the university students presenting the best
papers in 12 technical sessions.
Banquet speaker will be Dr. Milton Klein, manager of the Space
Nuclear Propulsion Office, Atomic Energy Com mission-National
Aeronautics and Space Administration, Washington, D.C.
His topic will be: The Challenge of Tomorrow's Technology
Today."
Sixty-five papers will be submitted, including 18 from nuclear
engineering students.

n
- iMHMaaiE.! II
. .-<%X-- < S8&* ffe K*\ X*' x v ~ .-:
'' raral||m# p'. .^iSi'iffil
PPs|k||| ?$
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k
ML
Theres a place for YOU
in a Florida fraternity
Sometimes little things like serenades,
football games on the front lawn, water
fights, and date nights make up the fondest
memories of fraternity life.
Fraternity activities cover a broad range
of areas social, athletic, and academic,
- 5 * I
You need a fraternity to round out your
college career. College years will pass all
too quickly.
Open House from
7-10 tonight at
Pi Lambda Phi Sigma Chi
Alpha Epsilon Pi Phi Gamma Delta
Beta Theta Pi Delta Chi
Pi Kappa Phi Sigma Phi Epsilon
Theta Chi Lambda Chi Alpha
Tau Epsilon Phi Sigma Alpha Epsilon

for continues through
the more controlled and descrip descriptive
tive descriptive family portraits to the latest,
large color moods.
Here and there can be seen
faint glimmers of an alien in influence
fluence influence or style, but these never
dominate. On the contrary, they
are absorbed and digested to en enrich
rich enrich the unique and distinctive
whole.
The exhibition will be on dis display
play display through April 28.



JANKERS M AfP/ PIKCn
2 Gators Get All-America

By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Correspondent
With two All-Americas and
ten new varsity records, UF
swimmers returned from the
NCAA meet Monday, and judged
themselves satisfied with
their efforts.
Nine swimmers made the trip,
and of these, two, Steve Macri
and Barry Russo, finished in
the top ranks of the meet and
were named All-Americans. For
each, this was their second time
to receive such honors.
Coach Bill Harlan, who led the
team to an 11-1 season, and an
SEC championship, was pleased
with the efforts of the team.
The final tabulations wont be
in for another few days, com commented
mented commented Harlan, but we placed
either 13th or 14th in the meet.
I think the team did an excellent
job, and of course, I*nr looking
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for an even better chance next
year.
Steve Macri finished 4th in the
100-yd. butterfly with a time of
51.2. This is the highest any
swimmer has ever placed in the
nationals from UF.
Barry Russo took a 6th place
In the 200 butterfly to also cop
an All American title. He
finished with a time of 1:54.7.
In addition, the UF Medley Re Relay
lay Relay team qualified 9th in the
nation, but finished 10th in the
meet. This is the first time
any UF relay squad has qualified
In the nationals.
Indiana scored an upset by win winning
ning winning the meet, in which 40 col colleges
leges colleges participated. Traditional
first place honors have gone to
Yale and Southern Cal., which
finished second and third respec respectively
tively respectively this year. Fourth place
went to Stanford, and fifth to
SMU.
Florida beat out all other
southern competition in the meet.
North Carolina State, which dealt
Florida its only loss during the
regular season, and placed more
swimmers in the NCAA meet,
fell behind the Gators at the
nationals, as did rival Florida
State.
Mark McKee, top starting
freshman on the team, narrowly
missed a spot in the finals com comk

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BARRY RUSSO
petition with his finish of 13th
in the 200-yd. Individual medley.
He was .02 seconds off the 12th
qualifying time, which was the
cutoff number in all events.
The 800-yd. Freestyle relay
team shaved five seconds off their
varsity time to set a new team
record, but failed to qualify for
the finals. Bruce Williams, and
Jimmy Perkins set new fresh freshman
man freshman records in the 200- yd. Free Freestyle
style Freestyle and 100-yd. breaststroke,
respectively.

, FSU Bumps Gators
In Miami Golf Links
By MARC DUNN
Alligator Correspondent
Rich Spears paced the Gator golf team at the four-day Miami
Invitational Tournament last week by placing fourth individually,
and shooting even par 284. UF came in second to FSU in team com competition,
petition, competition, losing by five strokes.
Putting is very important on that course and we had troubles
with our putters. FSU played real well and I dont mind being beaten
by a better team, said Buster Bishop, golf coach.
Spears, a junior from Ft.. Jervis, N.Y., played excellent golf
except for the second day when putting problems caused him to be
six over par.
John Darr and Kemp Gholson were fourth individually for the
Gators, they were two over par. Gholson three-putted five greens
on the last day and slipped to 76. Gholson, a transfer student, was
the Florida State Junior College Golf Champion. Darr, a junior and
returning letterman, played the most consistent golf for the Gators.
Captain and All-American Steve Melnyk also had trouble with
his putting and came in fifth with a three over par 287.
Gholson led the field the first two days. He was not playing first
team. UF had two teams competing as separate entities. Gholson
was not ready to play first team, according to Coach Bishop.
The Gators started off well, playing steadily the first day and
ending in the lead. The second day Spears and Melnyk were off on
their putting. On Friday Hutchinson and Coffee shot poorly and
Saturday the entire team played well. This was not enough to catch
FSU, as they were playing consistently and not making many mis mistakes.
takes. mistakes.
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Tuesday, April 2, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



MEET COLUMBIA HERE TODAY
UF Nets Georgia Tech,
Edges Strong Bulldogs

By PAUL KAPLAN
Assistant Sports Editor
Hie Florida tennis team tra travelled
velled travelled to Georgia this past week weekend
end weekend for their two toughest
matches thus far this season,
and the Gator netters left the
Peach state with two more wins
to their credit and a 28-match
win streak.
On Friday Coach Bill Potters
netters downed nationally ranked
Georgia Tech, 7-2 in Atlanta.
The next afternoon in Athens,
Florida bumped SEC hopefuls,
Georgia, 6-3.
The Georgia Tech match was
a lot closer than the 7-2 score
might indicate, said assistant
coach M. B. Chafin. We didnt
have the match sewed up until
WILL SHERWOOD

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our No. 6 man won his singles
match.
The Gators ran into trouble
at Georgia Tech when Steve Bell Belland,
and, Belland, Floridas No. 3 singles
player who went into the match
unbeaten this season, dropped his
match to Techs Larry Turville.
Moments later, however, UFs
No. 6 man Will Sherwood, came
through with a tough three-set
win. Sherwood won after an amaz amazing
ing amazing comeback, 1-6, 14-12, 6-4.
Sherwoods win was a timely
one, because Floridas N0.~2
doubles team of Paul Lunetta and
Greg Hllley were later beaten by
Techs team of Bob Spicker and
Steve Menke.
At Georgia, things got even
stickier, as it took the Gators
No. 1 doubles team of Armi Nelly
and Beeland to sew up the win.
Neely and Beeland topped Or Ortiz
tiz Ortiz and Shipper, but not until
freshman Paul Lunetta dropped
both his singles and doubles
matches, and Beeland lost his
singles match for the second
straight afternoon.
The Georgia match started out
as expected, as Neely and Jamie
Pressly, Floridas No. 1 and 2
netters won their matches handi handily
ly handily for the eleventh straight time
this season.
Beeland, however, was upset
for the second straight day as
he wasbeatenby Norman Holmes,
and Lunetta was demolished by
international star Alex Cmaylo,
6-0, 6-4.
Once again Sherwood came
through with a win from the
N 0.6 slot, but Lunetta and Hll Hllley
ley Hllley were dumped again from the

N 0.2 doubles position by Holmes
and Cmaylo.
Today the Gators start a five fivematch
match fivematch home stand with Columbia
University. On Thursday UF
meets William and Mary, and
on Saturday, in what will be one
of the nations biggest dual
matches of the season, Florida
faces the University of Miami.
Last year Florida was ranked
seventh in the country, while
Miami finished the season with
the No. 3 tapping.
STEVE BEELAND
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SPORTS

Page 12

3 New Faces On Defense

The first week of spring foot football
ball football practice at Florida brought
no changes in the first offensive
unit, but three on defense.
Moving up on the defensive
team are linebacker Mike Kelley,
a 210-pound sophomore from Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, and safetymen Bill Gais Gaisford,
ford, Gaisford, senior from Fort Lauder Lauderdale.
dale. Lauderdale. and Skip Albury, a junior

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!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, April 2, 1968

from Coral Gables.
Both Albury and Gaisford were
switched to the safety position
from cornerback.
Defensively, we believe
safety Is the spot most up for
grabs, says head coach Ray
Graves. We are going to give
a lot of boys a chance at this posi position.
tion. position.