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
Vol. 60, No. 110

UNREST RUMBLES THROUGH SOUTH

Martin Luther King Killed

Kings Life Spanned
Civil Rights Struggle

United Press International
Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
won his first major battle in
the war on segregation in
Montgomery, Ala., the cra cradle
dle cradle of the old Confederacy.
The point of no return for
the stocky Negro with broad
shoulders and skin the color
of burnished mahogany came
In 1956.
King organized and led the
famed Montgomery bus boy boycott
cott boycott that led, after hundreds
of Negroes walked to work
for more than a year, to the
Integrated seating on the tran transit
sit transit buses in the Alabama
capital.
It was a victory that many
Southerners found difficult to
believe and it launched King
on a continuing campaign
to abolish all forms of seg segregation
regation segregation in the deep south
and elsewhere.
His campaigns took him into
historic St. Augustine, Fla.,
the streets of Birmingham,
Ala., and rural southern towns
like Albany, Ga., Danville,
Va., and Selma, Ala.
King, advocating non vio violence,
lence, violence, became the nations
best known civil rights lead leader
er leader and his ceaseless battle won
for him the Nobel Peace Prize
in 1964. He accepted the prize

Engineers Fair Opens

By PEGGY SEYKORA
Alligator Staff Writer
The 23rd Annual Engineers*
Fair, which drew more than 40,-
000 people last year, opens at
5 p.m. today at the engineering
complex.

Ideology Debate Set
For Accent Toniaht

Accent *6B continues its ** Pol Politics:
itics: Politics: Impact On Youth theme
tonight with an ideology de debate
bate debate between Harry Golden and
James J. Kilpatrick in the Flo Florida
rida Florida Gym at eight.
Golden is the editor and pub publisher--of
lisher--of publisher--of the Carolina Israel Israelite,*
ite,* Israelite,* a personal journal, and au author
thor author of several books. He is a
strong advocate of the philosophy
of personal journalism.
Kilpatrick is a nationally syn syndicated
dicated syndicated columnist, critic, and
associate editor of William Buck Buckleys
leys Buckleys National Review, and will
colorfully oppose Golden in what
should be an informative and
heated debate.

The
Florida Alligator

on behalf of all men who love
peace and brotherhood."
Since the Montgomery bus
boycott, thousands of Negroes
have gone to jail under Kings
leadership.
King himself was in jail
more than a dozen times in
seven years. He often led dem demonstrators
onstrators demonstrators clad in blue jeans
and a denim jacket.
When he was in a Geor Georgia
gia Georgia jail in 1960, his wife,
pregnant with their fourth
child, received a call from
Sen. John F. Kennedy, the
Democratic nominee for pre president.
sident. president.
Mrs. King told newsmen
Kennedy had told her he was
very much concerned for
both of us. He wanted me
to know he was thinking ab about
out about us and he would do all
he could to help.*
King was released from jail
the next day and Kennedy won
thousands of Negro votes that
helped make him the 35th
President of ttie United States.
King logged hundreds of
thousands of miles in cross crosscountry
country crosscountry flights, lecturing and
raising funds for his move movement.
ment. movement. Statements, protests
and demands flew thick and
fast from his headquarters,
aimed at the press, public of of(

Tliere will be 28 industrial and
government displays and 12 stu student
dent student society displays exhibited.
The Warner Robbins Air Ma Material
terial Material Company will present an
M-61 automatic cannon, similar
to a Gatling Gun.

Boday also begins the Accent
senatorial series to which can candidates
didates candidates for the Senate seat will
speak. Republican Herman Gold Goldner,
ner, Goldner, ex- mayor of St. Petersburg,
will speak at 7:30.
The senatorial series will con continue
tinue continue through Saturday, with state
Atty. Gen. Earl Faircloth speak speak
speak ing at 3:30 in the Reitz Ballroom.
Non-pacifist minister Allen C.
Isbell will speak on Morality
and Selective Service at 2 p.mr
in the ballroom. Scheduled to
speak at 8 on Saturday night is
F. Clifton White, political strat strategist
egist strategist and mastermind of the 1964
convention victory of Barry Gold Goldwater.
water. Goldwater.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

The J. F. Kennedy Space Center
will bring a Mercury Space Cap Capsule
sule Capsule and a replica of a Lunar
Orbiter which took photos of the
moon. The Army Corps of En Engineers
gineers Engineers Will display a 22 foot
long, fully animated model of the
cross-Florida Barge Canal.
A typewriter which automati automatically
cally automatically corrects spelling errors,
laser beams, and computers will
be presented by corporations.
Students have developed a three
dimensional tic-tac-toe game
which can compete with 10 stu students
dents students at once.
Mike Gaylor, co-chairman of
the fair committee, said that
the purpose of the three-day
fair is to show high school
students and the Florida public
what engineering is and how it
enters into all facets of daily
living.
The fair hours are Friday from
5 to 10 p.m., Saturday 9 a.m. to
8 p.m. and Sunday 12 p.m. to
* 6 p.m.
Saturday morning students will
judge the industrial exhibits and
give a plaque to the exhibit which
most exemplifies the fair's theme
Engineering. . the way to
progress.

( of( --
DR. KING
...Nobel prize winner
ficials, the general public and
the President of the United
States.
King was a silver-tongued
orator who captured the atten attention
tion attention of multitudes. His writ written
ten written word was sharp and dra dramatic.
matic. dramatic.
King had numerous threats
on his life and at times of
major campaigns sometimes
referred to them in almost
the detached manner of a man
who knew he was marked.

White Sniper Sought
Following Shooting
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UPI) Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., who walked
with death in his nonviolent battle for racial freedom, was slain
by a white sniper Thursday on the balcony of his hotel.
The 39-year-old Nobel Peace Prize winners assassination struck
the ghettoes of the south like a shock wave.
Bloody rioting broke out in Memphis. Two policemen were shot
and National Guard troops and highway patrolmen were called in.
Looting and rock-throwing erupted in Miami, Raleigh, N.C., Jackson,
Miss., and Birmingham, Ala., -- the town where King founded his
nonviolent movement.
Police issued a bulletin for a young white man in dark clothes
who dashed out of a building across the street from the hotel. They
said he dropped a Browning automatic rifle, fitted with a scope, onto
the sidewalk and fled in a car.
President Johnson appeared on nationwide television two hours
after the shot was fired to ask every citizen to stay away from the

violence that struck Dr. King."


U.S. Leaders
Mourn Death,
Urge Calm
WASHINGTON (UPI) Not
since John F. Kennedy was as assassinated
sassinated assassinated on Nov. 22, 1963,
has the U.S. Capital been so sha shaken
ken shaken by a murder. Washington
was plunged into gloom and feared
the repercussions of the slay slaying
ing slaying of Dr. Martin Luther King.
Leaders called for calm. Some
in Congress said open housing
legislation should now be passed
as a memorial to the man who
marched for it.
A $250-a-plate Democratic
party fund raising dinner* broke
up early, its thousands of guests
leaving the sparkling ballroom in
the Washington Hilton in silence
and disbelief.
Dr. King, said House Speak Speaker
er Speaker John McCormack, D-Mass.,
was a martyr to a cause
and that cause will be streng strengthened
thened strengthened if the House concurs in
the Senate civil rights bill.
The bill, adopted by the house
earlier this year, would outlaw
discrimination in the sale or
rental of 68 per cent of the
nations housing. It also would
make civil rights murders
such as Kings a federal crime.
Southerners too spoke in an anguish.
guish. anguish.
Violence," said Sen. James
O. Eastland, D-Minn., is to
be deplored. It does not solve
artything.
Violence," said Rep. Hale
Boggs, D-La., has no place in
America. Anywhere. By any anybody.
body. anybody. i
Sen. Edward Brooke, R-
Mass., the only Negro in the
Senate, said this:
The crime is unspeakable.
The grief is unbearable.
In our anguish and bitter bitterness
ness bitterness over this awful event,
we must not lose sight of the
meaning of this great mans life...

Friday, April 5, 1968

I know every American of
good will joins me in mourning
the death of this leader and in
praying for understanding
throughout the land," the Pre President
sident President said. He said he was post postponing
poning postponing his trip to Honolulu be because
cause because of the assassination.
He had always lived with that
expectation," sobbed one of
Kings aides outside the emer emergency
gency emergency room where he died at
8:05 EST, almost an hour af after
ter after the high-powered rifle bullet
tore a gaping hole in the right
side of his neck.
King had survived virtually
every civil rights campaign
mounted in the nation, and led
most of them.
Unrest rumbled through the
ghettoes of the South when
word of his death was received.
Mayor Henry Loeb clamped a
curfew on Memphis #and Sher Sheriff
iff Sheriff William Morris said an
emergency situation does exist
at this time."
In Bimingham, police report reported
ed reported rocks and garbage cans were
being hurled into the streets
in one Negro section. Miami po police
lice police rushed to answer a report
of looting at a furniture store
and were pelted by rocks.
Paul Hess, assistant admin administrator
istrator administrator at St. Josephs Hospi Hospital,
tal, Hospital, said King received a gun gunshot
shot gunshot wound on the right side of
the neck, at the root of the neck,
a gaping wound. He was pro pronounced
nounced pronounced dead at 7:05 (CSTO by
staff doctors."
They did everything human humanly
ly humanly possible," Hess said. I can cannot
not cannot tell you who attended Dr. King
but it was more than one doc doctor."
tor." doctor."
Police issued a lookout for a
white, late model car. Rumors
swept west Tennessee and Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas of running gunbattles be between
tween between police and cars fitting the
description.
King had returned to Mem Memphis
phis Memphis Wednesday to prove he could
keep a massive nonviolent de demonstration.
monstration. demonstration. A march he led
last Thursday erupted into
violence, and his critics claimed
he could not hope to keep his
massive poor peoples cam campaign"
paign" campaign" in Washington peaceful.
King had planned to lead ano another
ther another march here Monday, vow vowing
ing vowing there would be no violence.



, The Florida Alligator. Friday, April 5, 1968

Page 2

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LUNAR ORB/TER
This model of the Lunar Crbiter that
took pictures of the moon for the United
States will be on display at the Engineer's
Fair this weekend.

Air Conditioning Os Hume,
Graham, Tolbert Scheduled

A project to air condition stu student
dent student rooms and public areas in
Hume Hall, Graham and Tolbert
Areas will soon be underway,
Director of Housing Harold C.
Riker announced Wednesday.
The Board of Regents re recently
cently recently authorized the project and
preliminary work will start with within
in within the next week or Riker
said.
He added the project is expec expected
ted expected to be completed by next

WSA Deadline Monday

The deadline for turning in ap applications
plications applications for offices in the Wo Women
men Women Students Association (WSA)
has been extended until Monday.
Applications mufct be turned in
by 5 p.m. to the Dean of Wo Womens
mens Womens office, room 123 Tigert
Hall.
Available positions are presi president,
dent, president, first vice president,
second vice president, recording
secretary, corresponding secre secretary,
tary, secretary, and treasurer.
Also open are the positions of
senior representative, junior
representative, and sophomore
representative.

&ATOR
AOS
SELL

Got A Sick Corvoir?
We specialize in service thats backed up by
30 yrs. experience with Groqral Motors Corp.
Youll drive safer with our brake and tune-up service,
too. And let us put that air-conditioner in perfect order,
mo matter what make car you have.
Were the students friend, so stop in and save money.
ELROD'S AUTO REPAIR
1031 So. Mali PRone 376-7771
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student nawspaper of the Untveralty of Florida
and la 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 Bulldliig, 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 la 914.00 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 Advertlslng
tlslng Advertlslng Manager within (l) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator win
not be responsible for more than one incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several tlmas. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.

years third quarter, with the
main part of the work to be
completed between June 10 and
September 10.
According to Riker, operation operational
al operational cost of the project will be
added to the existing room rates.
The project is part of our
program to upgrade the quality
of our student residential facil facilities,
ities, facilities, Riker said.
We believe air conditioning
will provide for improved study
conditions, he added.

Those with questions or want wanting
ing wanting an application should contact
either Janet Dippenworth, WSA
chairman of elections, or the
Dean of Womens office.
'Gator Staff
-.-
Meets Today
There will be a staff meeting
of The Florida Alligator's news newseditorial
editorial newseditorial department today at 4
p.m. in the Student Publications
suite of the Reitz Union.
All news-editorial staff mem members
bers members are required to attend the
meeting at which, in addition to
business matters, plans for a
party this week-end will be dis discussed.
cussed. discussed.
'Gator Late
The Alligator was late arriving
on campus Thursday due to a
breakdown in the printing plant
in Ocala.

Negro Students Charge
Housing Discrimination

By JIM ALMAND
Alligator Staff Writer
Five Negro students walked walkedout
out walkedout of a Blue Key- sponsored Dia Dialogue
logue Dialogue meeting on housing Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night after charging the
UF with not providing the same
housing services to black stu students
dents students as are provided to the white
students.
Wayne Fulton, president of the
Afro-American Student Organi Organization,
zation, Organization, confronted panel mem members
bers members Harold C. Riker, director
of UF housing, and Carl Opp, dir director
ector director of Off-Campus Housing,
with the problem of apartment
owners in Gainesville discrimin discriminating
ating discriminating against black students.
Riker and Opp told the students
that the only recourse presently
available those discriminated ag against
ainst against is to seek prosecution under
the 1964 Civil Rights Act.
Neither Gainesville nor Flor Florida
ida Florida has an open-housing law.
STAMP IT!
MIT'S THE RAGE
regular
ANY SQ|
E TEXT Cm
Th finest INDESTRUCTIBLE METAL
POCKET RUBBER STAMP. Vt" 2"-
Send cheek or money order. Be
sure to include your Zip Code. No
postage or handling charges. Add
sales tax.
Prompt shipment. Satisfaction Guaranteed
THE MOPP CO.
P. 0: Boa 18623 Lenoi Square Station
ATLANTA. GA., 30326

> . . 7 -, .. i.
The Interfraternity Council
of the
University of Florida
is
proud to bring to Gainesville
THE BEACH BOYS!
c t t
in concert with
THE BUFFALO SPRINGFIELDS
and THE
STRAWBERRY ALARM CLOCK
WEDNESDAY APRIL 10, 7p.m.
FLORIDA FIELD
TICKETS ;$ 2.50/person
(profits to Coliseum Building Fund)
TICKET SALES: Reilz Union Box Office

What the Negro student is ask asking
ing asking the UF for, Fulton told Riker
and Opp, is something with teeth
in it to aid the black student
who cannot find adequate hous housing.
ing. housing. ~.
Opp and Riker emphasized the
point that Off-Campus Housing is
only a referal service not an
enforcement agency. When a
landlord is reported to discrim discriminate,
inate, discriminate, Opp said, I simply de delist
list delist him.
Fulton questioned why the UF,
which he said kept Gainesville
from remaining a cow town,
couldnt require landlords to rent
to all students or to none of the
students.
one suggestion was that the UF
prevent students from renting

A

from a landlord that discrim discriminates
inates discriminates thus freezing the land landlord
lord landlord out.
Honor Court
Convicts Two
Robert S. Blount in was con convicted
victed convicted by the Honor Court A April
pril April 2 of stealing a book from
Malones Book Store. He re received
ceived received four penalty hours and a
severe reprimand from the
Court.
Another student, James Bran Brannen
nen Brannen Murphy, Jr. was convicted
April 2 on a charge of cheat cheating
ing cheating on a progress test. Murphy
was given nine penalty hours
and a severe reprimand.



WHATS
HAPPENING

By DAVID CHA FIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IN GETTING THE YUMP ON
Student government: The
Latin American Club pulls a
Carnival Coup Saturday night
when they have a Latirv Ameri American
can American Carnival before SG ever has
their American one.
The Latin American Carnival
estarts at 6 o'cloc and will be
in the Reitz Union Ballroom. The
Tito Mouynes combo will play,
and costumes are the preferred
attire.
IN ACCENT: IMPASSE ON
YOUTH: Accentivities begin to today
day today with distribution of materials
on the ground floor of the union
at 12:30 p.m., a luncheon in rooms
243, 244, 245, and 246 of the
union at 1 p.m., a seminar in
rooms 355, 356, and 347 at 2
p.m., and speeches by Harry
Golden and James J. Kilpatrick
at 8 p.m.
On Saturday, Accent has Ed Edward
ward Edward Gurney, Alan Isbell, and
Earl Faircloth speak in the union
auditorium at 2 p.m., and Clifton
White expound in the Florida
Gym at 8 p.m.
IN THE PEOPLE WITH THE
ATOMISTIC BRAINS: UF Nuclear
Engineers have several work workshops
shops workshops and conferences scheduled
for today and Saturday. Among
activities scheduled is a banquet
on Saturday night in rooms A,C,
D, F, and G of the union at 7.
AT THE MOVIES: Union
groovies offered this week-end
are: From Here to Eternity,
on Friday, Fahrenheit 451 on
Saturday, and The Maltese Fal Falcon,
con, Falcon, a free flick on Sunday.
All movies are in the union
auditorium at 7 and 9:15 p.m.
IN HARD-BOILED WOMEN:
The Business Administration will

PORE -BOV
v GRAND OPENING- -OPEN HOUSE
FRIDAY t SOTMMW-WMI S l *4

W.U.W.U.
RADIO WILL
Bfc AT THE
OPEN HOUSE
APR. 6 FREE
RECORD ALBUMS
WILL BE
OIVEN AWAY
ALL DAY LONG.

OPEN 10:30 AH FOR FREE DELIVERY 378-1492

egg on participants in their
Easter Egg hunt this Saturday,
to be held at the Perry House
on 2300 Newberry Rd. at 2 p.m.
IN DON'T BAN THE BOMB
HOW WOULD WE NAME OUR
PARTIES?: The Newman Club
takes a cue from the megaver megaversity
sity megaversity and the megaton and has
a megasocial on Sunday night
at 7. Ground zero for the event
will be the lounge of the Catho Catholic
lic Catholic Student Center.
On Saturday, happenings at the
Newman Club mushroom into a
St. Augustine Pilgrimage, leaving
from the Catholic Student center
at 9:30 a.m.
IN THOSE NOT, GOING ON THE
ST. AUGUSTINE PILGRIMAGE:
The Hillel Club will have Dr.
Stanley T. Margulis lecture on
A Theory of Inconsistency
at the Hillel Foundation at 11
a.m. Sunday.
IN GIVING EQUAL TIME:
Swinging from the Hillel Founda Foundation,
tion, Foundation, we move to the Broward
Recreation Room for Karl
George's answer to the Ques Question
tion Question of Can a Man Know God?
He will give his answer on Sun Sunday
day Sunday at 9 p.m.
IN THE WEEKLY REEKERS:
Mens Interhall Council, com composed
posed composed of unfortunates from UFs
reeking dormitories, meets
once a week in room 316 of the
union at 4 p.m. on Sunday.
IN THOSE WHO WERE
WAITIN' FOR CLAYTON: The
Afro-American Student Associa Association
tion Association meets in room 346 of the
union at 7 tonight.

njoy Persona I Barber Service
\ Relax in comfort and convenience at the best in the profes profesf
f profesf sional barber field in Gainesville. Specialists in razor cuts,
4 trimmings, washings and conventional cuts. See Kenny or Mac
£* SIMS BARBER SHOP
fj 817 West University 378-2015

ALL DAY
SATURDAY BUY
ONE SANDWICH
GET A PORE-BOY
ORIGINAL
FRB

Communications Week
Begins Next Monday

The largest single event of the
year in the College of Journal Journalism
ism Journalism and Communications, the
Tenth Annual Communications
Week Program, will be held Mon Monday
day Monday through Wednesday in the
Reitz Union.
Coming as it does in the Spring
Communications Week marks the
culmination of the year's work.
The event bridges the gap be between
tween between the student and profession professional
al professional world.
An important opportunity is af afforded
forded afforded by the contact of profes professionals
sionals professionals and students as they con consider
sider consider their future employment
needs.
The week brings to the univer university
sity university campus the greatest num number
ber number of national figures of any
GOING
CAMPING
SEE
EARLY S TEXACO
&
U- HAUL
2205 SW 13th ST
Phone
372-9187

event during the school year.
Guest speakers include Howard
Tucker, NBC News Correspon Correspondent,
dent, Correspondent, Jack Kassewitz, an editor
of the Miami News and repre representatives
sentatives representatives from such firms as
General Foods Corporation,
Chrysler Corporation, and Es Esquire
quire Esquire Magazine.
The program will devote an
entire day to each of the three
major communications fields;
broadcasting, advertising and
public relations, and journalism,

Every Tissot gets a 7-day test
before you wear it...
J Self-winding n Faceted
I GAINESVILLE'S QUALITY JEWELER
PTutiuinleniU. ,(i
V 103 W. Univ. Ave.
Phone 376-2655 New Gainesville Moll

Friday, April 5, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

REGISTER
FOR A
FREE
TV SET
TO BE GIVEN
AWAY SATURDAY
AT S:00 PM

respectively.
Dally schedules Include morn morning
ing morning and afternoon sessions and
luncheons with award presenta presentations
tions presentations Monday, fashion show Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, and Allen H. Neuharth, No Notable
table Notable figure In modern news pub publications,
lications, publications, will speak on Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.
Deadline on ticket sales for
Broadcasting and Advertising and
Public Relations Day is Friday
noon, while Journalism tickets
will be sold through Monday.

Page 3



. The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 5, 1968

Page 4

2 Democrats
Join Accent
Symposium
Two members of the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic party national hierarchy
have been added to the Accent
*6B symposium, Accent officials
announced Thursday.
Last minute additions to the
Accent program are John Sei Seigenthaler,
genthaler, Seigenthaler, a Kennedy campaign
strategist, and William S. Far Farnum,
num, Farnum, national director of the
Democratic party and until Sun Sunday
day Sunday an LBJ supporter.
Seigentbaler, a long-time con confidante
fidante confidante of the Kennedy clan, will
soon take over Bobby Kennedy's
campaign in the South, accord according
ing according to Newsweek magazine.
A Harvard graduate who was
RFKs administrative assistant
from 1960 until Kennedy left the
U.S. Attorney Generals post,
Seigenthaler is now editor of the
Nashville Tennesseean.
Seigenthaler plans to compare
John Kennedys presidency with
Robert Kennedys slans in his
9 p.m. speech tonight following
the Goldner-Kilpatrick debate.
Barnum speaks Saturday night
at 9 oclock, following F. Clif Clifton
ton Clifton White.
Latin American
Dance Saturday
The Latin American Club pre presents
sents presents a carnival, or costume
dance, Saturday at 9 p.m. in the
J. Wayne Reitz Union Ballroom.
Tito Mouynes and his Combo
will provide for the event, free
to all Latin American Club mem members.
bers. members. A $1.25 donation will be
required of non-members.
Book Sale
Today is the last day to pur purchase
chase purchase books at the Student Gov Government
ernment Government book sale. All books
are sold at the most economical
prices.
All students who sold books at
the book sale may pick up their
money in the student government
offices, Monday, April 15.

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Decision On Campus Drinking
Holding Up SG Rathskeller

By ANNE FREEDMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Rathskeller plans have gone
as far down the pike as they can
without knowing if we can serve
beer or not, Joe Hilliard,
general chairman said.
Approval of allowing the ser serving
ving serving of beer on campus now lies
between UF President Stephen
C. OConnell and the Board of
Regents. A decision was expected
at the beginning of the quarter
but none has been handed down.
OConnell has not made a state statement.
ment. statement.
We have found no state law
to bar drinking on campus. The
only limitation is a city ordin ordinance
ance ordinance which prohibits serving
liquor within 500 feet of a school
or church. Well have no problem
getting that changed if the school
will approve it, Hilliard com commented.
mented. commented.
The problem of getting ap approval
proval approval seems to be a problem of
misunderstanding according
to Hilliard. He is meeting with

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Vice President Frederick Con Conner
ner Conner today in hopes of a final
decision.
If the Rathskeller is taken
in the light of our objectives,
with a realistic outlook, it will
be recognized that College stu students
dents students do drink, will drink re regardless
gardless regardless of a Rathskeller or not.
It is natural to a university
campus. Our attempt is to show
that we, the students are re responsible
sponsible responsible enough to handle this,
Hilliard commented.
The committee is having a
symposium with high ranking uni university
versity university officials to discuss policy
on May 1.
Until a decision is reached,
the board cant progress. There
is a difference in planning in involved.
volved. involved. We have adjourned the
committee for one week, while
work is carried on in sub-com
mittees, Hilliard said.
The theme is a German Inn
or a German Beer House.
It will be located in the cellar
below the Main Cafeteria.

The Rathskeller committee
wants the German Inn to be on
the Coffee House circuit, a
group of professional enter entertainers
tainers entertainers who range from soul to
folk. These entertainers will per perform
form perform Thursday, Friday and
Saturday.
Sunday through Wednesday
local groups and organizations
will provide the entertainment.

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Dan Sapp 8111 Worsham
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Each night will feature something
different, but a regularity will
be maintained so that a student
will know what kind of enter entertainment
tainment entertainment (le. a one-act play, a
band, etc.) to expect.
Grand Opening is set for
October 18 or 19 but the Rath Rathskeller
skeller Rathskeller is expected to be open
and operating at the start of
school in Septemeber.



Student Senate
To Consider ; 7
Reapportioning

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
The Student Senate has taken
hint.
. The hint was an Honor Court
Bar Association resolution which
strongly recommended Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday the Student Senate reapor reaportion
tion reaportion itself. By a vote of 48-2,
the Bar Association felt the Stu-
dent Senate was malapportioned
and deserved looking into.
Thursday, Hugh Morgan, stu student
dent student Senate counsel and official
spokeman, said the Student Senate
would look into it.
This problem, if there is one,
' will be brought before the next
Student Senate meeting and put
into committee, Morgan said.
If it can be found that there
is an unreasonable balance
between voter and represen representative,
tative, representative, Morgan continued, then
there may be change.
The Bar Association urged that
if the Student Senate did not act,
it would act for them. The Bar
would back any voters suit ag against
ainst against the Student Senate.
The Bar acted after hearing
Monday a U.S. Supreme Court
ruling which extended the one oneman,
man, oneman, one-vote principle to local
as well as state governments. Un Under
der Under this guideline, the Bar felt
the Student Senate was grossly
malapportioned.
But Greg Johnson, former ma majority
jority majority floor leader, claimed that

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the decision was for legislative
bodies and not administrative
ones like the Student Senate.
According to Board of Regents
policy, the Senate is an adminis administrative
trative administrative arm of the UF. There Therefore,
fore, Therefore, this ruling can' not even
apply, Johnson concluded.
The Bar suggested that a
new student election would have
to take place to clear up the
situation. But Morgan felt other otherwise.
wise. otherwise.
The issue is not a pressing
one, said Morgan. We can wait
till the faU elections.
But Smith said the opposite
and hoped that the Student Senate
would not bury the problem
in committee.

Dorm Regulations Subject
Os Open Phone Forum

Student Body Vice President
Gary Goodrich will discuss dor dormitory
mitory dormitory living regulations and the
new Student Senate on SGs O Open
pen Open Forum radio show Sun Sunday
day Sunday night.
The show, moderated by Larry
Mathews and Jake Schickel, is
on radio station WGGG at 8:10
p.m.
Goodrich will also discuss oth other
er other aspects of recent and planned
SG activities.

Bp
:S i
I? f
CHIEF OF STAFF
Dr. Richard P. Schmidt, as associate
sociate associate dean of the College of
Medicine, has been appointed
chief of staff at the Veterans
Hospital in Gainesville. He will
retain his position as associate
dean of the College of Medicine.

Dorm regulations, particularly
on open house in girls dorms,
have come under fire recently
because of a statement issued by
Dean of Women Betty Cosby con concerning
cerning concerning men visiting in Graham
Area during hours other than
open house hours.
Goodrich in turn charged that
Miss Cosby owed the women
of Graham Area an apology for
the implications of her charges.

Friday, April 5, 196a, TTie Florida Alligator,

Taylor In California
To Visit Colleges

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Body President Clyde
Taylor is in California this week,
meeting with student leaders to
discuss such issues as drugs and
student rights.
Taylor, who left Wednesday
night and will return Sunday, is
visiting the University of Cal California
ifornia California at Los Angeles (UCLA),
University of Southern Califor California,
nia, California, and San Jose State College.
Besides drugs and student
fights, he planned to talk with

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leaders about academic freedom
and student power.
Taylor felt that this would be
a tremendous opportunity to see
how those schools are solving
such problems," said admin administrative
istrative administrative assistant Steve zack.
Those institutions are two or
three years ahead of us, in those
areas," Zack added. There
seems to be a certain amount of
sophistication there."
Taylor planned his trip in con conjunction
junction conjunction with the national Inter Interfraternity
fraternity Interfraternity Council (IFC) conven convention
tion convention in San Francisco this week weekend.
end. weekend.

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 5, 1968

_ The
Florida Alligator
ffflEaEM "To Let The People Know"
'n&L
J(lll Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
iApif tyffiu Mtntgiijg Editor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
Nows Editor Sports Editor
10* norite Alligator** official postttoo on lasoaa Is azprasacd
oaly la the oolwaaa below. Otter mat*rial la tUs Issoa nay
rafiaet tin oftooo at tte writer or oartooelst aad not aaoaartly
ttet at tte norite Alligator aolaaa apoctflpally Indicated.

Improve Dorm Life

The statements of dorm dormitory
itory dormitory residents, published
in Wednesdays Alligator,
that dormitory living
reeks are nothing new.
Therefore, they should
be given special con consideration
sideration consideration immediately,,
Dormitory living at the
UF does reek -~ it reeks
from poor maintenance,
lack of recreational facil facilities,
ities, facilities, proximity to a
sewage plant, poor laundry
facilities, poor lighting,
antiseptic planning and the
many other assorted marks
of super-functional design.
*)
University housing lacks
personality and warmth.
University housing lacks
the feeling of home.
Perhaps the improve improvements
ments improvements planned for housing
over the next few years
will help.

State Road Department
Should Get On The Ball

The State Road Depart Department
ment Department (SRD) has been re rebuilding
building rebuilding the street dividers
on the Archer Road, in
front of J. Hillis Miller
Health Center, for three
months.
Ordinarily the work
would probably take a week,
but the SRD has managed
to drag the work out week
after week and month after
month.
Meanwhile;, traffic trav traveling
eling traveling north on 16th Street
and traffic exiting from the
Veterans Administration
Hospital and the Health
Center is being obstructed
by construction work and
the lack of traffic lights
(planned for the inter intersection)
section) intersection) too.
Now, to add insult to in injury,
jury, injury, the SRD is beginning^

Certainly air-condition air-conditioning
ing air-conditioning and telephones will be
an improvement.
But, the spirit of dorm dormitory
itory dormitory living cannot be
changed by the addition of
a few mechanical devices.
V The dorms need better
recreational facilities,
more open houses, more
liberal privileges for men
and women, additional
places where students (es (especially
pecially (especially men) may prepare
their own meals and better
study facilities.
Additional lighting in the
halls would also help.
Until all these things are
done, and steps are taken
to cure other dormitory
problems, we suspect most
students will continue to
think that dormitory living
reeks.
We agree with them,

construction on an im improvement
provement improvement to the Archer
Road SW 13th Street in intersection
tersection intersection where traffic
normally piles up at rush rushhours
hours rushhours even without con construction.
struction. construction.
If the pace at this latest
construction site is not
faster than the pace near
the health center we sus suspect
pect suspect Archer Road traffic
may well be tied up through
next summer.
The SRD has the crews,
the equipment and the
money to do its work with without
out without becoming a permanent
nuisance to travellers.
The Florida Alligator
demands that the SRD get
on the ball and get done
with its work in the short shortest
est shortest possible Aime*...... 5

Take Over Hubert ||

PALE RIDER

'Expressive Violence

The SNCC spokesman was polite over
the phone. The talk was of accused arsonist
Jack Dawkins and the attorney Mr. Kunst Kunstler
ler Kunstler who is flying In from his New York
office to defend Dawkins. I asked the man,
a national officer, if he knew of the fire firebombing
bombing firebombing case.
I dont know of the particulars but
I think Dawkins deserves a fair trial and
the best kind of attorney, said FredMeeley
from his SNCC offices at 100 Fifth Avenue.
I think that in the current atmosphere--
in this hysteria whipped up by the Johnson
administration it will be difficult for him
to have a fair trial at all. Anyone who
would take the kind of cases Mr. Kunstler
does deserves credit.
Kunstler is H. Rap Browns lawyer.
He is Stokely Carmichaels layer. He will
be Jack Dawkins' lawyer. And I asked
Mr. Meeley who sent Mr. Kunstler.
Im sorry but Im not at liberty to
divulge that, he replied.
Who is paying him? The same answer.
This blind alley led to the subject of
riots and violence and heres where SNCC
(Student Nonviolent Coordinating Com Committee?)
mittee?) Committee?) began to shine through with its
philosophy.
I think we have to be perfectly honest.
What happened in Gainesville was simply
expressive violence. There is a difference
between expressive violence and instru instrumental

Alligator Staff

DAVE DOUCETTE
Assistant News Editor
JERRY SILBERBERG
Campus Living Editor

WR T^ i RS ~ James Almand, Beth Brandon, Arlene Caplan, David
TamwJrT C ok Linda Danle!s > Jeff Denkewalter, Duffy, Glenn Fake,
MarciP rrn erg Anne Fre edman, Mary Gantt, Brenda Ggyertz, Janie Gould,
RO' Mavs S Fr Steve Hulsey, Kathy Keim, Leslie Lepene,
Fa mire/ 656 J hn Parker Lorl Preece, As: Pierleoni, Raul
Jeff Scurran i nrf <=t Neal Sanders Barbara Schaefer, Jerry Sllberberg,
Jeff Sour ran, Lori Steele, Bill Dunn, Paul Kaplan.
Photographers Nick Arroyo, Mike Huddleston, Gus Mustelier.
station * S heard each weelc day at 3:55 p.m. on radio

BY MICHAEL ABRAMS

mental instrumental violence/ he went on. People in
power should be aware there are two kinds
of violence both kinds growing out of
the Vietnam War and the inadequacy of
federal progress. *
This was nice to know. Expressive vio
lence, then? Well if you are going to express
yourself I suppose violence is just about
as sweet away as any.
Whether Dawkins is guilty of lighting up
Genes Grocery is neither here nop there.
This country is suffering from the tooth toothache
ache toothache of black racism/ Even the more
moderate black leaders are finding them themselves
selves themselves in cahoots with our window slash slashing
ing slashing friends.
Last Thursday in Memphis the UPI wired
this story:
Screaming Negro youths broke away and
ran through streets smashing windows and
looting. Dr. Martin Luther King (who was
leading the march ed. note) sprinted
down a side street, leaped into an old
model car and sped away.
Quaint. Perhaps a competent personality
theorist (if one exists) can define for us
expressive violence. We need a better
definition of what these people are trying
to express.
Until then, each of us honkies had better
be prepared for another long, hot summer.
Aspirin, anyone?

GLENN FAKE
Editorial Assistant
JOE TORCHIA
Entertainment Editor



TODAY MINUS ONE

Epitaph For
A Leader

Tonight In Memphis, Martin Luther King was shot. As I write
this column the story is still coming in over the UPI wire service
in the Alligator office.
The only news we have so far is that he is critically wounded.
Whether that just means its a flesh wound that bleeds a lot or a
fatal wound I haVe no way of knowing.

Theres one thing I do know
though, if ever there was a sense senseless
less senseless shooting, this is it. In these
days of black power, violence and
speculation of a black revolution,
there was one black leader who,
above all others, knew what a
great responsibility he held.
The Carmichaels and the
Browns hold todays headlines.
But not for their many accom accomplishments.
plishments. accomplishments. But for haw many
died following their preachings.
Maybe Martin King was shot
by a white bigot as the wire ser service
vice service story implies, but it is just
as rational to think he was killed
by an advocator of violence.
It is hard to imagine what the
civil rights leaders will make out
of these tragedy. Will they use
it for another reason to resort
to riot? Or will they pay him the
tribute he deserves?
King, like todays headliners,
was a leader born out of crisis.
But he was a man who could bring
the problems before the world
and get results.
In the early days of civil rights
he was the man who led the Sou Southern
thern Southern Negro from cellar of society
to a position where he could at
least fight.
Yes, there was violence in the
days of Martin Luther King. But
it was a reactive violence. A
violence that drew his support supporters
ers supporters into the open. Hie black men,
like Medgar Evers who died, be became
came became martyrs. Medgars name was
shouted from the poverty of Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi to the Congress in Wash Washington.
ington. Washington.
The news, just this instant came
over the wire. Martin Luther King
is dead. Some people in their ig ignorance
norance ignorance will make jokes. Some will
now use his name for their own
purposes. And some, like me, will
feel a coldness inside.
No, I never knew him, nor even
got to shake his hand. But I feel
as though I know him. He was the
kind of man, even if it sounds
corny and insincere, who could
inspire people; black and white
people.
A regret lor this column is that
it is so late, there will be no
chance to clean it up or make a
decent epitaph for a man destined
to become one of Americas folk
heroes.
There should be time to glance
back at history. A chance to
straighten out facts and recall Sel Selma
ma Selma and recall the march on Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. Time to recall a great
man. But theres no time, be because
cause because theres no time left for a
hero.
In the near and distant future oth other
er other men with typewriters will be
able to look back. Theyll evaluate
Martin Luther King. Theyll talk
about all he and John Kennedy did
for the poor and the black of
this nation.
Then theres the Poor Mans
March on Washington that has hasnt
nt hasnt even happened yet. What will
become of it? Will it be the non nonviolent
violent nonviolent march he planned? Will it
be successful without him? There
is no second Martin Luther King
waiting in the wings to take his
place.
Now, as one reflects on his
days, he realizes be was the only
great leader of black freedom that
both black and white felt akin to.
Unless there is someone else,
somewhere, the work he did will
be set back years, If not decades.

BY 808 MORAN

OPEN FORUM:
There is no hope for the complacent man

A Handbook
IS Coming!
MR. EDITOR:
RE: Outdated Handbook
The Student Handbook has been
updated, revamped, and com completely
pletely completely restyled. Bids for print printing
ing printing camera-ready copy will be
opened this Friday, April 5,1968.
Delivery date will be no later
than May 1, 1968.
The copy was turned over to the
printers for composition over
three weeks ago. There was a
delay in compilation of the copy
because the University Reg Regulations
ulations Regulations on Student Conduct were
under evaluation by Student
Government and the Faculty
Senate. The copy has been com completed
pleted completed for over a month now and
we, as well as you, are waiting
for the printers.
A detailed story about the new
Handbook its content and re revisions
visions revisions was carried in the
Alligator about three months ago.
Had the Handbook been printed
last year it would have been
out of date as soon as it came
off the press.
While the Code of Conduct was
under discussion, many hours
were spent in an effort to improve
other areas; e.g.
* a detailed survey of all
counseling resources was pre prepared
pared prepared
* a detailed survey of all
committees on which students
serve was prepared
* a detailed listing of intra intramural
mural intramural facilities, as well as all
University services and fa facilities,
cilities, facilities, was prepared.
As you stated, this has been
a costly project. It has also been
a time-consuming project. I have
spent an average of at least ten
extra hours per week on this
project -- at no expense to the
University.
It has been my goal to pro produce
duce produce the best Handbook this Uni University
versity University could afford. I think we
have.
If a bid is accepted on Fri Friday
day Friday we will have copies of the new
Handbook by May 1.
BILL WALL
EDITOR
STUDENT HANDBOOK
Save A Dollar
MR. EDITOR:
Adam Clayton Powell costs
a dollar. Robert Shelton was
free. A dollar saved is a dollar
earned.
R. E. CLARKSON, SEG
JOHN H. DONLON, 4AS

Intimidated Students
Should See The SBI

MR. EDITOR:
At the end of last quarter,
I made the startling discovery
that there was actually a group
on this campus that not only had
the interests of the student at
heart, but was willing to fight
for and defend said interests.
I am speaking of the recently

yes w m,
youu FIND THAT
or cxPftsntaJ
vy SACAeoMcfte...

LBJs Peace Moves
Were Meaningless

MR. EDITOR:
President Johnsons suspen suspension
sion suspension of most bombing has been
hailed by many as a genuine
peace overture. Accordingly, all
eyes will now be turned to Hanoi
for a reciprocal act of good faith.
The unfortunate truth is that
this latest move represents no
change whatever in the Admin Administrations
istrations Administrations inflexible position and
offers nothing new to North Viet
Nam. It may, in fact, represent
an attempt to check the fantastic
aircraft losses we are suffering
in the north (over twelve million
dollars worth last week alone).
Over a year ago, many civilian
and military observers reported
that nothing worth bombing re remained
mained remained in the north. Still, bomb bombing
ing bombing continued and the target list
expanded to include hospitals and
population centers in addition to
military installations. Now,
finally, Mr. Johnson has decided
to again restrict bombing to cer certain
tain certain military targets and regards
this as an olive branch and asks
for from Hanoi.
What can Hanoi do to recipro reciprocate?
cate? reciprocate? Stop bombing the south?
Or should she stop troop and
weapon movement southward
when Johnson announced in the
same breath that 13,500 ad additional
ditional additional U.S. troops were being
sent to South Viet Nam and that
South Viet Nam is boosting its
armed forces to a record 800,000
men and that bombing of mili military
tary military areas in the north will con continue?
tinue? continue?

* Friday, April 5, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

formed Student Board of Investi Investigation
gation Investigation a group of students
dedicated to protecting the rights
of other students and uncovering
violations of those rights by
others.
An example of such a viola violation
tion violation of rights and the SBls con concern
cern concern over it will undoubtedly in-

In the past, complete bomb bombing
ing bombing pauses have failed to initiate
peace talks so there is no reason
to believe this lesser measure
will do more. Hanoi has contin continually
ually continually maintained that an uncon unconditional
ditional unconditional and permanent cessation
of bombing is a prerequisite to
negotiations but Washington has
invariably Ignored this position
and has continued to introduce
temporary bombing halts for pol political
itical political reasons. So dont be sur surprised
prised surprised if Hanoi denounces this
peace overture as a political
maneuver to stifle dissent at
home and take some of the wind
out of McCarthys (and Ken Kennedys)
nedys) Kennedys) sails.
Regardless of whether you be believe
lieve believe Johnson acted in sincerity,
dont think he has offered Hanoi
anything new. He hasnt.
*
DON GOODMAN, 7AS

Gator Button
{ff
JF A CHECK H


terest other students. In the last
of the Alligator before
spring break, there appearedl a
letter I had written to the editor
criticizing what I thought to be
the general weaknesses of com compulsory
pulsory compulsory R.O.T.C. Much to my
astonishment, I was called during
finals by my R.O.T.C. instructor,
who asked that I come in and
speak with him that afternoon.
When we later met, he laced
Into me for writing the letter to
the Alligator, using some very
strong language and making some
not too subtle insinuations about
what might happen to my grade
because of this incident.
Although I had had no previous
experience with the SBI and knew
none of its individual members,
I was prompted to contact them
because of the small amount of
publicity they had recently re received.
ceived. received. After a brief explanation
of my problem over the phone
to Dave Noble, he and another
member of the SBI took the trou trouble
ble trouble to come to my home and dis discuss
cuss discuss the situation with me
further. Since my instructor had
again called, we decided that a
conference with him was
necessary to prevent future har harassment.
assment. harassment. When we spoke with
him that afternoon, he apologized
to me because of his threatening
manner the previous day, and we
were able to part on good terms.
The presence of the SBI mem members
bers members undoubtedly did much toward
inducing my instructor to conduct
himself in a more gentlemanly
manner and re-evaluating his
previous position toward me.
This example should suffice to
encourage many other students to
contact the SBI when similar
problems of intimidation or
coercion occur, for in light of
m y own experience, such a course
of action would seem to be the
most prudent in resolvingabuses
of student rights.
RON RUTLEDGE
*"\
Thomas Ds
High GPA;
Who Cares?
MR. EDITOR:
Re: THOMAS D OK'S QUAR QUARTER
TER QUARTER SYSTEM, Wed. 2.
It is quite evident that the vi vicissitudes
cissitudes vicissitudes of the quarter system
do not extend equally to all stu students
dents students at this university. The
greatly increased pressure and
lower grades are distributed al almost
most almost exclusively to those stu students
dents students pursuing the more rigorous
academic disciplines.
I am studying in the field of
electrical engineering, and have
maintained an overall average
slightly under 3.0. Considering
the fact that the men of Hiomas
D belong to the fields of edu education,
cation, education, their 3.58 average is trite
when viewed in proper perspec perspective.
tive. perspective.
My engineering colleagues with
much lower averages than 3.58
agree with me that there is a
very low correlation between
academic competence and grade
point averages when referring to,
a neterogenous group of students.
One final comment to the men
of Thomas D: morlturl te salu salutamus.t
tamus.t salutamus.t
V
HARRY READER, 3 EG

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE |
V
GUNS GUNS GUNS
Inventory over 450 Buy Sell
Trade Repair. Reloading Supplies,
Custom Reloading HARRY
BECKWITH, GUN DEALER,
MICANOPY, 466-3340.
1965-Scooter 90cc, electric start,
windshield, etc. Very low mileage,
excellent, $l5O. 3766670.
(Alo3tp)
MUST SELL: Gibson Amplifier, with
12" speaker, reverb, and tremolo,
excellent condition, $125. Call
376-9542 after 6:OQ p.m.
(Alo3t p)
1966 SCOOTER, 150 cc, windshield,
electric start, turn signals, racks,
mirrors, etc. Very low mileage,
excellent, $250. 3766670.
F LI Y ING TO FORT
LAUDERDALEMIAMI, $30.00
R.T. 1% HOURS FLYING TIME,
LEAVE THURSDAY 4/11,
RETURN SUNDAY 4/14. DON
KOZICH. 378-1863.
(Alo93tp)
MOBILE HOME 1964 Namco, 10'
x 55', 1 bedroom, small study or
childs room. $3,000 cash SSOO
down, payments of $67.18.
378-4615. (Alo9stp)
THE AMAZING Blue Lustre will
leave your upholstery beautifully soft
and clean. Rent electric shampooer,
51.00. Lowry Furniture Co.
JAlo92tp)
HONDA Scrambler 305, very good
condition. Engine has only 4300
miles. Helmet included. Call
3720958. Ask for Dave Mitchell
after 7. (Alo94t-p)
1963 DUCATI Motorcycle 125 cc.
Must sell; best offer. Don Miller.
376-9372, 417 East Hall.
(Alo3tp)
EGMOND 12string guitar.
Beautiful. Almost new. Sacrafice at
$85.00 or best offer. 3788071.
(Alo3tp)
GUITAR: Goya classical, with new
nylon strings and capo. Good
condition, must sell. $65.00. Call
378-8845 after 5. (A-110-3t-p)
" i ii
SUZUKI: Bearcat 1967 120 cc. Trail
and road bike. Includes dual sprocket
and many extras. Only 350 miles. Car
Carrier included. S3OO. Call
376-2797. (A-110-st-p)
TWO PREMIUM TIRES Black 7.75 x
14, 4 ply $21.00 each. Call
4663146 after 5:30 p.m. or all day
SaL or Sun. (Allo-3tp)

PMS Isl ACADEMY AWARD
IftSKSH | U NOMINATIONS N
| T>plo i, | Spencer Sidney i Katharine sl w
, JpE* TRACY 1 POITIER 1 HEPBURN ill's
fT'Pl Y% tH guess who's |:f2
com n B to dinner 7^o

B r *
jjpP|^pPl^iiyP|PP^ppppi^p^ r
I ~, **| '* | ] |
BL*CjJ| ky BBSS#
fl h ...... s
,gH|
I v- ../V &y <& fiSL SP^|
1 pawl :
be shown as
CTADDiMr BURT LANCASTER-MONTGOMERY CLIFT-FRANK SINATRA
I STARRI NG; donna reep-deborah

FOR SALE*
V ,jt \ - V
LUDWIG DRUM SET complete
Model 988 1 Pcx Downbeat
including set of 4 Paiste 602 Cymbals
and drum stool. Pearl Finish
Excellent condition Amost new
$475. 378-6746. (A-107-4t-p)
MOBILE HOME 8 x 42 $1650,
1960 Sprite $650., Zenith Portable
Stereo S7O. Phone 3784146..
(Allostp)
POSTERS! Wholesale to dealers. Free
catalog. Distributor Inquiries invited.
San Francisco Poster Company. P. O.
Box 38036, Hollywood, Calif.
90038. (Alo6stp)
xowv.wssss :sw; wv:v: :v:v:vXov
FOR RENT
5
1533-35 NW sth Ave. 1 bedroom
apt. furnished and air conditioned. 5
blocks from campus, available
immediately. Call 3768475 or
376-1065. (Blo7stp)
FURNISHED Apartment, only one
block from Law School, AC,
Conveniently located. Call Rich
3725929 after 10 p.m. or see at
117 SW 12th Street, Apt. 3.
(Bllo3tp)
<6
ROOM AC and CH. 3 blocks from
campus. Senior or graduate men or
sorority or fraternity groups. Phone
378-8122 or 376-6652.
(Blol lOtp)
1 BR furn. apts. Heat-AC. Private
Patio. 376-1546. (B-108-3t-c)
LARGE unfurnished 4 bedroom, 2
bath for family only. Quiet
neighborhood. 5 miles from
University. Large Yard. $ i 25.
monthly. 2144 SE 41 Ave. Call
372-2648 or 376-5849.
(Blo74tc)
ONE AND TWO bedroom furnished
apartment, CH/AC, Summer rates.
Call Vem Hinson. 3782558.
(B-106-ts-c)
SUBLEASE Efficiency Apt. Modern,
AC, near Campus, $70.00 per month.
Available immediately. 3785438.
1222 NW Bth Ave. Apt 10.
(Blo Bstp)
ROOMS for rent Comfotable corner
room, semiprivate bath, 2 closets,
kitchen, phone, garage, 2 blocks C.l.
378-4645. (B-109-It-p)
FOR SALE: All electric Home, 4 Bed
Rm., 2 bath with Den Paneled. All
Electric Kitchen and Paneled Florida
Rm. with Wood Burning Fire Place,
Large Living Rm., Brick Tri Level on
beautiful wooded hill. Phone
3057732330 after 6 p.m.
(B-1095tp)

i f The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 5, 1968

Page 8

FOR RENT |
AVAILABLE NOW. Cottage, two
large bedrooms accotnodate four
responsible students. Very attractive
interior. t Panelled living-room,
fireplace, dining-room. 11 NE 7th
St. 372-0093 or 372-1402.
(Blo6stp)
EXTRA large, new 2 br. furnished
apt Cent. HeatAC. Full Kitchen,
no park or noise problems.
376-1546. (Blo3tc)
SIwTE
rajm
ALL 7 for]
$6.00
ON SALE NOW
April 18-20 S
KUROSAWAS I
Yojimbo j
Aprii 21-22
DAVID LEANS
OLIVER TWIST
April 23-25
TRUFFAUTS
p April 26-28
INGMAR BERGMANS
The Seventh Seal
- April 29-30
EISENSTEINS
DIMM The
TOSDSDSDISQJB
POUT n
m May 1-2 m
AGNES VARDAS
MBoidWlF
May 3-4
VON STERNBERGS
The Blue Angel

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If ACADEMY 1 1:49 4:11 6:33 3:55
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iOF THE YEAR!* ; |
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Use our handy
mall in order
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ATOR CLASSIFIEDS
sfr %

FOR RENT
>J.Vv.>>NWW*** "****'*************-************** ***"******j**
BRAND NEW extra large sum. 1 BR
apt. Cent Heat-AC. Full carpet,
large kitchen, private patio,
compartmented bath. 3761546.
(B-1083tc)
r
3 Bedroom furnished house, Air
Conditioned, 1% baths living room,
dining room, 2 garages, nice trees. No
lease required, $145 per mo. 928 NW
11th Ave. Call 372-8818.
(Blo Bst
T WANTED
*
*********
FEMALE roommate needed
immediately for French Quarter Apt.
$43.75 plus utilities per month. Call
Jan, Candy or Pam. 376-7401. Apt.
111. (Clo3t p)
FEMALE roommate wanted: Age
20-25 to share 2 bedroom furnished
block house. SSO mo. Call 3728901
or 378-8145. (C-108-st-p)
WANTED Student Couple needing a
home. Private bath, bedroom ana
meals in exchange for child care,
cooking and housekeeping services,
two lovable daughers, 4 years and
first grader attending Littwood.
Leave name and number for
a, Professor Beard. 3783995 or
376- 3 2 11 Ext. 5603
(C-1083tp)
MALE roommate wanted. You move
my place or I'll move yours.
Desperate; lets get together. Call Bob
376-4096 before 4:0 0.
(C-110-It-p)
MALE roommate wonted!
Williamsburg apt. AC-CH, pool,
cable TV. Full kitchen. One bedroom
with 2 double beds, carpeted.
Moveinimmediately. $67.50 per
Call 378 8338.
(C-1105tp)
FEMALE roommate. Out of town.
20 minutes from campus. Quiet place
to study. $25.00 per month. Horses
may be boarded. Call 472-2541
after 7:00 p.m. and weekends.
(C-1103tp)
MALE roommate to share centrally
air conditioned house with Ist year
medical student. Own bedroom with
double bed, own study. 5 minutes
walk to medical center. Call
3788620. $50.00 per month and
utilities. (C-110-stp)
ROOMMATE wanted. Modern apt.,
soundproof, sundeck, AC. $40.00 a
month, no utilities. 2 blocks from
campus. 3786281. (C-110-2t-p)
WOMAN wanted to babysit 4 month
old boy in her own home, while
mother teaches. Call 378-6715 after
4:30. (C-110 3tp)

UIMIVERSA.L PICTURE TECHNICOLOR*^^
UNIVERSA 1

| WANTED
.'L :<
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. (C-1075t-p)
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. (C-106-st-p)
WANTED: Attractive coed Cook and
Dishwasher for three Law students.
Must be cute, creative and charming.
Call 378-1922. (C-109-2t-p)
HAVE YOUR own bedroom. Male
roommate wanted to share spacious
two bedroom apt. in NW section off
23rd boulevard. SSO a month covers
everything. Prefer upper classman or
graduate student. Air conditioning
cable TV. Call 376-7659 for
information. (C-109-stp)
COOPERATIVE LIVING, one block
off campus. SIBO.OO per quarter for
room and 3 meals per day. A truly
independent organization (for men
only). Openings now for Spring,
Summer, and Fall. Apply to
Collegiate Living Organization. 117
NW 15th St. or call secretary at
376-9420. (C-10910tp)
HELP WANTED
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.
(Elo6nc-tf)
LUMS RESTAURANT Desires
part time waitresses and a cashier.
Must be 21 years of age. Wages, Plus
good tips. Apply 1621 SW 13th St.
Phene 376-9408. (E-106-st-c)
BELLMAN needed part time
morning and evening shift. Apply:
Mr. O'Neal, Ramada Inn.
(Elo3tc)
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA needs
nurses. Positions are available in
almost all clinical areas for part time
full time, temporary or permanent
registered nurses. Starting salary
$460. per month. Equal opportunity
Employer. Call Central Employment
Center 3763261 Ext. 2101.
(Elo9st-c)

Friday, April 5, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

*=::*:*:

HELP WANTED HIT
MALE counselors for summer camp
in Central Florida. Basketball,
Tennis, Football, Sailing, Music
(Piano). Arts and Crafts, WSI, NR A,
Call 376-8094. (E-110-3t-p)
FEMALE counselors for summer
camp in Central Florida. Tennis, Arts
and Crafts, Music (Piano), Call
376-8094. (Ello 3t p)
AUTOS
CREAMPUFF. 1962 Buick Electra
225 convertible. White, pink leather
interior, auto, trans. R 8c H, Full
power No Air. One owner. Excel.
Cond. $995 firm. 3762771 after 6
p.m. and weekends. (Gllostp)
LEAVING university soon. Must sell
1962 Tempest Convertible, has air
conditioning. Asking $350.00.
376-7870 from 6-9.
(Gllostp)
CLEAN 1966 VW, radio, heater. Air
Vents, WSW, under 30,000 miles.
Asking SI4OO. Call 378-3628 after 5
p.m. (G-110-3t-p)
'59 AUSTIN HEALY 3000,
Overdrive. Rebuilt clutch,
transmission. Good mechanical
condition, body not too great. Best
offer. Call 378-3578.
(G-1103tp)
FOR SALE: Porsche 1961.
372-0888. (Gllostp)
CAR COLLECTOR selling 1940
Ford Sedan in beautiful original
condition, $835. Invested best
reasonable offer. Days 3764512,
Nights 376-0201. G (G-110-st-c)
r,
XKE Jaguar, top running condition.
Needs hood work, SI2OO. Archer Rd.
Village Trailer Park Alpha 8.
(Glol lotp)
1963 FORD Galaxy 500 Convertible,
VB, radio, heater, AC, Power
steering, automatic transmission.
Excellent condition. $875. Call
378-3558. (G-109-3t-p)
1965 Volkswagen, radio and other
extras, red, fine condition. $895, or
$165 less than NADA book. Call
372-2702 after 6. (G-109-2t-p)
1963 AUSTIN HEALEY "3000"
MKII, New top. Custom interior, roll
up windows, electric overdrive,
excellent mechanically. Call
372 0763 after 6:0 0.
(Glo64tp)

I BIKINIS £k |
A-GO-GO A
I The Wild Ones Are Here!! JT 1
? EXCLUSIVE FASHIONS \
BY THE TWINS INC \mcm
OF MIAMI lliyfl
BRIGHTEST COLORS |W|l
NEWEST FLORAL PRINTS m>M\
: SPLIT SIZES AVAILABLE fW fc,:?
, COMPLETE ACCESSORIES JF\ f WW ft
m LARGEST INVENTORY JjpF H W
PROFESSIONAL SERVICE # 1
PHARMACY J 1
ACROSS FROM PIZZA HUT
Jj 1710 S.W. 16th ST. 372-5347 &
Hr

Page 9

x*x:xvXvX ; X ; X ; x*

;X*:*x*v:v: xvx*;x*X'X*x*x*mxs?xv:*x x x*x.
AUTOS
1961 FAIRLAIN. Perfect body
engine and interior. Excellent
turnpike car. New tires* $375. Call
372-9297 3:00-5:30. See at Archer
Road Village Park, Delta Ave.
Cottage 9. (Glo Bstp)
LEAVING town. Must sell. 63
Bonneville convertible. Power
steering, power brakes, four on floor.
Excellent condition. Call 3783686
or Santa Fe Junior College Library.
378-5311. (Glo6Btp)

FIKST Annual State 9lieat/ic TBE
uiorlos umx &m
hovie AWARDS JLikcmi
PICK UP YOUR ENTRY BLANKS AT THE STATE THEATRE. THE RECORD BAR OR THE PICKWICK THF.ATRF
/
LONDON. YOU DO NOT HAVE TO BE PRESENT OR EVEN SANE TO W1N........
% * T* TWO GRAND PRIZES **
SIX MONTHS PASS TO THE STATE ***** M.G.M. PORTABLE PLAY TAPE, MODEL 1310, PLUS 25 TAPES
TWO PRIZES EACH WEEK
FOUR PASSES TO THE STATE ***** FULL STEREO ALBUM
WINNERS NAMES WILL BE POSTED AT BOTH THE STATE AND THE RECORD BAR AND BE ANNOUNCED IN
THE SUN AND ALLIGATOR. C\ jf
RULES

1 FLICK MUST HAVE BEEN MADE IN THE LAST 50 YEARS
2 MUST HAVE PLAYED GAINESVILLE WITHIN THE PAST 18 MONTHS
*3 SO CALLED SMOKER FIIMS WILL NOT BE CONSIDERED
4 QiPLOYEES OF BOTH SPONSORS ARE JUST AS GOOD AS ANYBODY AND ARE ELIGIBLE
5 CONTEST ENDS MIDNITE MAY 4
6 IN CASE OF A TIE THE PARTIES WILL FITE FOR THE PRIZES
7 DEPOSIT ENTRIES AT EITHER THE STATE OR THE RECORD BAR OR MAIL
8....Y0U DON'T REALLY HAVE TO BUY ANYTHING TO WIN, BUT IT MIGHT HELP f
9 THE JUDGES DECISIONS, WHILE NOT NECESSARILY CORRECT, ARE STILL FINAL
* ALRITE HERE WE GO *
WORST PICTURE 1
AWFULEST ACTOR
MOST ATROCIOUS ACTRESS
LOUSIEST DIRECTOR
STINKINGEST SCREENPLAY
--*
NAME
MAILING ADDkESS
PHONE NUMBER
**** JUDGES****
JIM CAMP JOE TORCH IA HANK FARBEN
SUN ENTERTAINMENT ED ALLIGATOR FEATURE ED BON VIVANT AND MAN ABOUT TOWN
STATE THEATRE .... P. 0. BOX 14168 ********* RECORD BAR . . 923 W. UNIVERSITY AVE.
****USE BACK OF ENTRY FOR COMMENTS OR SPLEEN VENTING****
"

jfc
Use our handy
mail in order
form.

I PERSONAL
v
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. Wilset Co. Route 2,
Concord, N. H. 03301.
(J-10610td)
THREE good-looking male
sophomores (Gamma Delta lota)
need attractive girls for dates. Write:
5960 SW 35th Way (Country Club
Estates). (J-108-3tp)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

PERSONAL
FEMALE less than 20 years old with
following characteristics who desires
to meet and befriend a male with
similar qualities: shy, quiet/faserved,
lonely, interested in ridiculous art,
shorter than 5'4" independent, lives
off-campus (Optional), and lazy.
Call Mark 376-9578. (J-110-2t-p)
BYE BYE MARTY "it's all over"
unless you "come back", which you
won't. "I'm back on the street
again," No longer I consider
myself "A Loser", because you're the
"Day Tripper" not I. "I see the
Light", "Strawberry fields forever"
are mine. Jeffy. (Jloltp)
GRADUATING SENIOR WOMEN!
WANT TO WORK YOUR WAY TO
EUROPE, THE ORIENT,
ANYWHERE? Pan American World
Airways will be conducting
Stewardess interviews at University
of Florida on April 9th and 10th. For
further information and interview
appointments, please contact your
Placement Office. An Equal
Opportunity Employer.
(Jlloltc)

FREE MOVIB
To introduce you to the Florida Cinema
Society spring series of film classics,
HUMPHREY BOGART PETER LORRE
) MALTESE
FALCON
Sunday, April 7 7:00 and 9:15 Union Aud,
Season cards (5 films for $1.00) now on sale
[starts]
| 3 810 IN COLOR I
INO.I THIS IS TRUE AS IT TOOK PLACE!
DURING SPRING VACATION- THE I
I SCENES ARE REAL-MAYBE YOU I
I OR YOUR FRIENDS ARE IN THIS!
I PICTURE. A MUST SEE PICTURE. I
I i J
|N^nUJRR^UNDOWN|
1 Faye Dunaway, I
INI 0, 3 TWO FOB THE ROAD A Hepbu^J

N
lost Vour Contact?
' - '=-
- '%
' .'./" f -. _ " -:' :' ;. ./ ,*' '. > ' '* '.
Qaton Ads make Contacts!

i, The Florl<|a Alligator, Friday, April 5, 1968^

Page 10

PERSONAL
FEMALE German Shepard Dog
Owners If it's that time of the year
again, I have a well-bred, papered,
registered, excellent bloodlined,
German Shepard Stud available. Call
372-6162 after 7:00 p.m.
(Jlo92tp)
if LOST & FOUND |
,y yj
REWARD!! Lost: pair of black
prescription sunglasses with case; five
dollars reward or more! Call
376-9221 room 423 Tolbert Hall.
(Lllo3tp)
REWARD for Lost London Fog, Size
6 Petite Trenchcoat. Call Diane,
378-6141. (Lllo2tp)
FOUND one pair of black framed
glasses black case lnscription
"Dr. S. Allen Garden, Miami", Found
at Wauburg. Call Dept, of Anatomy.
Ext. 5444. (Llo3tnc)

| LOST & FOUND |
LOST: Nikkorex Zoom 35mm
Camera. Brown leather case. Reward.
Call 376-9906. (L-108-3t-p)
SERVICES
#^r# l # T # r*! # NN******* # l # l*l l*l # l # # !*r*!!*%%*** # # *****************^
ALTERNATORS-GENERATORS ALTERNATORS-GENERATORSTTARTERS
TTARTERS ALTERNATORS-GENERATORSTTARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric Service
- 603 SE Second Street 378-7330.
(M-101-ts-c)
PRIVATE ART LESSONS in my
home studio for "Boys and Girls" 7
to 14 years. 6 lessons SIO.OO. Call
Mrs. Martin 372-7273.
(Mlo3tp)
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)
pSIBTE j
A Royal Films International presentation f
I A JEAN-LUC GODARD FILM \
J £Re )
S married
(woman /

Greek News

Phi Gamma Delta
The Fiji's elected officers;
president, Joseph Saul; trea treasurer,
surer, treasurer, John Lodge; rec. sec. Ed Edward
ward Edward Kellar; corres. sec., Robert
Griffin; and historian, Richard
Lodge.
Alpha Chi Omega
AXOs announce that sisters
Lee Pletts and Beth Rupp were
tapped for Mortar Board. Judy
Graham and Bonnie Brown were
selected for Savant UF.
Delta Sigma Phi
New officers for this quarter
are: pres., Tim Howard; veep,
Jay Weber; sec., Bill Cervone;
treas., Ed Hornyak; and Bob
Fort, Sgt.-at-arms.
-t\
Lambda Chi Alpha
The Lambda's spent winter
quarter working with the Alpha
Chi's to address and stuff 12,000
fund-raising letters for the Crip Crippled
pled Crippled Children's Fund. Pledges
undertook collection of donations
for the Heart Fund. Little Sisters
pooled used clothes for IFCs
aid to a burned out family.
Alpha Tau Omega
The ATO's pledge is comple completing
ting completing its Magazines for Men in
Vietnam," project. The mags will
be turned over to the UF ROTC
department who will se& they get
shipped to Vietnam.
Founders Day is April 7th,
at 6:30 P.M., Reitz Union. All
ATO faculty and alumi are in invited
vited invited to attend. UF President
Stephen C. OConnell will be the
speaker.
Sigma Kappa
New Officers for this year at
the SK's are: president, Kathy
Price; lst-veep, Judy Planning;
2nd veep, Kathy Ramers; rec.
sec., Margie McKown; corres.
sec., Janis Eggart; treas., Jan Janice
ice Janice Hill; registrar, Pat Gurnow.
Sigma Chi
Moss DonnaDrendel, Tri-Delt,
was selected as Sweetheart of
Sigma Chi. Members of the court

I College students themselves reveal in their own words 1
I what really goes on at their celebrated Easter rites |
I What Happens in Fort Lauderdale I
I Compiled by William Haines and William Taggart* I
|j A Zebra Paperback Book 95f, now at your bookstore GROVE PRESS P

include: Donna Betts, Betty
ffixon, Patty La Brot,-and Sharon
Lynn.
Brother Jack Goddard was se selected
lected selected Florida Man of the Year
by the state chambers of
commerce.
'Sig Eps
- The Florida Alpha chapter of
Sigma Phi Epsilon was host last
Saturday to one-hundred Sig Eps
who came to Gainesville for a
state workshop and basketball
tournament.
Each of the ten chapters in invited
vited invited was asked to send a basket basketball
ball basketball team along with its work workshop
shop workshop representatives, to partici participate
pate participate in the tournament. 'Activi 'Activities
ties 'Activities started Saturday, at 8:30
a.m., with open discussions on
problems that confront fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities from day to day.
The basketball tournament be began
gan began at 1 p.m. in the Florida
Gym and ran all afternoon up
to 7 p.m. The two teams that
survived the eliminations were
Florida and Jacksonville Uni University.
versity. University.
The winner of this final game
for the championship was Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville who took with them the
big first place trophy. Florida
received the second place trophy
and invited all the teams to
the house for a party featuring
the Orange Peels, formerly the
Princetons.
The workshop-tournament
gave all the brothers a chance
to meet each other and exchange
ideas and have a good time.
INTERVIEWS
will be held for
the HOSTESS
COMMITTEE of
the J. WAYNE
REITZ UNION
BOARD on TUES.
April 9, 4:00 pm
in room 310 of
the J. WAYNE REITZ
UNION

If interested but can't make it
at this time leave your name
and schedule at the Union
Board office



Orange

ADDRESS ALL CAMPUS CALENDAR
NOTICES to public functions
OFFICE, FLORIDA UNION

Friday, April 5
Engineering Science Seminar:
Dr. F. Zeigler, Stochastic
Problems in Thermo Thermoelasticity/'
elasticity/' Thermoelasticity/' 211 Mech. Eng.
Bldg., 4 p.m.
Physics Colloquium: Dr. Dudley
Herschbach, Molecular
Beam Kinetics, Bless Aud., 4
p.m.
Engineers Fair, Engineering
Complex, 5:00 p.m.
Union Movie: From Here to
Eternity, Union Aud., 7 &
9:15 p.m.
Fla. Folk Dancers: dancing, 214
Fla. Gym, 8 p.m.
Accent: Harry Golden and
James J. Kilpatrick, Fla.
Gym, 8 p.m.
Mensa: party, Apt. 12.
Landmark, 8:30 p.m.
Saturday, April 6
Newman Club: St. Augustine
Pilgrimage, meet at Catholic
Student Center, 9:30 a.m.
Rides provided, sign list at
C.S.C.
Accent Panel: Edward Gurney,
Alan Isbell, and Earl
Faircloth, Union Ballroom, 2
p.m.
Business Administration Dames:
Easter egg hunt, Perry House,
2300 Newberry Rd., 2 p.m.
Union Movie: From Here to
Eternity, Union Aud., 7 &
9:15 p.m.
Accent: Clifton White, Fla.
Gym, 8 p.m.
Latin American Carnival: Pana
Manian Combo, Union
Ballroom, 9 p.m.
Sunday, April 7
Hillel Foundation: Dr. Stephen
T. Margulis, A Theory of
Inconsistency and Judiasm,
Hillel Foundation, 11:00 a.m.
Program Office: duplicate
bridge, Union 150 C, 1 p.m.
Univ. Symphony Orchestra:
Concert, Univ. Aud., 4 p.m.
Newman Club: Megasocial,
Catholic Stsdent Center, 7
p.m.
Fh- Cinema Society: The
Maltese Falcon, Union Aud*
7*& 9:15 p.m.
inter-Varsity Christian
Fellowship: Karl George,
Can A Man Know God?
Broward Rec. Room, 9 p.m.

X^\L\ M ne Y in Savin s s fa y the IDth # aAgyi
a Earns Interest from the Isj|oUHH£jly
' 51/4 % p ryeardivid^ idcredlted t s J3y^sS, l i 3 [
CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNIOm
. o sth Avenue at the corner of 12th Street

CAMPUS CALENDAR

Monday, April 8
Tenth Annual Communications
Week, Broadcasting Day
Program Office: dancing lessons,
245 Union, 7 p.m.
Fla. Player : Luther, Constans
Theatre, C p.m.
History Lecture; Dr. Yoshimitsu
Ide, The Tormented
Southerners: William J. Cash
and the New South
Intellectuals, 105 B AFA,
8:15 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE
The Reitz Union Box Office
has tickets for sale to many
events taking place at the
University of Florida. The box
office is open Monday through
Friday from 12:00 noon until
4:30 p.m. All advance unpaid
reservations will be broken
thirty (30) minutes before every
performance. Tickets not
claimed thirty minutes prior to
the performance will be put up
for general sale. No exceptions
will be made. When listed,
reservations may be made by
calling the Union Box Office,
376-3261, Ext. 3487.
Starting the list of events for
the new quarter will be the
Florida Players production of
LUTHER, to be held in the
Constans Theatre April 8-13,
with evening performances
beginning at 8:00 p.m., and the
Saturday Matinee at 2:00 p.m.
Tickets are now on sale at the
box office, 25 cents for U of F
students, 75 cents for children,
and $1.50 for faculty, staffand
general public.
On April 9, at 8:15 p.m., in
the University Auditorium,
Lyceum Council presents
albert fuller,
HARPSICHORDIST. Tickets are
now on sale at the Union Box
Office, 50 cents U of F students,
SI.OO for faculty, staff, and
children, and $2.00 for the
general public. Mr. Fuller
replaces the Renaissance Quartet
originally scheduled.
Inter-Frat ernity Council
presents the BEACH BOYS on
April 10, at 8:00 p.m., in
Florida Field. Tickets are now
on sale at the Union Box Office,
$2.50 per person. No unpaid
reservations are being taken.

BLUE BULLETIN

The Student Government
will have a CARNIVAL behind
Hume Hall from April 15-20.
The Union Box Office is selling
books of tickets at SI.OO per
book.
Lyceum Council is presenting
the RAY CHARLES SHOW,
April 19, at 8:15 p.m. in Florida
Gym. Tickets range in price:
$3.00, $2.25, $1.50. There will
be an advance sale for students
beginning April 9-11. On April
12 tickets will go on general sale.
Paid reservations may be made
by coming to the Reitz Union
Box Office. Orders will be filled
in order received.
i
JEROME HINES will be the
attraction at University
Auditorium on April 23, at 8:15
p.m. Tickets for this Lyceum
event are: 50 cents for U of F
students, SI.OO for faculty,
staff, and children, and $2.00
for the general public. Advance
student sale will begin April 10.
April 15 will begin the general
sale.
Television and screen actress,
AGNES MOOREHEAD, will
lecture in the Union Ballroom
on April 26, at 8:15 p.m.
Tickets for this event are: SI.OO
for U of F students, $1.50 for
faculty, staff, and children and
$2.50 for the general public.
Miss Moorehead, currently seen
in the television series
Bewitched, is presented by
the Fine Arts Committee. Ticket
sales begin April 15.
Spring Frolics will feature
JACK JONES on May 3, at 8:15
p.m., in Florida Gym. For this
Inter-Fraternity Council event,
tickets will be $5.00 per couple.
Tickets will be on sale at the
Union Box Office April 22 to
everyone. No unpaid
reservations will be taken.
Fine Arts Committee will
present OLATUNJI and his
Drums of Passion on May 7, at
8:00 p.m., in University
Auditorium. Tickets for U of F
Students are SI.OO. Faculty,
staff, and children $1.50, general
public $2.50 Tickets will go on
sale at the Union Box Office
April 15.

and

Florida Cinema Society
Subscriptions for the Spring
Quarter are now on sale. SI.OO
buys admission to any five of
the FCS movies held in the Reitz
Union.
ADMINISTRATIVE
NOTICES
GRADUATE COUNCIL
MEETING POSTPONED: The
meeting of the graduate Council
scheduled for Thursday, April 4,
has been changed to Thursday,
April 11, at 1:30 p.m. in Room
$35 Tigert Hall.
GENERAL NOTICES
EASTER EGG HUNT lor
children, sponsored by Business
Administration Dames, will be
held Saturday, April 6, 2-4
p.m., at Perry House, 2300
Newberry Road. Bring your own
baskets. Free Icees will be
supplied by Gainesville Icee
Corp.
PAINTING FOR FUN will be
held on Thursdays, April 1 -May
16, from 7-9:30 p.m. in Room
118, Reitz Union. Mrs. Gladys
Johns will be instructor. The
media is collages using paper and
other materials. To register,
contact Room 310, Program
Office, Reitz Union. Telephone
376-3261, Ext. 2741.
WOMEN'S STUDENT
ASSOCIATION: Application
blanks for executive board
offices are available now at the
Dean of Women's office, 123
Tigert and Student Activitiies
Desk, 3rd floor, Reitz Union.
Applications are to be turned in
at 123 Tigert by 5 p.m., Friday,
- April 5.
LOOK BACK IN ANGER:
Preview of Osborne's Look
Back in Anger will be given
Wednesday, April 10, at 3 p.m.,
in the East Gallery of the Reitz
Union (2nd Floor). The preview
will be presented by the
Gainesville Little Theatre and
coordinated by Craig Hartley.

Friday, April 5, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

PLACEMENT NOTICES
v%
Students mutt be registered
with the Placement Service to
interview. Sign-up sheets are
posted two weeks in advance of
the interview date at the J.
WAYNE REITZ UNION Room
22. All companies will be
recruiting for June and August
graduates unless indicated
otherwise.
PROBATION AND PAROLE
COMMISSION. All majors.
Mustbe U.S. citizen
RICHS,INC* Lib. Arts, Bus.,
Mktg., Mgt., Eco. Must be U.S.
citizen.
V
LEGISLA TIVE AUDITOR'S
OFFICE. Acctg. Must be U.S.
citizen
UNITED AIR LINES.
PAN AMERICAN WORLD
AIRWAYS. All majors. Must be
U. S. citizen.
SINCLAIR REFINING CO.
Bus., Econ., Finance. Military
requirements must be fulfilled.
FLORIDA TILE
INDUSTRIES, INC. Bus. Ad.,
Ind. Mgt., ME, IE.
NATIONWIDE INSURANCE
COMPANIES. Lib. Arts.
**
CESSNA AIRCRAFT CO. ME,
AE, EE, CE. Must be U. S.
citizen.
W. T. GRANT.
STATE HIGHWAY
DEPARTMENT OF GEORGIA.
I Don't help
fagoodboy
tgohad. |
I Lock your car.!
f Take your
Ikeys. I

Page 11



Page 12

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 5, 1968

By ALLEN PIERLEONI .%
Alligator Feature Writer
Backstage in the Constans
Theatre at the Reitz Union is
a scene of hustle anrt motion:
§jKjr
MMEag:
Hr f -\ : vj^2&L i .. Wmv%
,: ?#?£?
>~ tt w- / yafc -l< IpPHI 4
*'
BEFORE

Bill Drescher:
'Grandiose Ability

By JOHN PARKER
Alligator Staff Writer
The huge poster on the wall
of the tiny room portrays a smil smiling
ing smiling young man with his arms
around two girls; one of the girls
is a Negro, the other is white.
The smiling young man in the
poster blow-up is a University
of Florida graduate student, Bill
Drescher. He is also one of the
greatest basketball players of our
time.
Or so he says.
Bill sits comfortably in the
small room, leaning over the
back of a chair, occasional y tap tapping
ping tapping out the beat of a record
on his stereo with his foot. He
Is completely at ease talking
about himself and does so with
very little prodding.
Bill recently achieved national
sports headlines when he wrote
every professional basketball
team in the country informing
them that he has grandiose
amounts of ability," that he
could easily prove to be the type
of crowd attmeter that Joe
Namath is," tftitff he is good
looking and exdlSlng" and that
he is available immediate
use."
Bill's generoonf self-praising
letter led to knouts with the
Kentucky Coloflpf and the San
Diego Rocketadttl is parti particularly
cularly particularly optim|p|t about the
ROCkets. x#;*-
They told 4Mfaky were In Interested
terested Interested and back In
the summer wlgHwas in shape.
My conditioningjSKbe in Cali California.
fornia. California. When IHPtfeal tired
I was as good as any guard they
had. I think I have a good chance
this summer."
Bills abrupt entry intonation intonationwide
wide intonationwide publicity came about due to
a rather sudden change in his
philosophy.
I had played two years of
college ball at University of Del Delaware.
aware. Delaware. Although I had great po potential,
tential, potential, I never really developed
because of a personality clash

Cast Set For 'Luther Opening

a man carefully paints a papier papiermache
mache papiermache Christ with painstaking
care; an attractive girl in tight
shorts hurriedly cuts and sews
material for costumes; a bearded
young man shouts out orders
and people scurry in efforts to get
it just right"; voices and foot footsteps
steps footsteps echo in the empty theatre,
and there pervades through it
all an atmosphere of preparation,
comradeship and immediacy.
These people are getting ready
for a play.
The play is John Osborne's
oasterpiece Luther," a grip griping
ing griping tale of .the highlights in
he life of Martin Luther, and
vill begin Monday and run through
Saturday.
One of the props for the per performance
formance performance is a life-size papier
nache Christ which has been
spiked to a cross 13 feet high.
The Christ was ipade by Charlie
Season, and will be used in the
monestary scenes of the play,
it's worth the price of a ticket
just to see this excellent piece
at art.
Ten of the 26 actors in the
:ast will have their sideburns
cut off and will have the back

with the coach. I just got used
to the idea that I would never
really play ball again.
Then a few months ago at
Lums my date and Iwerewatch Iwerewatchthe
the Iwerewatchthe National Basketball Associa Association
tion Association all-star game. It suddenly
hit. me that I could play ball
as good as most of those guys
and what was I doing sitting in
Lum's drinking beer and watch watching
ing watching them? When I got home I
was about half shot, but I drew
up this letter. It didnt look that
bad in the morning either, so I
printed up 75 of them and start started
ed started mailing."
Then, as Bill says casually,
all hell broke loose." The As Associated
sociated Associated Press and United Press
picket it up* and soon sports
writers all over the country were
talking about the brash young up upstart
start upstart at Florida who told all the
pro coaches he could get
25 points, 10 rebounds and thou thousands
sands thousands of screaming admirers at
every game. Bill didn't exactly
wilt in the publicity.
At a press conference in San
Diego, Bill was asiked to com compare
pare compare himself with Dukes All-
American, Bill Verga, with whom
he had once played.
Well," Bill smiled, Vergas
a little shorter than me."
Even if he doesn't make a pro
team next summer, Bill claims
that the experience has had a pro profound
found profound effect on his life.
I had gotten into a little rut.
I was afraid to try anything to
get out of it because of what
people would think or because
I might fail. The letter was an
attempt to be a more honest
person. I really believe the things
I said in it. If people call it
conceit, OK. Id rajher be honest honestly
ly honestly conceited than dishonestly
something Im not."
How did Bill compose the letter
in the terms he did?
Thats easy. I was a market marketing
ing marketing major at Delaware. I just
tried to sell myself. I guess I
did at that."

GETS SPECIAL HAIRCUTS

- ;
. ..v... .y -y^WabSaS^-^/y
JIM RICHARDSON
... is Luther*
of their hair squared in an attempt
to duplicate the hair styles of
the monks in Luthers era. (See
pictures.)
The haircuts will have the
effect of a bowl cut but will
not be a bowl cut in the strict
sense," said Jim Lauricella, as assistant
sistant assistant speech and theatre
professor. Laurlcella is work-,
ing with the make-up team for
the play and explained what
$3,000 worth of wigs were doing
sitting on glass globes.
We ordered the wigs from
Bob Kelly Wigs in New York,"

contor ch! ans

Daniel
Berman
is l
Dead.
Decaying.
He was ethered to death.
It was at the end of last quar quarter
ter quarter when he walked into the of office
fice office and I remember it was cold
outside when he came in and I
was thinking about Shakespeare,
I thiak, and it was then that he
came in, or maybe it was later,
or perhaps it was earlier, but
anyway he came in when I was
thinking about all the world being
a stage and all the men and
vttften merely players or some something
thing something like that
He didnt have a name but we
called him Daniel Berman be because
cause because that was his pseudonym
you probably didnt know him but
Wight have known him but any anyread
read anyread him because he wrote
tfcfer the pseudonym of Daniel
Birman for the Alligator
didnt have a name except
frhniel Berman which he made
tip and now he doesnt haVe even
a life even because he took it
over the quarter break. It was
ether Im told that the man
called daniel berman who
wasnt daniel berman used to
commit suicide over the quarter
break when he broke
Daniel Berman; who didnt even
have a name; is dead.
I didnt know Daniel Berman
very well but then I guess no nobody
body nobody did because if somebody
did then maybe he wouldnt have
did what he did (pardon the gram grammatical

he said. Theyre made of human
hair and are of very high quality
they cost from $125 to S2OO
apiece. The rental for the wigs
is $lO for the first week and
$5 for the second." 21 wigs will
be used in the play.
The ten actors who are having
their hair cut will wear some
of the wigs and the result will
be a monkish-Caesar type hair
style," he said. Thats the way
they wore their hair in those
days, you see," he concluded.
Prof, of Speech and Theatre
Don Creason is directing the
play but said that nearly every everything
thing everything else has been left up to
the ingenuity of the Florida
Players and associated UF stu students.
dents. students.
Jim Richardson has the part
of Luther," he said. He is one
of the finest student actors Ive
ever seen, and he puts on one
of the finest student acting per performances
formances performances in the history of this
campus. He stands a chance of
being a professional actor,"
Creason said. Creason also
singled out the efforts of Don
Demree, the man in charge of
scenery designing, and said this
student has done an excellent
job. From the looks of the stage
it appeared Creason was right:
everything looked perfect.
The main point I want to get
across is that this whole thing
has been turned out by students,
and this group is one of the most
cognizant Ive ever worked with,"
he said. They really have done
a great job."

matical grammatical errors but when it comes l
- -i
to death anything and everything,
which is almost nothing is ex excusable)
cusable) excusable)
Daniel Berman, when I last saw
him on that cold December day
which was cold, came into the
office to give me the second of
his three-part series on the tech techniques
niques techniques used by the directors
whose films were being shown at
the directors festival at the
State theatre. He never came in
to give me the third part. He
never came in again. Hes never.
Nevertheless, I wish to set
forth the nebulous truth about
Daniel Berman tfcifore you all
forget about Daniel B. whom you
dont remember
He was working on his masters
in Sociology here when he dropped
out after he had attended and
graduated from Vanderbilt and it
was then he decided about the
cinema which he loved
Which is to say he wanted to
be a film maker like maybe
Michelangelo Fellini or some somebody-like-that
body-like-that somebody-like-that like Ingmar Truf Truffaut
faut Truffaut
You know.
So now you wont be able to go
to the flicks and say wow about
Daniels Bermans latest pork
chop
You lose, you really do, be because
cause because he didnt choose to do it
for you or me or anyone but
chose instead to sigh before he
inhaled the ether which made him
die and nobody cry even unsalty
tears 1
Daniel
Be*rman

The play's the thing,"Shake thing,"Shakespeare
speare thing,"Shakespeare once said, and the true
test will be the performances next
week. Judging by the preparations
and the cost going into it, the
play will be a smash, but come
and judge it for yourself. Tickets
are available at the Reitz Union
Ticket Office.
Monday through Saturday per performances
formances performances will be held at Bp.m.,
with a Saturday matinee at 2p.m.
The play will be presented in
three acts and will be 2 hours
and 35 minutes long.
fciiM m*:.'
MSgS
mil ;< :#
A lfci
AFTER

Is
Dead
Decaying
He was ethered to death
Maybe he was thinking of ether ethering
ing ethering himself that cold day when
he came in and and I was think thinking
ing thinking about al the world being a
stage and all the men and women
merely players
Or maybe he wasnt
What do Daniel Bermans think
about before they do it? I wonder
if
I wonder if he thought about all
the world being a stage and .
no, thats too trite: anyone in intelligent
telligent intelligent enough to Daniel Ber Berman
man Berman himself to death
wouldnt think of ... and all the
men and women merely players
Would they?
Huh?
Huh? huh? huh? huh? huh? huh?
huh? huh? huh? huh? Huh? HUh?
HUH? HuHuHuHUH?
h
u
h
?
No, the worlds not a stage.
Nor a platform. Not even a wooden
box. No,
Its a flick:
All the worlds a flick and all
the men and women merely cel celluloid,
luloid, celluloid, and each man in his run running
ning running time fills many frames
o ....
But Daniel Berman broke
And no one spliced him back
together



Pass-Fail System Bucks'The System

By EVAN LANGBEIN
Alligator Correspondent
A student committee of the
university College, comprised of
,2 freshmen and 12 sophomores
s considering the desirability of
he pass-fail grading system be being'tried
ing'tried being'tried at several schools
aroung the country.
Ihe committee is divided. It is
grappling with many of the tough
philosophical questions which
have been argued for years: Are
there or should there be gra gradations
dations gradations among students? Do gra gradations
dations gradations motivate, or does the ab absence
sence absence of gradation foster com complacency?
placency? complacency? Can the system
work without a system of grades?
The questions are extremely
difficult,' admits Dr. Franklin
Doty, dean of the university col college.
lege. college. There is no need to be
dogmatic about them. >We may
experiment with them eventually,
but it is hard to arrive at pre precise
cise precise answers beforehand.
But Dean Doty is unequivocal
about his feelings. He doesn't
like the pass-fail system.
Exploration involves risk,
Dr. Doty said. A student doesnt
achieve unless there are ob obstacles
stacles obstacles to overcome.
He explained that the student
committee is very divided right
on this question. Some of the
students say that it would be
nice not to have to worry about
grades. On the other hand, for
some of the students grades are
a stimulus; they want the dis distinctions
tinctions distinctions which come with good
grades.
Four schools have had ap appreciable
preciable appreciable experience with the

Vending Machine Complexes
Scheduled For UF Campus

A new vending machine area,
with tables and chairs, has been
established on the south side of
The Hub and will supplement
present food service units by
offering snacks and beverages, to
students, faculty and staff.
A full-time attendant, located
In Room 114 just Inside The Hub
next ot the patio area, will be
on duty from 8:30 a.m. through
5:30 p.m., Monday through Fri Friday,
day, Friday, and will make refunds as

v, o *rc^Tf%Y Q>t ' -.x
- TP
Summer happens
at Southampton!
What away to learn! Located in one of the country s
best-known summer fun areas, Southampton College is
surrounded by magnificent beaches, yachting and sail sailing
ing sailing centers, golf courses, art colonies, theatre activities
and more and more!
Accredited undergraduate courses in Humanities, Sci Science,
ence, Science, Social Science, and Education, plus lirmted \graau \graauate
ate \graauate offerings, during two 5-week sessions: June 24-Juiy,.
26; July 29-August 30. Courses are open to visiting stu-
dents who are in good standing at their own college.
Three, four and five-week workshops in sculpture, music,
painting, drama and films. Concerts and lectures will oe
given by resident musicians and visiting experts.
Dormitory accommodations are available for students in
academic courses and workshops.
For information, write to the Director of the Summer
Program. Mention the college youre now attending.
v^^SOUTHAMPTON
COLLEGE
/ \ LONG ISLAND UNIVERSITY
/ \ Southampton, N.Y. 11968 (516) AT34000

CONSIDERED BY UNIVERSITY COLLEGE

UNTERPRSTtvy

pass-fail system, Pomona Col College
lege College (eight years), Ohio State
University (several years), Cali California
fornia California Institute of Technology
(three years) and Stanford Uni University
versity University (one year).
Students are generally allowed
one course a term in which they
have a pass-fail option and are
given a maximum number of
credits they are permitted to ob obtain.
tain. obtain. Generally, individual de departments
partments departments decide courses to in include
clude include the pass-fail option, but
students usually are not allowed
to take pass-fail courses in their
majors.
A passing grade has no effect
upon a students grade-point av average,
erage, average, but in some schools
(Tufts, Lehigh and Mount Holy Holyoke)
oke) Holyoke) a failing grade is included.
The most convincing argument
for the pass-fail system is that
it would encourage students to
explore fields he feels he is
weak in without jeopardy. At
Santa Cruz, where experimental
evaluation of the pass-fail sys system
tem system has been in effect the past
five years, it is maintained the
pass-fail system does give stu students
dents students courage to explore and,
although there is some disorien disorientation
tation disorientation at the start, most students
adjust and learn to work for
themselves.
Cal Tech, on the other hand,
reports that some students so
conditioned themselves to the top
awards that they suffered a real
psychological shock when these

appropriate to any customer of
any vending machine on campus.
Additional outdoor vending
shelters are planned for the cam campus
pus campus in the near future, the first
of which will be located in the
Library-Anderson Hall area. Ar Architectural
chitectural Architectural drawings for -this
vending area are* in the final
stage of completion, and should
be placed in operation prior to
the opening of the 1968 fall term.

awards, in the form of grades,
were not obtainable.
Dr. Doty concedes that pass passfail
fail passfail system may encourage stu student
dent student explorations, but he also
says that such course work could
be relegated to a nice little
game and students would exert
much less effort.
Perhaps the greatest problem
posed by the pass-fall system
grade would be its effect upon
the system under which our so society
ciety society operates. Class ranks are
used to discriminate and set
standards lor graduate school,
industry and local draft boards,
Because of the mass na- of
education in the future, more pre precise
cise precise means of measurement need
be developed constantly. If grades
are to be discarded, then what
is to take its place as this
means for measurement?
The problem in our society is
that we offer the means for edu education
cation education to all, and yet we cant
take everyone, Dr. Doty said.
There is already talk about set setting
ting setting a ceiling to our enrollment.
If the pass-fail system were im implemented
plemented implemented in the high schools
it would make it terribly com complicated
plicated complicated for us to draw cutoff
lines.
An alternative to grading is
the system used widely in Eu Europe.
rope. Europe. Students there are sub subjected
jected subjected throughout their educa educations
tions educations to comprehensive screen screening
ing screening tests which determine
whether they may continue their
education, or if they must go on
to some kind of trade school.

Sports Car Bug Gotcha?
%
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Sunday $3.50 Sunday $3
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But Dr. Doty says that in Am American
erican American society our social base is
different as are our educational
objectives. By our democratic
concepts, we affirm the right of
any man to get an education.
The type of tests given to
12 and i 3-year-olds in Europe
which will shape the course of
the rest of their lives have a
very traumatic effect, Dean
Doty said. It is out of joint

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Friday, April 5, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

with our thinking on education.
He said it is possible that al alternatives
ternatives alternatives can be devised and
the grading system can go by
the boards, but he warns that
students may well be losing more
than they gain.
Whether a student is con conscious
scious conscious of it or not, I think he
wants the fringe benefits and
honorlfics which are based on
grade point averages, he said.

Page 13



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 5, 1968

Page 14

, v ' By PAUL KAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The University of Miami and Florida tennis teams meet here
Saturday 1:30 p.m. in what figures to be one of the two biggest
dual matches in the nation this year.
At the start of this season, Miami had the nations third ranked
tennis squad, and the Gators were picked N 0.7. Both teams have
moved up in the rankings, but according to Miami tennis coach Dale
Lewis, there is a more important aspect to the match than the ob obvious
vious obvious rivalry..
**For the past couple of years, Southern California and UCLA have
been the nations two top teams, said Dale Lewis, Miami coach.
With the talent that Florida and Miami have, a similar rivalry
could bring equal recognition and talent.
Well, the talent is obviously here, and the rankings seem to show
that the states Big Two are getting some recognition; that leaves
only the rivalry to show its face.
The match will probably be as close as it can be the score
will most likely end up 5-4, Lewis projected.
It looks like a 5-4 match, noted M. B. Chafln, UF assistant
coach. I think the Gators will take it.
Looking at the respective talent, the Gators go in to the match
as underdogs.
Floridas No. 1 player, Apmi Neely is the best player in the SEC;
Miamis No. 1 player, Jaime Fillol is considered one of the best
in the country. J

fw-
, r ; ,1 .. Mm h
Armi Neely, SECs best, readies for a hurricane .

UF Whitewashes
William & Mary
Twice Tuesday
UF defeated William and Mary
twice yesterday, 9-0 in tennis and
2-0 in baseball.
It was the 31st straight win for
Coach Bill Potters tennis
players. ?
' Arm! Neely and Jamie Pressly,
the top two Gator tennis players,
won their matches 6-4, 6-0 and
6-2, 6-1. The William and Mary
Indians lost all the singles and
doubles matches. The Indians
came close to winning in the No. 3
doubles match but Gleen Cox
and Lance Novak beat Jeff Fair Fairbanks
banks Fairbanks and Dave Lemon 6-4, 9-7.
The UF baseball team col collected
lected collected six hits and scored two
runs on a home run by Tony
Dobies in the second Inning.
Larry Sheffield held the In Indians
dians Indians to 3 hits and struck out
three in the first five innings
and Bill Boyce came on in re-,
lief, he allowed 1 hit and struck
out four. Sneffield got his second
win of the season.
Dobies, a freshman right field fielder,
er, fielder, hit the home run over the
left field fence. Leonloodworth,
second baseman, scored ahead of
Dobies from first t~se.
UF is now 11-3 on the season
and William and Mary is 9-8.
Auburn faces the Gatore in
baseball Friday and Saturday.
The UF tennis team plays Miami
Saturday at 1:30 p.ro.

lt f s UF, Miami In Big-Time Tennis

GATORS GO FOR 32nd STRAIGHT

Larry Smith: UFs Best Ever

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Larry Smith is good, Ray
Graves will tell you all about
him.
Larry Smith is the most com complete
plete complete running back the UF ever
had, said the Bull Gator.
All Smith will say is, Thank
you, I try my best.
The young All-America, polite
off the field while violent on it,
was 5-5, 130 pounds six years
ago. To say the least, Goofy,
as he is called affectionately by
his teammates, was not an All-
America..
I played second team all
through junior high school,
Smith reflected. I was small
and slow.
,/*I only weighed about 175
pounds when I was a junior in
high school. Then I just gained
20 pounds before my senior year.
I weighed 195 pounds, 1 finally
grew up.
> V 0
v a 'h V r
Today Larry weighs 221 in the
off-season and about 205 when
fall rolls around. Spread impres impressively
sively impressively oyer the 6-4 frame, Smith
is built for punishment., But oddly
enough he doesnt hold up that
well. :
Ive never played a whole
game at running back here at

In the No. 2 slot its Floridas Jamie Pressly against Miamis
Pat Cramer. Cramer has the higher ranking. _
The real killer comes next. Miamis Payton Watson has been the
sparkplug of the team in leading Miami through an undefeated first
half of the season. His opponent, Steve Beeland, started out the sea season
son season being the strongest and steadiest of all the Gators. But he s
fallen off his form, and has lost his last two matches.
This team has exceptional players, head coach BilL Potter
remarked at the start of the season, but its brightest point is its
depth.
Florida is strong all the way through their lineup. Greg mlley
is ,an unheralded sophomore who could bring home a win from the
No. 4 slot.
Floridas No. 5 man, Paul Lunetta is only a freshman.
Will Sherwood has been the Gators No. 6 man, but Lee Steele,
who quit the squad at the beginning of the year, has driven himself
to be No. 6. Steele teamed with Pressly for doubles wins over
Georgia and Georgia Tech.
Last year Lee beat us in both singles and doubles, Lewis
said, thinking back to his teams 5 1/2 3 1/2 win over the Gators
last season. I know him personally, and hes a good one.
The winner will probably be decided during the doubles com competition.
petition. competition. Floridas No. 1 doubles team of Neely and Beeland are
one of the best in the nation. Pressly and Steele will probably team
for Floridas No. 2 group.

UF, Smith said. Ive alwa
been shortwinded. The re' )n
partly being I burn up a lot of
tense and nervousness worrying
before the game.
Graves has another reason.
It takes four or five tacklers
to bring Smith, Graves said,
so consequently, he takes a lot
more punishment.

' Larry Smith

Gators Lack Support,
Remarks Golf Coach

Gator golfers deserve more
support, said Golf Coach Bus Buster
ter Buster Bishop.
The UF golf team has won nine
matches this year and lost one.
Three of the wins have been in
tournaments, including the
Florida Intercollegiate Cham Championship.
pionship. Championship. The lone loss was to
FSU at the Miami Invitational
Tournament.
Coach Bishop has led his team
to a No. 2 national ranking. Coach
Bishop has compiled a 45-7-1
match record since taking over as
coach four years ago.
We have a real fine team and
it is a shame we don't get more
support from the student body.
I know an enthusiastic gallery
would help the boys play better,
Coach Bishop said.
According to Richard Kip, UF
pro shop manager, about 90 stu-

He takes more punishment
in one game, Graves con continued,
tinued, continued, than the average back
does in two or three.
Smith took some punishment as
a prepper.
I broke my knee, heel and a
couple of fingers, Smith said,
but its nothing serious.

Jamie Pressly

dents play golf each weekday
and about 160 students play golf on
the weekends. It is a popular sport
at the UF.
Major sports, football, base baseball
ball baseball basketball, play to ca capacity
pacity capacity crowds. The golf team may
get 30-50 spectators for an im important
portant important match.
The Gators play Saturday at
the UF golf course against FSU,
Jacksonville University and Chi Chipola
pola Chipola Jr. College at 11 a. m.
The Seminoles beat the Gators
for the first time this year at
Miami. UF does not take being
beaten by the girls from upstate
lightly and FSU will be out to
do it again.
We are going to get even with
FSU on Saturday. Even though
they have a fine team, we can
beat them," Coach Bishop said.

Ive been lucky up here so
far and Im still healthy.
ffipp, one of Smiths
running mates, isnt. The junior
fullback dislocated his left
shoulder in last Saturdays
scrimmages. He will be operated
on this morning at 9 and will be
lost for the remainder of Gator
spring drills.



UFs Swimming Pool Old Neglected

By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Sports Writer
(Editors tfote: This is the first of a three threepaft
paft threepaft series on the condition of our swimming pool
and the prospects of acquiring another one.)
Back in 1927, a brand new pool was built for UF.
At that time, there were about a thousand students
enrolled. The pool was nearly Olympic sized, and,
considering UF is tiny size, it was quite a good
pool. In 1952, a bulkhead was installed.
Forty-one years have passed, and the same pool
is in use. So is the same bulkhead. The pool is an
outdoor facility, one of the only such left in the
nation and the only one used for meets in the SEC.
It is closed to the student body in winter, and, de despite
spite despite the fact that it is heated the water is often
far below normal temperatures.
The Gator swimming team calls it home, and
they have to use it in the winter because theres
nowhere else to go. During the Georgia meet
held at Florida in January, the temperature held
at a steady 34 degrees throughout the afternoon.
So why does Florida continue to use an anti antiquated
quated antiquated pool? Certainly not entirely because of a
lack of funds. A new pool has supposedly been
near the top of a priority list for new projects
for several years, yet not even a feasibility study
has ever been made to determine whether the
University can afford to add the pool.
Yet, in the same time, an addition to the stadium
has been built, entirely without state revenue.

Sigma Nu Riding High
For Presidents Cup

Any combination of 9 Sigma
Nu wins and other team losses
(specifically, those of second
place Lambda Chi Alpha) total totalling
ling totalling nine will result in the Nus
taking home the President's Cup.
Each win will contribute 20
more points for the Nu's in
golf and softball and every 20
points they accumulate in track
will also count toward a win
and a decrease in the magic
number.
In golf the Nus knock heads
with Pi Kappa Alpha in the first
match and if they get by that one
they will meet Lambda Chi.
Lambda Chi and Pi Lam are in
."second and third place respec respectively
tively respectively in the Orange League.
In golf action to date, last
years champs, Delta Tau Delta
got an unexpected crushing by
SAE. Kevin Davey led the SAEs
holes. He recorded two birdies
in the process. Guy Rizzo led the
Delts with a two-over-par 38.
Lambda Chi defeated Pi Lam by
one stroke in other Blue League
action. Chris Penzel, Pi Lam,
was a medalist with a 37.
In military softball, the Gator
Raiders trumped the Semper Fi Fidelis
delis Fidelis team 9-1. R. Kramer, the
Raider pitcher held the Fidelis
UF Arche rs
Go To Cocoa
On Saturday, the UF Archery
lub win compete with all the
other colleges in the state at
r evard Junior College in Cocoa.
The Department of Intramurals
will sponsor the two boys and
wo gin s who will compete for
the UF Archery Club.
. trophies will be awarded for
&h team score and high in individual
dividual individual score.
UF Booters
Travel South
ln T s Soccer Club will take a
1 record to the west coast
r the st. Petersburg Soccer
ourn arnent Sunday.
a ,, S1 teams are entered in the
-day Florida State joins
orida along with Florida Pres PresanHia
anHian PresanHia McDUI Force Base
J the Orlando and St. Pete
So der clubs.

Marines to no hits throughout
the first four innings but gave up
a home r and a single in the last
inning to break up his no-hit
bid.
Scabbard and Blade was out
hit by Billy Mitchell team but
managed to pull out a narrow
11-10 win in the last inning. Art
Fadden contributed a triple and
a homerun for the winners.
21 UF Fencers'
GoNational
Florida Fencers, led by Olym Olympic
pic Olympic prospect, Jose Sasek, swept to
a Gateway Division victory.
Os 24 qualifying positions for
the national championships,
Florida Fencers nabbed 21.
Florida Fencers Ron Mobley
and Hunter Jackson took second
and third places respectively in
foil, while Rush Elkins grabbed
off third place in epee. In the
saber competition Larry Groover
grabbed second and Robert Ward
third.
Florida Fencers grabbed-off
all four of the women's quali qualifying
fying qualifying places. Carol Hbnse became
the only undefeated Florida
Fencer. Barbara Engle managed
a second place, veteran Kay
Opdyke third and Novice Boyd
qualified with a fourth place.
Looking
Used Car?
find it under
autos
IN GATOR
CLASSIFIEDS
UNIV. EX: 2832

BUILT IN 1927

The answer lies in a state of mind of those
persons in administration who can do something
about the pool. UF has taken the SEC championship
for 13 years straight now, and has had a perfect
season several times. They have consistently placed
ighly in the NCAA meets. This year has been
no exception.
The future, however, isnt nearly so bright.
Florida has produced many top swimmers, but they
arent all coming to UF any more. The reason?
Not money. UF provides both full and partial scholar scholarships
ships scholarships for deserving scholar-athletes. Instead, it all
comes back to facilities. Swimmers like to have
decent facilities, and, compared to even southern
schools, UFs facilities are poor.
How long does it take? How many times will
swimmers have to turn down scholarships, and
schools refuse to hold meets at Florida Pool before
action will be taken? Apparently, quite a while.
A few colleges have already refused to swim in
the Florida Pool. The SEC wouldnt consider holding
their championship meet here.
As long as the state of mind exists that, "as long
as the swimming team is winning, the facilities
must be all right," continues, the talent will con continue
tinue continue to drain off. Then, one year, the Gators, will
lose tpe SEC. Maybe it might shake up a few people.
Until then, everyone is content with the facilities.
That is, everyone except the people who have to
use them.
Next: Financing for a new pool complex.

By DAVE HOUSEY
Alligator Sports Writer
.... \ ;
UF sports car enthusiasts will
get a post graduate course in
recognition at the Golden Crown
Prix SCCA national champion championship
ship championship races at Fernandina Beach,
April 20-21.
Scores of unusual cars sel seldom
dom seldom seen off the race track
will be bidding for trophies and

LAST DAY I
I TODAY I
I THE I
I CAMPUS SHOP I
yarN.
I AND I
I BOOKSTORES I
I SPRING SEMI-ANNUAL!
I SIDEWALK BOOK SALE I
I

UF Gets Its Sports Car Chance

national championship points in
each of SCCAs 20 racing classes.
A formula racer is built en entirely
tirely entirely of Volkswagen components
and capable of speeds up to 110
m.p.h. on the straights at Fer Fernandinas
nandinas Fernandinas 2.8-mile Municipal
Airport course.
Sundays 25-lap feature race
for "big-bore" sedans, pro production
duction production cars and sports racers
promises some of the best racing

Friday, April 5, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Coach Eddie Reese looks at a
pool decayed by age, shackled
by non-cooperation.

action in the Southeast as
drivers compete for the first an annual
nual annual Mayors Cup trophy.
Students are invited to camp campout
out campout at the racecourse free of
charge.
Tickets for the Gelden Crown
Prix are available at the Reitz
Union Box Office, under the aus auspices
pices auspices of the Union Board Special
Projects Committee.

Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 5, 1968

YES! IDO WANT TO BUY A SEMINOLE! Does this
4 r ; &
I'm looking forward to getting my own copy O I T n rkVI O O
of the official Florida .yearbook to keep in, I
my personal library for years to come. I 7)J
understand this year's edition will be more
beautiful than ever which is hard for me r
to believe. Last year's edition was just H/ \ U-
fabulous J /
Realizing that the books won't be available / / / /// /A
until May, I want to reserve my copy in x" / V /jl; // \
advance. I have been told that the number ; j X \[i//
of copies has already been set and that if T ~ Ir:r:::=:::=: //
1 don't reserve my copy right away J may miss == ~- ==::::r: =^rV
my chance to own a Seminole. T \
J ; Lets accept the idea that you need \
' * life insurance . now. And youll/ \
Please reserve a copy of PLAYER OF THE WEEK need it more as the years\M W. \
the 1968 Seminole for me. One of the smartest things you can do now is to
My name is talk to your College Life representative. Let him
(fill in, please), my tell you about the BENEFACTOR: the life insurance
2 number is policy that individually tailored to your specific
mmmmr You are a preferred risk that means your life
-mma '< insurance will cogt you less. You can benefit
Enclosed you will find a Hutfe* from deferred deposits.
check for $5.00, which I mW#** '***
understand is necessarv K( # V W|| College Life serves Collefe Men exclusively. Thats
ad l ece ary R, :: § why you should get iMouch with the College Life
to reserve my copy. Please By; representative; dont wait for him to call you.
mail a receipt to me at
the above address. BjkV '' _Jf HB. Your CLiCA Representatives
_,. , ~ ~ rk. jtr. ln Gainesville:
I'll be watching the BB| V Bg|^l
Alligator _to see when my .A Hugh Brooker-Sam Darby
Seminole is back from the -
printer. mk Ed Gibson -Breece McCray
\ML and Don Wiggins
jk mm- -mm The College Life Insurance
Mt All-America swimmer Steve Maori,
W who led the University of Florida to the GoiHP top spot among Dixie schools competing I J
in last weekends NCAA Championships, Vic McKenzie and Assoc,
is the Alligator Spring Athlete of the 4115 x w i3thst.
Week. 2 i 76
1 Maori, a junior from Jacksonville,
finished fourth in the nation in the
G 100-yard butterfly with a school record
time of :51.35. His efforts undoubtedly
v= lwill earn him a berth on the NCAA
f All-America swimming team for the
second season in a row.
Macri also competed for the Gator
400-yard Medley Relay team which set CD|C||
a record time of 3:35.95 to finish 10th I I\ILI/
in na^on at tiie NCAA meet,' which
ijSSKffi&i was held at Dartmouth University. CM
fgPyfi, Maoris closest competition for athlete I Hll RrM
of the week honors was swimming team- 1
mate Barry Russo, whose record clock clocking
ing clocking of 1:54.79 in the 200-yard butterfly Old Fashioned golden biown s
J gave him a sixth in the nation ranking. FRIED CHICKEN. Four tender
Other top spring performers this past _i,__ . ...
fll' % week were high jumper Ron Jourdan, plum P P' ec of * * chl f j*"
who won the Florida Relays in his event complete with golden brown Idaho
with a leap of 6-8 and came back to potatoes, salad, roll and honey,
jump 6-10 against Baptist pollegeTues pollegeTues\
\ pollegeTues\ \ day, discus-thrower John Morton, whose
\ \. > 187-6 toss captured the Florida Relays >
V \ in record fashion and baseball outfielder w
Pc*t dots go brightly \N Nick Nicosia, who led the Gators to a
I three-game sweep of Vanderbilt.
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