Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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Low In The 60s

Vol. 60, No. 11l

Troops Move Into Gainesville

Racism In City,
Jones Charges
(See Related Stories, Pages 5, 13)

BULLETINS^
Members of Troop E, 153 Ar Armored
mored Armored Cavalry were reported to
be occupying positions in the city
of Gainesville late Sunday night,
the Alligator learned from a
source at the National Guard
Armory.
The troops were placed on alert
in Gainesville- late Sunday night
in the wake of recent racial un unrest.
rest. unrest.
Sentries, in full combat gear,
were guarding the Armory at
press time.
It was reported late Sunday night
that Gov. Claude Kirk was ex expected
pected expected to arrive in Gainesville
Sunday night because of the call callup
up callup of the nearly 300 troops and
law enforcement officers.
By HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Executive Editor
Dr. Marshall Jones and ap approximately
proximately approximately 20 men and women
were arrested Sunday for ob obstructing
structing obstructing a public highway and
disorderly conduct by action.
At Jones urging, the group
had sat down in the intersec intersection
tion intersection of University Avenue and
Main Street to demonstrate their
belief that this is a racist
community.
Jones is a UF psychiatry pro professor
fessor professor fighting for his tenure.
Many of those arrested are UF
students and staff.
Jones led the demonstration
Immediately after he exploded an
otherwise peaceful memorial
march for the late Dr. Martin
Luther King by charging that

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NICK ARROY^
Police remove sit-in protestors

The
Florida Alligator

Gainesville is a racist commu community
nity community which illegally oppresses
civil rights workers.
Soon after the group sat down
In the street, city police cars
surrounded them. Policemen
seized the protestors and rough roughly
ly roughly dragged, pulled and heaved
them into the cars.
Late Sunday night the protes protestors
tors protestors were being booked and were
expected to be released on $25
bond that night.
A partial list of the UF person personnel
nel personnel involved:
Judy Brown, 7AS, Ed Freeman,
Marion Flum, Martha Davis, 4AS,
Sue Legg, 6AS, JerrySlegle, 3AS,
Don Cruttingood, and Dr. Robert
Curran, assistant professor of
education.
Other names of UF personnel
were unavailable at press time.
Jones said that the most fitting
tribute to Martin Luther King
would be a fight to end racial
repression in Gainesville.
Kings philosophy was not sim simply
ply simply non-violence, Jones pointed
out. It included resistance of
war, poverty, and racism by
direct action non violence,
Jones said.
We stand here in the shadow
of racial repression, Jones
charged. He accused Judge J.C.
Adkins of acting in reverse of
law by charging Jack Dawkins
and Carol Thomas with contempt
of court..
When other people came to
their defense people like Joe
Waller -- they were jailed,
Jones charged.
(SEE MARCH, PAGE 5)

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

NICK ARROYO
Crowd listens to memorial services Sunday

Negro Prof Leaves UF
V ; ;
After Threatening Call

By PAUL KAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The first Negro professor to
teach at the UF College of Law
has fled the city of Gainesville
to return to his home in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C. after receiving a
phone call threatening his life
and the lives of his family.
Spencer Boyer, a visiting pro professor
fessor professor from Howard University
and an expert in the patents and
income tax fields, left Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Friday afternoon after his
life was threatened Thursday
night, only a short time after
Dr. Martin Luther King was as assasinated.
sasinated. assasinated.

Rifle Shots Reported
Near Norman Field

Forty UF students were reportedly fired upon Sunday afternoon
by an unknown sniper near Norman Hall, the Alligator learned
Sunday night.
The students, most of whom were either playing softball or tennis
hit the ground after hearing a shot fired from the Northeast corner
of the field, Honor Court Chancellor Pete Zinober said.
According to Zinober, who was at the scene, most of the students
on the field laid on the ground to avoid further fire for almost
five minutes. v ''
When everyone decided to stand up again, another shot was
fired, which I could hear zooming about four feet over my head,
Zinober noted.
University Police verified that a report had been checked out
concerning rifle fire near Norman Hall, but no details of whether a
rifle was actually fired were available.
.A police spokesman said two students at the scene of the alleged
sighting said they heard what sounded like two spent bullets going
ojrer their heads.
Both students were veterans of the Vietnam war.i
Further investigation into the incident is still pending, campus
police said.

Leb me point out that that
was not the first phone threat
that I had received, Boyer said
Sunday in a telephone interview
from Washington. I have been
getting threatening calls ever
since I arrived at the univer university,
sity, university, but they were not serious,
only Die Nigger,' or We're
going to get you.' The last call
was the straw that broke the
camel's back.
Boyer had spent the evening
at the home of UF law professor
John M. Flackett. He returned
to his home that night and had
not heard of the assasination.
The telephone rang almost as
soon as he walked through the
door.

Inside
Netters Top
Miami, 7-2
See page 15

Monday, April 8, 1968

I picked up the phone and the
voice said 'Hello, is Dr. King
there?"' Boyer said. Then he
shouted a profanity and said How
would you like a white southern
boy to put a .30-06 (thirty-odd (thirty-oddsix)
six) (thirty-oddsix) bullet in your head just like
we got Dr. King? Your wife and
child would make a good target,
also.'"
Boyer's wife and daughter were
vacationing in Arkansas at the
time of the call. He phoned them
there and told them to meet him
in Washington, where they are
now. Boyer returned to Flacketts
house and spent the rest of the
night there.
I have an idea who made the
threat, but I will not say who I
think it is," Boyer noted. Every
call I received since coming here
came when I was at home, so it
was someone who knew my
schedule."
Boyer said that if the incident
had occured somewhere else like
Denver, New York, or Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, he would not have considered
the threat dangerous enough to
leave the city.
But the many cases of vio vio(SEE
(SEE vio(SEE PROF" PAGE 3)

King Services
Slated Here
See Story
Page Five



;, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 8, 1968

Page 2

Americas Future Lies With Youth

Phillip Crane
Politics has more impact upon
youth than youth has upon poli politics,
tics, politics, said Dr. Phillip Crane
Thursday night as he opened the
three-day Accent program in the
Florida Gym.
Crane noted that analysis of
voting behavior shows that
persons just turning 21 exercise
their right to vote less than those
who are over 30.
Theme of the conference was
Politics: Impact on youth.
In a day when professional
preparation is demanded In other
areas, there is no reason to sup suppose
pose suppose it isn't needed in politics,"
he commented.
The public relations adviser to
Republican candidates in state
and national campaigns recom recommended
mended recommended that students prepare
themselves for politics by parti participation
cipation participation in political party activi activities
ties activities and by conscientious study
of political issues.
' Ralph Nader
Ralph Nader, who campaigned
against unsafe automobiles in
1966, enlarged his attacks Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night to Include all man manmade
made manmade environmental hazards.

Enrollment Down 2,000

Preliminary registration fig figures
ures figures for the spring quarter to total
tal total 16,589, according to T.A.
Graham, assistant registrar,
more than 2,000 students under
the fall quarter total of 19,004.
According to L.V. Voyles, dir director
ector director of records and registration,
a seven per cent decrease is
normal for the winter and spring
terms.
The total this quarter repre represents
sents represents a decrease of more than
11 per cent from the fall.
Voyles cited several rea reasons
sons reasons for the drop. Many students
drop out or transfer to another

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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is tbs official student newspaper of the University of Florida
and Unpublished five times weekly except during June, July and August when It Is published
semi-weekly, and during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
official opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32601. The Alligator 1s entered
as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Subscription rate is $14.00 per year or $4.00 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all adver advertisements
tisements advertisements and to revise or turn sway copy which It considers objectionable.
* The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will
not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.

While he used the traffic safe safety
ty safety controversy to illustrate his
message, he also contended that
consumers need protection
against air and water pollutants
and against such seemingly small
hazards as overexposure to X Xrays
rays Xrays in medical and dental ex examinations.
aminations. examinations.
Nader, whose 1966 campaign
led to new national and state laws
promoting auto safety, said grea greater
ter greater control is needed over large
corporations.
He warned that if present
trends continue the nation's 200
largest corporations will bold
75 per cent of the manufacturing
assets in seven years.
Ed Gurney
The 1968 presidential election
will be decided by three key
issues the money crisis, UjS.
crime and violence, and the Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam war, Rep. Edward Gurney
told his Accent audience Saturday
afternoon.
The Republican candidate for
U.S. Sen., George Smathers'
seat said the Vietnam war has
created a sharp division among
the American people. He added
that they all agree on one thing:
President Johnson has handled
the war poorly.

school. A certain number gra graduate
duate graduate each term, or enter the mil military
itary military service.
The quarter system makes it
difficult for junior college stu students
dents students under the trimester sys system
tem system to transfer for the spring
quarter.
Other reasons suggested by
Voyles are student marriages and
a small number of students sus suspended.
pended. suspended.
The number leaving school,
said Voyles, can never be made
up by the small number enter entering
ing entering for the first time in March
and June."

ACCENT '6B MAKERS SAY

Gurney said a Republican ad administration
ministration administration would either win the
war or, if the price of, victory
were to high, admit its mistake
and withdraw to fight Communism
elsewhere.
Earl Faircloth
Atty. Gen. Earl Faircloth was
late in keeping his Accent em emgagement
gagement emgagement because of racial con conflict
flict conflict throughout the state. When
he arrived, he chose not to com comment
ment comment about it directly.
At one point in his speech,
he declared:
Tlie most basic guarantee to
a citizen is that of protection
by law. Disobedience and disre disrespect
spect disrespect for our laws is far more
dangerous to our society than any
foreign power."
The Democratic candidate for
the seat being vacated by Sen.
Smathers said the U.S. should
get out of Vietnam as soon as
possible.
Faircloth contended that we
should closely review our foreign
aid commitments and decide
whether we are supporting our
allies or trying to buy friends.
Allen Isbell
Tbe Rev. Allen C. Isbell said
justifiable war plays a more
dominant role in the Christian
ethical viewpoint that pacifism.
Isbell defined his own beliefs
about a justifiable war, saying a
nation is right in fighting when
it is attacked or when one of
its allies is invaded.
He listed five major objections
to the war in Vietnam In his

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Saturday afternoon speech.
:j. Americanization in Asia is
a mistake.
2. The South Vietnamese people
arent defending their own
government.
3. There is no promise of bene beneficial
ficial beneficial victory.
4. The cost is exorbitant.
5. The war may lead to World
War HI.
Noting that the U.S. has spent
$234,000 in Vietnam for each
Viet Cong killed, Isbell comment commented:
ed: commented: We should hire the Mafia, p
they do It cheaper."
Isbell defended the rights of the
conscientious objector, saying
at times It Is more difficult
not to fight than to fight." He
said Americans should not follow
our government when Its wrong
but should insist that South Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam take the lead In fighting
Its own war.
Clifton White
The direction for the next 25
years and the control for the next
25 years of this country could
be in the hands of you, the youth
of America," said F. Clifton
White, Accents speaker Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
White, originator and head of
1964 DraftGoldwaterCommittee,
political advisor to the 1960
Nixon-Lodge Republican ticket,
believes changes in both political
parties will come about in the
1968 and 1972 presidential elec elections.
tions. elections. 1
This, White added, is a great
potential" for youth to change I
politics to their direction, but I
only if they do something about |
it now."

White cited the change from
urban to suburban society and
said Our political institutions
have never been geared for
suburbia." This, said White, s
the area where youth has an
oppurtunity for new technique,
procedures and oppurtunity to di direct
rect direct where we are to go."

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Ghetto Tense After Marches

BV HAROLD KENNEDY
Alligator Executive Editor
Gainesvilles Negro ghetto was
tense' Dut outwardly calm Sunday
after teetering precariously on
the edge of racial violence over
much of the weekend.
It almost plummeted over the
precipice at least once Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon when a small band
of 75 black activists stood on the
steps of the Alachua County Jail
and angrily demanded the release
of accused arsonist Jack Daw Dawkins.
kins. Dawkins.
Black power leaders, who had
led the shouting and chanting
group to believe that it would
go to the jail and free Dawkins,
were barely able to restrain the
group from storming the jail.
Look at all these beautiful
black cats here to get another
black cat out of jail, Student
Non-Violent Coordinating Com Committee
mittee Committee member Joe Waller told
the crowd.
Ignoring the light rain, Waller
tried to restrain the excited
U n
crowd.
The next time we come, we
might take him, Waller told the
wild-eyed group.
But it was willing to leave.
Now! the group roared.
One youth, who had joined the
groupt from a NW sth bar, actual actually
ly actually tried to break through to the
jail, but he was restrained by
the leaders.
Attempts to convince the crowd
to go home were successful only
after heavy drops of rain ended
the hot muggy atmosphere and
cooled the hot temper of the
crowd.
But there was little doubt that
the crowd participating in the
march represented a small per percentage
centage percentage of the Negro population.
And that may be the reason

Negro Prof Leaves

FROM PAGE ONE~^
lence that have occured recently
in the south made me decide
to leave, the Harvard graduate
noted. I conferred with my col colleagues
leagues colleagues and they agreed with
this decision.
Immediately after receiving
the phone call, Boyer phoned the
Gainesville Police Department.
They told Boyer that this is not
an unusual problem after a na national
tional national crisis, and that he shouldnt
be too concerned. The police pa patrolled
trolled patrolled in the neighborhood of
Boyers home for the remainder
of that evening.
I read your Alligator edi editorials
torials editorials on the university being
on the threshold of greatness,
but its a pretty sad commentary
on life when a mans worth is
measured by an artificial bar barrier,
rier, barrier, he said. I dont know if I
will return to the university, but
if I do not I think it will be as
much the universitys loss as
it will be mine.
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ALLIGATOR INTERPRETIVE

that peace prevailed, this week weekend
end weekend in Gainesville.
Saturdays black power march
itself helped point to the basic
passiveness of Gainesville's Ne Negro
gro Negro community.
Despite strenuous efforts to
rally support in the ghetto for
the march, the turnout remain remained
ed remained small along the route.
The marchers were of three
types, young black activists,
shabbily-dressed ghetto Ne Negroes,
groes, Negroes, and left-wing whites. They
shared two characteristics
youth and a fervent belief in
black power.
The leaders were the Southern
Christian Leadership Confer Conference's
ence's Conference's Levi Wilcox from Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, the Student Non-Violent
Coordinating Committees Joe
Waller from St. Petersburg, and
the Afro-American Student Asso Associations
ciations Associations Wayne Fulton and Larry
Jordan from the UF.
All are experienced black
power leaders. None are from
Gainesville.
They toured the ghetto for two
hours Saturday morning with a
public address system, trying to
drum up support for the march.
Then at the Mount Olive Baptist
Church they spewed inflamatory
phrases at an audience of 100
sympathizers and newsmen.
Black power sympathizers re responded
sponded responded to the threats of a black
war of liberation and an end to
black submission with glee.
They fil ed the sanctuary with
shouts of tell it like it-is!
and amen, applause and foot
stomping.
The white press, told to warn
the white power structure to
get right, was drawn and ap apprehensive.
prehensive. apprehensive.

Boyer added that he must sit
down and ponder the situation
but that if he returns, it would
probably be this quarter. He.
was granted a two-quarter teach teaching
ing teaching contract on his own request.
Several of Boyers associates
became to him in his short
stay at the university. One is
Law Professor Robert C. Mof Moffat,
fat, Moffat, who saw Boyer off at the air airport.
port. airport.
He (BoyerX was liked by the
great majority of the law stu students,
dents, students, and his leaving will be
a shock, Moffat said. Every Everyone,
one, Everyone, for one reason or another
would like to see him come back
and finish the term; if he re returns,
turns, returns, it will be a very brave
act on his part.

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The group left the church and
marched through the ghetto. Its
members sprawled on top of cars
in the procession or walked be behind.
hind. behind.
All along the route, Waller
and the other leaders, speaking
over the public address system,
urged Negroes to join their
march.
Come out of your bars ana
pool rooms, the leaders urged.
And they sang: No More Jim
Crow, Thank God For Martin
Luthur, and We Shall Over Overcome.
come. Overcome. 1
But, except for a few drunks,
no one joined.
Some grinned, waved, and
shouted encouragement. But ex exceedingly
ceedingly exceedingly few actually joined the
march.
Many older Negroes turned
sullenly from the marchers, mut muttering
tering muttering about the young idiots.
Marchers, passing out copies
of Black Voices, met more

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response from liberal white stu students
dents students living on the fringes of
the ghetto. Many rushed smil smilingly
ingly smilingly from their houses to shake
the marchers' hands and take
their literature.
Most Negroes who declined to
participate in the march reacted
with suspicion when asked for
their reasons. No comment,
was the most common response.
Some said they may join the
march later.
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Page 3



Page 4

[, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 8, 1968

Drinking
Decision
Sought
Rathskeller General Chairman
Joe Hilliard will be meeting with
UF President Stephen C. OCon OConnell
nell OConnell this week to present a for formal
mal formal request to allow serving of
beer in the Rathskeller.
Hie request will include a
page of supporting points from the
Rathskeller com mittee and
letters of recommendation from
various campus organizations in including
cluding including Mens Interhall, Student
Government, WSA, IFC, Pan Panhellenic,
hellenic, Panhellenic, Mental Health, and
others.
Last Fridays meeting with Mel
Shapr, administrative assistant
to the president, helped
strenghten the committees hopes
for approval, Hilliard said.
w.
This preliminary meeting
with Sharp helpd us familiarize
ourselves with the background on
how President OConnell feels
about the question, Hilliard
said.
SG Stomping
Mens Dorms
v.
Roger Brown, secretary of
mens affairs, has begun a dorm
stomping campaign to uncover
problems in the mens residence
halls.
Brown began last week, going
from room to room discussing
with the men problems ranging
from stopped up drains to the
draft.
The main idea behind my
actions, he said, is that there
are a great many problems that
are not being made known.
Brown feels that by talking
with the men about the problems
facing them, he can better serve
them.

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Journalism Week Opens Today

By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Staff Writer
The 10th annual Communi Communications
cations Communications Week, sponsored by the
College of Journalism and Com Communications,
munications, Communications, will begin Monday.
Successful practitioners in jour journalism,
nalism, journalism, broadcasting, advertis advertising
ing advertising and public relations are
scheduled to speak at the three threeday
day threeday affair. ,

Favorable Decision
Sought For Jones

By DAVE REDDICK
AHigator Staff Writer
Legal consultants for UF psy psychiatry
chiatry psychiatry professor, Marshall
Jones will ask for a summary
decision in their favor Tuesday
night before the Faculty Senate
Committee on Academic Fredom
and Tenure.
We feel that the evidence thus
far presented, said Stanley K.
Laughlin, one of Jones counsels,
proves that there^ has been
a breach of
and we are asking for a ruling
in our favor.
If the Committee rules in
Jones favor, the case will then
go before UF President Stephen
C. OConnell for the final de decision.
cision. decision.
The finding of the committee

The presentation of the Red
Barber Award to the outstanding
student broadcaster will keynote
Broadcasting Day on Monday, The
award will be given by UF
graduate Walter L. (Red) Barber,
nationally known sports announ announcer.
cer. announcer.
Charles M. Stone, vice presi president
dent president for National Association of
Broadcasters, will address Mon Mondays

is not binding, said Laughlin,
but we hope that if we get the
ruling, President OConnell will
concur.

Laughlin said that if the judge judgement
ment judgement goes against Jones, further
steps will be taken, but not
necessarily before this com committee.
mittee. committee.
The meeting, not open to the
public, will be held in Little Hall.

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days Mondays opening session.
Tuesday has been tabbed as
Advertising and Public Relations
Day, and the opening session will
be handled by Charles T. Kline,
president of Metropolitan Sunday
Newspapers, Inc.
Journalism Day on Wednesday
will feature Peter Behur,
reporter for the New York Times
who will speak on Reporting the
Vietnam War. Behur has been
in Vietnam twice in the past
year on assignment for the
Gannett newspaper chain.
Jack Kassewitz, editor of the
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Miami News editorial page, is
speaker for the honorary fra fraternity
ternity fraternity Sigma Delta Chi Foun Founder's
der's Founder's Day banquet in the evening.

\ll i <_i"; M < >i
Si i i n i n; u \

A new concept in
! Alligator news coverage
l
Daily at 3:55



Conservatives, Liberals Highlight Accent

Harry Golden

2 Marchers Jailed
For Inciting Riot

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Managing Editor
Joe Waller and Levi Wilcox,
two of the leaders In the week weekend
end weekend march on the Alachua County
Jail, were In the jail Sunday
alter being arrested Saturday
night on charges of Inciting to
riot.
*
The arrests came as 26 men
in the Conservation Riot Squad
speeded here after receiving or orders
ders orders ftrom Gov. Claude Kirk in
an attempt to prevent possible
violence within the city.
In addition, the governor or ordered
dered ordered a Camp Blandlng National
Guard unit placed on alert in
case of trouble.
As law enforcement officers
flowed into Gainesville, including
extra units of the Florida High Highway
way Highway Patrol, police apprehended
Wilcox, while he was riding in
a car on the Waldo Road.
Waller was arrested at the
home of Mrs. Carol Thomas,
the wife of a UF professor.
During Wallers arrest Mrs.
Thomas, according to police, at attacked
tacked attacked arresting officers.
She was taken into custody and
charged with resisting an officer
with violence. Like Waller and
Wilcox no bond had been set for
her by Sunday afternoon.
Capt. Ron Stanley of the Ala Alachua
chua Alachua County Sheriffs Office said

UF Candlelight Procession
Tonight For Rev. King

A candlelight memorial pro procession
cession procession in memory of civil rights
leader Martin Luther King will
be held tonight at 7:15, begin beginnlng

Service Set
In Auditorium
In response to President John Johnsons
sons Johnsons designation of Sunday as a
national day of mourning, a
memorial service for fallen civil
rights leader Martin Luther King
will be held in the University
Auditorium at 12:30 today.
Participating in the service,
which will be held on behalf of
the University Community, will
be Student Body President Clyde
Taylor, UF professors Manning
J. Dauer, Negussay Ayele and
Delton L. Scudder and the Univer University
sity University Choir.
According to Dr. Scudder, con contributions
tributions contributions to a scholarship fund
in Kings name may be sent tc
x the UFs Department of Religion,
368 Reitz Union, to be transmit transmitted
ted transmitted to proper recipients.

nJ
Ralph Nader

Sunday that everything was real
quiet in the county.
Stanley also reported that po police,
lice, police, who worked double shifts
Saturday, were back on their
normal shifts Sunday morning
and were being assisted by the
riot control squad which patroled
the town with local officers.
Sunday night, Stanley said,
shifts would be supplemented
somewhat.
This is all mainly a preven preventative
tative preventative measure, he said.
Although no rioting broke out
in Gainesville Saturday following
a march from the Mount Olive
Baptist Church through the Ne Negro
gro Negro sth Avenue section and on
toward the county court-house
and jail, Stanley said that under
section 870.01 of the Florida Sta Statues
tues Statues Wilcox and Levi, two march
leaders, could be charged with
Inciting to riot.
There doesnt have to be an
actual riot, Stanley said. If
an attempt is made or a con conspiracy
spiracy conspiracy exists that gives you the
necessary elements for the
charge.
Both Levi and Wilcox said
Saturday that Gainesville whites
stood warned that the city was
in jeapordy of being destroyed
by angry Negroes like them themselves.
selves. themselves.
Violence nearly errupted when
they, along with fellow march marchers,

nlng beginnlng on the Plaza of the Americas.
King was assassinated Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night in Memphis, Tenn.
Organized by Pamela Mydock,
Wendie Russell and Robert Brad Bradley,
ley, Bradley, the procession will proceed
* from the Plaza to the terrace
of the J. Wayne Reitz Union.
Candles will be provided.
The students said they decided
"Thursday night to have some sort
of brief tribute to King by stu students,
dents, students, instead of listening to other
people talk about him.
The procession has no political
or religious overtones, they said.
The same group of students will
distribute black armbands today
in front of the library, the Hub,
and during lunch, the Florida
Book Store.
A spokesman for the UF Choir
said it will participate in the
memorial services.

BBS
Earl Fa Ire loth

ers, marchers, reached the jail and de demanded
manded demanded the release of fellow
black power advocate Jack Daw Dawkins.
kins. Dawkins.
Dawkins is being held at the
county jail, along with six other
men, in connection with fire firebombings
bombings firebombings which have rocked
Gainesville in recent weeks.
The two Negro militants, who
were joined in leading the march
by UF students and Afro-Ameri Afro-American
can Afro-American Student Association members
Larry Jordan and Wayne Fulton,
moved through Gainesville Sat Saturday
urday Saturday telling Negroes over a por portable
table portable amplifier system that they
had declared a declaration of
war a declaration of inde independence.
pendence. independence.
Earlier in the day, before the
march got underway from the
church, they sent the same por portable
table portable sound unit through Gaines Gainesvilles
villes Gainesvilles Negro areas asking sym sympathizers
pathizers sympathizers to join them at the
church for the black power rally.
About 75 persons, in all, were
in the church and joined in the
march.
Nevertheless, Saturday night
while the riot control squad was
on its way to Gainesville, small
clusters of Negroes began form forming
ing forming in the citys Negro neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood near the city police sta station
tion station on NW Sixth Street.
Cars full of young Negroes
were seen around town crusing
up and down local streets.
However, no violence flared.
If Waller and Wilcox are con convicted
victed convicted on the inciting to riot
charge they could spend up to
two years in prison under Flor Florida
ida Florida law.
Wilcox is a government em employee
ployee employee from Jacksonville. Wal Waller
ler Waller lives in St. Petersburg and
was released from prison where
he served a sentence for ripping
an anti-Negro mural from the
St. Petersburgh City Hall's wall.
March
f FROM PA6E ONE
1
Waller, a Student Non-Violent
Coordinating Committee repre representative
sentative representative from St. Petersburg,
led a crowd of black power ad advocates
vocates advocates to the Alachua County
Jail to demand Dawkins release.
The Sunday afternoon demon demonstration
stration demonstration and arrest was in sharp
contrast to the quiet tribute paid
to King by a distinguished array
of speakers and nearly .800
people, both white and Negro.

I
L,
James Kilpatrick

Herman Goldner

1 I
I
-
mhmhipiihhhihhphp 7 : .>' HHHIiHHHIHIP
(Photo by Mike Abrams)
Joe Waller Speaks To Group

Turmoil Erupts
Throughout U.S.

Racial turmoil In the wake of
the assassination of Dr. Martin
Luther King Jr., erupted into
renewed violence In Pittsburgh,
Pa., and Baltimore, Md., Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
Federal troops were ordered
into Baltimore at the request of
Gov. Spiro T. Agnew. Fire bomb bombing
ing bombing reached with 10 blocks of the
Country
Mourns
For King
Americans led by President
Johnson joined Sunday to mourn
the death of Dr. Martin Luther
King In memorial marches and
services across the country.
In Pittsburgh, marchers
braved continued racial violence
and marched 10 abreast from
the Negro Hill district downtown,
heavily guarded by police.
In other cities around the coun country,
try, country, thousands marched in pro procession
cession procession led by church leaders of
all faiths. Others gathered in
churches, stadiums, and civic
centers.
Their prayers echoed the hope
that King's dream of nonviolence
would not be forgotten.
In Atlanta, thousands of mourn mourners
ers mourners filed past Kings bier in Sis Sisters'
ters' Sisters' chapel on the campus of
Seplman College. They stood
in line .for blocks under over overcast
cast overcast skies and filed past the
African mahogany casket at the
rate of 1,200 an hour.

Monday, April 8, 1868, The Florida Alligator,

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Philip Crane

downtown business district.
Tension remained at the tin tinderbox
derbox tinderbox level in communities
across the land.
Two battaltions of federal
troops took up positions on Chi Chicagos
cagos Chicagos South Side when a new
wave of looting and burning broke
out, but the outbreak was con controlled
trolled controlled with the aid of Negro
street gangs.
At least 14 persons were hurt
when National Guardsmen ad advancing
vancing advancing into Pittsburghs Hill
District where 1,000 Negroes
were looting and firebombing
were showered with rocks and
bottles from atop buildings.
Gov. Raymond P. Shafer of
Pennsylvania declared a state
of emergency in Pittsburgh, im imposed
posed imposed a 7 p.m., curfew, and
sent an additional 1,000 National
Guardsmen into action. Fifteen
hundred more guardsmen were
alerted.
One person was killed and
four were wounded Saturday night
during a 90- minute gun duel be between
tween between police and racial militants
at Oakland, Calif.
Fire bombers struck a Ku
Klux Klan headquarters in At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, Ga., a block from where
Kings body lay in state.
The national death toll from
rioting, looting, burning and snip sniping
ing sniping reached 28. Chicago had 11
dead, Washington 6, Baltimore
4, Detroit 2, and Minneapolis,
Memphis, Tallahassee, Atlanta
and Oakland 1 each. 1
More than 1,300 persons have
been injured and 7,796 arrested
in UJS. cities since the killing
of King Thursday night. More
than half the arrests and more
than two-thirds of the injured
were in the nations capital.

Page 5



>, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 8, 1968

Page 6

_ ' The
Florida Alligator
To Let The People Know 99
taai ste * ull
J[ll Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
Atolhirnu ManagingEditor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Boh Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
Tb Florida Alligator** official position on Imum la expressed
only In the oolumns below. Other materiel in this issue may
reflect the opinion of the writer or cartoonist and not necessarily
that of the Florida Alligator unless specifically indicated.

Racial Peace

Gainesville should be
proud 0
The actions of city and
county police Saturday
averted a possible riot in
this town, much like those
that have wracked the rest
of the nation,,
Using care, calm and
consideration local law en enforcement
forcement enforcement officers allowed
protestors to speak their
peace, march their march
and threaten their threats.
Then they acted, before
any violence could flare.
The joint request of city
and county police for
special help from the
Governors office, in the
form of a special riot con control
trol control squad composed of
state conservation of officers,
ficers, officers, came before there
was trouble, possibly sav saving
ing saving lives and certainly pre
venting violence.
And, the few police of offivers
fivers offivers who were forced to
listen to ridicule and scorn
as the Negro militants
made their way through

First Things First,* Please

Honor Court, were in interested.
terested. interested.
Yes Honor Court, your
proposal, or should we call
it demand, that the Student
Senate reapportion itself
in line with the U.S.
Supreme Courts ruling ex extending
tending extending the one-man one onevote
vote onevote theory to the local
level is interesting.
Weve got a few ques questions
tions questions though.
Since when do federal
laws, or federal court in interpretations
terpretations interpretations of govern government
ment government matters, apply to the
university.
In fact, Honor Court, if
you are going to seek to
apply this latest Supreme
Court interpretation to the
Senate wed also
like to see you do some something
thing something a little more basic.
It has been said for many

the streets of Gainesville
handled themselves in a
manner which brings honor
to the city force.
But, even more impor important
tant important than the fine action of
local law enforcement of officers
ficers officers is that fact that now
that violence has been at
least temporarily averted
and the rabble rousers con contained,
tained, contained, we may sit down
with our Negro brethren
and talk.
The only fitting memor memorial
ial memorial to the late and great
Dr, Martin Luther King
is peace and equality,
Gainesville and the UF
must have these and will
have these if we can now
work together to build
better schools, better
homes and make available
better jobs for our fellow
citizens.
The shade of difference
which divides us the
color line -- must be
erased,
... 1--
Through peace we shall
do this.

years now, and the courts,
bless their souls, have
held, that students are not
guaranteed the same rights
that all other citizens have
under the first ten amend amendments
ments amendments to the constitution.
So we think, dear Honor
Court, that if you are really
interested in the rights of
students you might' try to
get us our constitutional
rights before you start
flinging all sorts of high highbrow
brow highbrow court interpretations
around.
You know Honor Court,
sometimes you really
amaze us.
Were not against what
youre trying to do. We
think re apportionment of
the student senate would
probably be a good thing.
But lets do first things
first. Why not get us our
rights?

j ;
Now Who's The Noblest Roman Os Them All?

PERSPECTIVE

A Political Generation

Todays generation of college students
is searching almost desparately for a
political leader. Hundreds of students
trekked the length and breadth of New
Hampshire and, as columnist Tom Wicker
pointed out, were literally going hungry
to aid the mild-mannered Eugene McCarthy;
and thousands turn out for as much as a
glimpse at the charasmatic Robert Kennedy.
One year ago observers were saying that
our generation was, on the whole, totally
disenchanted and disillusioned by what is so
often called the Establishment. We were
said to have completely rejected the political
processes of our country, to have seen in
them no means whatsoever of expressing
our views.
It is doubtful that the college student
has changed appreciably since then, but it
is certain that he now sees a method of
expressing himself through leading political
figures, and college students will probably
continue to play a very important role
in this years presidential election.
If our mood was disillusionment, it was
perhaps justified. We grew up under Eisen Eisenhower,
hower, Eisenhower, an aging vestige of an old war, a
war which we, unlike our fathers, could
neither remember nor comprehend. We
became politically aware during the
Kennedy-Nixon election, and though we pro probably
bably probably held the same attitudes as our parents,
after the election we came gradually to
realize that it was indeed our generation
that John Kennedy expected to lead the
country toward New Frontiers.
Most of us were in high school when
Kennedy was assasinated, and while his
death was a, shock to the entire nation
it was perhaps a greater blow to those
of our age group, for it occurred at a time
when we were first formulating our in individual

Alligator Staff
. DOUCETTE I GLENN FAKE 1
; A ssistant News Editor Editorial Assistant
JERRY SILBERBERG JOE torphta
Campus Living Editor I A JOE TORCHIA
o &ai*or Entertainment Editor

BY BRUCE MCCURRY

dividual individual beliefs about our countrys political
institutions, and John Kennedy was a fitting
image for the youthfulness we cherished
Kennedy was succeeded by Lyndon John Johnson,
son, Johnson, and his youthfulness was replaced by
Johnsons somber tone, and we soon learned
that our role was no longer that of leading
the nation toward New Frontiers but
rather that of fighting a war whose ob objectives
jectives objectives are obscure if not dubious. Al Although
though Although Johnson may have been sincere all
along, he has never been quite able to
communicate this sincerity and the college
student has viewed him with a distrust
that has led to the brink of a complete
rejection of our countrys political leaders.
But new figures have emerged capable
of leading our generation and we have
responded vivaciously, and the college stu student
dent student appears to be the main force pushing
both Kennedy and McCarthy. We are per perhaps
haps perhaps naive in that we thinjc we need only
talk to people in order to convince them of
the rightness of our beliefs, and we will
continue to talk to people, continue to go
door to door as we did in New Hampshire.
But things are not so simple. Now that
Lyndon Johnson is out of the race, Hubert
Humphrey has come to the front as a pos possible
sible possible contender for the Democratic nomin nomination,
ation, nomination, and with the support of such men as
labor overlord George Meany and political
boss Mayor Daley, .Humphrey could well
leav Chicago with the nomination, having
never won a single primary. If such is
the case, if the college student extends
himself toward securing the nomination
for either Kennedy or McCarthy and his
efforts fail, no one should even dare predict
the future attitudes of an entire generation
toward our countrys political institutions.



PALE RIDER

Ripe For Burnin

If we do it, baby, its gonna be good!
Mrs. Carol Thomas
Gainesville is like cookin a steak. We dont like it rare. We
like it well done.
Mrs. Sarah Anthony
Gainesville Co-chairman SNCC

And so the scripture reads.
The valley of the shadow of the
fire is not so far away as you
and I think. This sleepy city
is a divided city beset with
problems which may foretell its
demise.
Gainesville is a university city
the proper focus for violence
and perhaps one of the few
cities in America where con conditions
ditions conditions are not only compliant
with the means but actually
foster them. In Gainesville an
accomplished arsonist within a
few hours has the chance to be become
come become more accomplished.
The downtown section of this
city, as most American down downtowns
towns downtowns are, is relatively close
to the Negro slums which in infect
fect infect it. Imagine, if you can the
utter incomprehension with which
the average Negro worker views
wealth which is displayed through
th§ plate glass each day on his
way to work.
He may work at the UF where
salaries are considered so low
that most Negroes view UF jobs
with contempt. The conditions
for workers and treatment of
them at UF is ten years be behind
hind behind the times.
They treat you like dogs,
sometimes, complained one
Negro worker. They wont let
anyone work overtime, he con continued.
tinued. continued. As it is with my wife
and I working we just hardly get
by.
The man pointed to his shoes
he paid ten dollars for three
weeks ago. Os course, there were
holes in them.
matic because the tragedy of
these people cannot be grasped
unless you go out and talk to
them. Personally I would find
it hard to get along, say, if I
had to raise a family on fifty
dollars a week.
The UF, unfortunately, is quite
blindly contributing to the Negro
dissatisfaction in the town of
Gainesville. The scripture reads
also that he shall reap what
he sows. UF should also be
prepared to reap.
Student Appeals
Upheld Before
MR. EDITOR:
Technically you may be right
in saying, For the first time in
UF history, a student Honor Court
decision has been challenged and
overruled by the Student Conduct
Committee (SCC). The Commit Committees
tees Committees action, however, is not an
unprecedented reversal of the
Honor Court. I remember two
occasions when the immediate
predecessor of the Student Con Conduct
duct Conduct Committee, the Faculty Dis Discipline
cipline Discipline Committee, reversed de decisions
cisions decisions made by the Honor Court.
In each case the Honor Court
While these two are the only
cases of which I have personal
knowledge, I would not assume
that they are the only ones that
ever occurred. The Universitys
efforts to see that students are
not treated unfairly began a good
many years before the adoption
of the Student Conduct Code.
GEORGE R. BENTLEY
CHAIRMAN
FACULTY DISCIPLINE COM COMMITTEE,
MITTEE, COMMITTEE, 1954-56 t k

BY MICHAEL ABRAMS

OPEN FORUM:
Jkitiia mi ViA&wt
There is no hope for the complacent man.

Vietnam-A Race War

MR. EDITOR:
Os the many issues related to
Vietnam perhaps the matter of
race presents the greatest irony.
It would be quite erroneous to
call Vietnam, as some have, a
racial war eventhough it does
pit a yellow nation against a
primarily white one. Although
there are many racial overtones
the reasoning behind the involve involvement
ment involvement is unquestionably political.
Nevertheless, there are interest interesting
ing interesting racial features to the war.
If the world is viewed very
generally it is seen to be divided
into two opposing economic
camps which at the same time
happen to be racial as well. The
camps are the rich white nations
against the poor non-white
nations and peoples (which is to
include Latins who are loosely
classified at times as non-white).
From this standpoint the United
States is a very ironic figure.
We are the richest of the white
nations and at the same time
include a vary distinct, large,
and impoverished non-white
population.
The Chinese have a point of
view, a very meaningful and sig significant
nificant significant one, that the poor non-.
white world is in a state of
revolution against the white
World, a revolution which they
choose to lead. To them Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam is a highly significant
struggle the outcome of which will
be critical to the world's masses.
It is interesting that communism
as such figures into the struggle
only incidently. After all, the
Chinese regard the Soviet Union
as a rich white nation. It was
once thought that the Soviet Union
would be the leader of this revo revolution
lution revolution but that does not seem to
have worked out. To the Chinese,
the American Negro revolution is
a significant part of the struggle,
and they have made proposals,
which were rebuffed, to American
Negro leaders for a spiritual
union of their causes.
Therefore, what exists is a
some what paradoxical situation.
The United States is a rich white
nation engaged in a war with a
poor non-white nation and in this
war is employing a large
of poor non-whites as soldiers.
The Chinese probably have some
trouble understanding why the
Negroes will participate in this
war* The answer to the problem
is that the Negroes, who fit quite
clearly into the category of poor poornon*-whites,
non*-whites, poornon*-whites, are nevertheless
Americans. Indeed they are as
American as any stock in our
country. After all who has been
here the longest. The Chinese
fail to make this consideration.
A much more ironical racial
aspect of the war is the impact
on the home front with respect
to Negroes. The war is described

I begin today with a very, very terrible pun
which I repeat only on a dare. It is in the form
of a proverb. He who gets hit over head with
heavy club shall be known as a brain in the neck.
Oh my, oh me, oh, Im sorry.
Todays brainosity deals with words. Here we go.
1. Give me a four letter word ending in ENY.
2. And what Is 'i six letter word which uses only
two letters, three times each?
3. Name a four letter word from which you
can make five other four letter words (besides
itself).

as a poorman's war in which
Negro casualties are 20% when
they represent only 10% of the
population at home. Norman
Mailer says that the Johnson ad administration
ministration administration started the war in
order, to take the wind out of the
sails of the civil rights move movement.
ment. movement. The problem of poverty and
race has reached the point where
every summer large scale vio violence
lence violence erupts in the cities around
the country, and the Negro
leaders cry that the only solution
to the trouble can be brought
through massive federal action,
which they cry is impossible as
long as the war diverts federal
money and attention. In short the
war has stifled the Negros striv striving
ing striving for status. However there is
another side to this coin. While
the war is called a great detri detriment,
ment, detriment, it is also true that there

Will Man Destroy
Fair Sister Earth?

MR. EDITOR:
There is stillness only in death.
There is movement and growth
Memorial Fund
For Dr. King
MR. EDITOR:
Dr. Martin Luther King
Memorial Fund donations will be
received by:
The Reverend T. A. Wright,
Mount Carmel Baptist Church,
429 NW 4th Avenue, residence at
503 NW 4th Avenue, Phone: 376_
6516^
Mrs. Wright is a teacher at
Duval Elementary School in
Gainesville. Reverend Wright is
ponsoring a housing project for
low income families in the
Gainesville area. Reverend
Wright is President of the
Gainesville Chapter of the
National Association for the Ad Advancement
vancement Advancement of Colored People.
RUSSELL W. RAMSEY
Gator Button
fT vjussolini\,
II HAD A ]|
\kHANG-UP M

ALLIGATOR BRAINOSITIES
By LEWIS ROTHLEIN

has been no enterprise in Am American
erican American History in which black
and white have been more closely
involved with each other. There
is probably greater fellowship
than what is found in a fox hole.
Americans find themselves in an
Intimately integrated combat
society. Furthermore, will the
Negro who comes home a hero
from Vietnam be content to be
a hero in the ghetto? Will be feel
inferior to the men he fought side
by side with? Will he accept being
judged by his color at home when
ability was what counted in Viet Vietnam?
nam? Vietnam? Will the white soldier be
intent on imposing old inequities
on his old war buddies? Indeed
if Vietnam has stifled the Negro
cause it has also given the Negro
his greatest outlet in American
history.
ERNEST MCGILL, 4AS

to remind me of my sometime,
somehow life. Stupid people I can cannot
not cannot denounce what is done in your
name as being immoral; but .
I dont understand why armies
dont throw down their weapons,
abandon them, and let their
leaders have it out in their own
way (of course they might heed
themselves for fear of personal
injury).
Somehow in my development
as a human I came to the con conclusion
clusion conclusion that I really didnt need
but a minimum of regulation (the
voice of self-actualization), that
I cannot find it within myself to
plink bullets (there are other
ways to destroy also) into bodies
of people who know neither I nor
my essence, and that it was only
necessary to live functionaly with
only few material things. But
somehow my decision is taken
as a threat and my appearance
receives many harsh looks.
So I suppose by unnatural se selection
lection selection I will be pronounced as a
failure and take leave of the Rat
Race. I have been called sub subversive,
versive, subversive, but I considered it my
thing to use my education to
prompt solutions not to take a
position that perpetrates the
mess, the decay.
Just had a horrible thought
perhaps our civilization so com complex
plex complex and slow in its processes
must fall as other have, or per perhaps
haps perhaps all mankings and common
men will destroy our fair sister,
Earth the provider.
You may consider new left
people childish, but then again
one might come to believe that
to become a new adult one needs
a new childhhod. Adlous. Zut will
sit and ponder somemore.
... A HIPPIE

Monday, April 8, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

4. What is a word that has three double letters
consecutively following each other? (A word with
cwo-double letters consecutively following each other
in BALLOON.)
As for the last brainosity, about decoding, if
you took each digit in the number to the immediate
right of its corresponding word, and put in its
place the letter of that digit from the word (a 2
would be the second letter, a 4 would be the fourth,
echt,) you would have gotten a message to the
effect that the man was a spy.
Have a good day.

Thomas D
Speaks Out
Once Again
MR. EDITOR:
Being a resident of Thomas D,
albeit an outspoken one, I feel
prompted to reply to Mr. Harry
Readers letter in Fridays Alli Alligator.
gator. Alligator.
I believe that the vicissitudes
of the quarter system do press
equally hard on the large majority
of the students of this university.
Students of all academic disci disciplines
plines disciplines suffer from the pressure
and low grades resulting from
the shortcomings of the quarter
system.
However, I do not agree with
my co-residents that the quarter
system is conducive to true
learning. Only a few superior
students are able to truly learn
and make high grades. (How would
you like to be the only resident
in your dorm to make a C?)
Clearly, some remedy is
needed, but I dont have the
answer. The answer to the
quarter system lies with the Ad Administration
ministration Administration and the Board of
Regents.
PAT ERNST, lUC
Who Wants
To Live In A
Lousy Dorm?
MR. EDITOR:
I agree with the student leaders
on their reactions to the dorms.
I am a freshman and I do not
cherish the thought of living in
the dorms for another 1 or 2
years. Why they built twin towers
I shall never know. This would
have been my last year but in
order to fill all of our lovely
dorm space they are requiring
sophomores to live in the dorms
next year. Soon I hear it will
be until were 21.
Its not fair to let juniors
and seniors get first choice of
twin towers. Theyre the ones
who like the dorms. Why not
make them live in the crummy
old ones? The freshmen and sophs
who are forced to live in dorms
should at least get nice ones. They
dont want to live in them in
the first place.
NAME WITHHELD
Poor Response
For Accent
MR. EDITOR:
Frank Gramling and his
ACCENT 6B staff were not per personally
sonally personally responsible for the ne negative
gative negative replies of the one onehundred-pi
hundred-pi onehundred-pi us national leaders
but the UF is. A suggestion:
Why doesnt the Alligator direct
some of its acid towards the
REALwhys of the UFs rejection.
: e
PEGGY RENFRANZ, 2UC

Page 7



GAT OR CL ASSIF IE D S

FOR SALE
GUNS GUNS GUNS
Inventory over 450 Buy Sell
Trade Repair. Reloading Supplies,
Custom Reloading HARRY
BECKWITH, GUN DEALER,
MICANOPY, 466-3340.
(A-106-ts-p)
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)
HONOA Scrambler 305, very good
condition. Engine has only 4300
miles. Helmet included. Call
3720958. Ask for Dave Mitchell
after 7. (A-109-4t-p)
GUITAR: Goya classical, with new
nylon strings and capo. Good
condition, must sell. $65.00. Call
378-8845 after 5. (A-110-3t-p)
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
Sat. or Sun. (Allo3tp)
LUDWIG DRUM SET complete
Model 9881Pcx 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)
FOR SALE: Harley Davidson Mso,
50cc, $125.00, excellent condition, 8
months old. TV Antenna and 40'
mast, S4O. 8 months old, also
excellent condition. PH 3784881.
(Allostp)
1968 HONDA 90 Scrambler
perfect condition sharp looking
cycle. Tool Kit included. $350.00.
Call 372-9145. Ask for Mark.
(Alllstp)
i ' ' ' "tr
TAPE DECK: Eico model RP-100. 4
track, solid state, sound, 3 drive
motors. Best offer. Phone 3725576.
(Alll3tp)
ZENITH Portable Stereo, excellent
condition; separate speakers; base,
treble, balance controls; includes 45
RRM spindle and stylus brush.
$60.00 firm offer. Call 3729405;
ask for Bob. (Alll2tp)
MORTH CAROLINA Mountain
Property 22 acres, 4 room house, 3
springs. Near Beach mountain ski
resort. $9,000. 3768523.
(Alll3tp)

I Show Starts At 7:15 At 7:20 & 10:45 I
IPUphwis gyjMil
Op innate
f~~ Cofeature At 9.00 B
If? DOUG McCLURE NANCY KWAN
|>^ w Noo
FOR SALE
MOBILE HOME for sale: 8' x 50',
carpeting, 9,000 BTU AC, spacious
lot, excellent condition, 5 minutes
from campus, 3860 SW Archer Rd.
I2, 3785271 evenings after 5:30.
(Alll3tp)
ENGAGEMENT RING, Beautifully
designed with two Baguettes. Good
quality. Center stone weighs over .60
carate, 14 kt. gold. A give-away at
$325.00. 378-4887 after 5 p.m.
(Alll3tp)
FOR RENT
153335 NW sth Ave. 1 bedroom
apt. furnished and air conditioned. 5
blocks from campus, available
immediately. Call 3768475 or
376-1065. (Blo7stp)
SUBLEASE Efficiency Apt. Modern,
AC, near Campus, $70.00 per month.
Available immediately. 3785438.
1222 NW Bth Ave. Apt. 10.
(Blo Bstp)
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 Bstp)
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
305 773 2330 after 6 p.m.
(Blo9stp)
FURNISHED apartment, only one
block from Law School, AC,
conveniently located. Call Rich
3725429 after 10 p.m. or see at
117 SW 12th Street, Apt. 3.
(Bllo3tp)
2 BEDROOM apt. to sublease in
Landmark for June, July and August.
Call 378-3609. (B-111-3t-p)
FURNISHED 3 room back left apt.
Mature Male student. See 111 NW
7th Terrace. Reasonable
(B111Itp)
| WANTED
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)
FEMALE roommate wanted: Age
2025 to share 2 bedroom furnished
block house. SSO mo. Call 3728901
or 37§-8145. (C-108-st-p)
NEED roommate to share large,
two-bedroom. Air Conditioned
attractive apartment 10 minutes from
campus. $52.50 utilities included.
Jim 372-1574. (C-111-st-p)

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 8, 1968

Page 8

WANTED
MALE roommate wanted!
Williamsburg apt. ACCH, pool,
cable TV. Full kitchen. One bedroom
with 2 double beds, carpeted.
Movein imrmdiately. $67.50 per
month. Call 378 8338.
(Cllostp)
FEMALE roommate. Out of town.
20 minutes from campus. Quiet place
to study. $25.00 per month. Horses
may be boarded. Call 4722541
after 7:00 p.m. and weekends.
(Cllo3tp)
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. (Cllostp)
ROOMMATE wanted. Modem apt.,
soundproof, sundeck, AC. $40.00 a
month, no utilities. 2 blocks from
campus. 378-6281. (C-110-2t-p)
WOMAN wanted to babysit 4 month
old boy in her own home, while
mother teaches. Call 3786715 after
4:30. (C-1103tp)

1(1 ACADEMY AWARD
| U NOMINATIONS \
I Takohono 378-2434 \
*' ~a Spencer, Sidney i Katharine sl " n
'Hr*! TRACY 1 POITIER 1 HEPBURN itis
vtJ guess who's |:g
coming to dinner 7:30

Please reserve copies of the^N^^,]
1968 Seminole in my name.
I have enclosed $ ($5 per copy) xsdjjr
Name
Number i
Address I
City State & Zip I
You will be notified in the Alligator when the
year books have arrived. Mai! this with remittance
; U of F Gainesville.|
BIKINIS /% |
A-GO-GO mV
The Wild Ones Are Here!! I
I PROFESSIONAL SERVICE PHARMACY
|r- 5 .,. ST

WANTED |
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
qraduate student. Air conditioning,
cable TV. Call 376-7659 for
information. (Clo9st p)
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. (Clo9lOtp)
c-
MALE roommate wanted: Frederick
Gardens Apts. AC, Pool, Cable T.V.
Only $88.75 for Entire spring
Quarter. Call 378 2967.
(Clo7stp)
ONE OR TWO male roommates
wanted to share large 2 bdrm Luxury
Gatortown Apt. Immediate
occupancy. Contact Chris.
378-1226. (Clo7stp)

Use our handy
mall In order
form.

. rvr a T. l Ai%>%% *
WANTED X
*A '* A
FEMALE less than 20 years old with
following characteristics who desires
to meet and befriend a male with
similar qualities: shy, quiet, reserved,
lonely, interested in ridiculous art
shorter than 5'4", independent, lives
off-campus (Optional), and lazv.
Call Mark 376-9578
(Cllo2tp)
ROOMMATE wanted immediately at
Williamsburg Townhouse Apt.
Luxury living. Call Mary at
372-6987, 2000 SW 16th St
(Clllstp)
NEEDED for THE PARTY:
Politically conservative, morally
liberal coed. (No dogs) Join the
Fabulous 48 in '6B. Ask for YR. Call
376-8059 or 376-9777
'Clll3tp)
-JIBT5
Tell Me Lies
Showings at: 7:15
WORLDS WORST MOVIE
AWARD WINNERS:
State Theater
James Garner
Record Bar
George Kirkpatrick



lassifieds
xwx-x<-x-x%-x%
| 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.
(E-106-nc-tf)
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
5460. per month. Equal opportunity
Employer. Call Central Employment
Center 376-3261 Ext. 21014
(Elo9stc)
FEMALE curb Hostess Night shift
- 6 days a week Jerrys Restaurant
South- SW 13th St. (Elllstc)
MALE curb Boy Night shift 6
days a week Jerrys Restaurant
South. SW 13th St. (Elllstc)
MALE counselors for summer camp
in Centra Florida. Basketball,Tennis,
Football, Sailing, Music (Piano), Arts
and Crafts. WSI, NRA. Call
376-8094. (E-1103tp)
FEMALE counselors for summer
camp in Central Florida. Tennis, Arts
and Crafts, Music (Piano), Call
376-8094. (Ello3tp)
AUTOS
CREAMPUFF. 1962 Buick Electra
225 Convertible. White, pink leather
interior, auto, trans. R & 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.
376 7870 from 69.
(Gllostp)
1
CLEAN 1966 VW, radio, heater. Air
Vents, WSW, under 30,000 miles.
Asking SI4OO. Call 378-3628 after 5
p.m. (Gllo3tp)
'59 AUSTIN HEALY 3000,
Overdrive. Rebuilt clutch,
transmission. Good mechanical
condition, body not too great. Best
offer. Call 378-3578.
(Gllo3tp)
FOR SALE: Porsche 1961.
372-0888. (G-1105tp)
CAR COLLECTOR selling 1940
Ford Sedan in beautiful original
condition, $835. Invested best
reasonable offer. Days 376-4512,
Nights 376-0201. (G-110-st-c)
1961 FAIR LAIN. Perfect body
engine and interior. Excellent
turnpike car. New tires, $375. Call
3729297 3:005:30. See at Archer
Road Village Park, Delta Ave.
Cottage 9. (G-108-st-p)
LEAVING town. Must sell. 63
Bonneville convertible. Power
steering, power brakes, four on floor.
Excellent condition. Call 378-3686
or Santa Fe Junior College Library.
378-5311. (G lo6Btp)
X-KE Jaguar, top running condition.
Needs hood work, SI2OO. Archer Rd.
Village Trailer Park Alpha 8.
(G lollo tp)
1963 FORD Galaxy 500 Convertible,
VB, radio, heater, AC, Power
steering, automatic transmission.
Excellent condition. $875. Call
378-3558. (G-109-3t-p)
PERSONAL
THREE good-looking male
sophomores (Gamma Delta lota)
need attractive girls for dates. Write:
5960 SW 35th Way (Country Club
Estates). (J-108-3t-p)
IS YOUR WIFE working to put you
through school? Give her a dignified
*Bxlo CER Tl FICATE OF
ACHIEVEMENT on parchmentlike
paper which honors her contribution.
Only $2.25. Wilset Co. Route 2,
Concord, N. H. 03301.
(J-106lOtp)
COMPLETE set 4 Woods, 10 Irons,
Macgregor Tourney Pro Golf Clubs in
good condition. Just over $7.00 each
at SIOO.OO. Call John Baldwin at
3 7 6 -5757 or 3T6-4201.
(J-1115tc)

PERSONAL
I; r V
SPORTS CAR ENTHUSIASTS
Don t miss North Florida's sports car
racing classic the eighth annual
GOLDEN CROWN PRIX, April
20 2l at Fernandina Beach
Municipal Airport. Over 100 of the
Southeast's finest drivers and hottest
machines competing for SCCA
National Championship points. Just
30 miles north of Jacksonville. Great
for a weekender. Free camping at the
racecourse. Advance sale tickets at
Reitz Union Box Office $5.00
for weekend pass, or $3.50 for
Sunday, $2.50 for Saturday. FREE
infield passes. Check at box office for
group discount rates (15 or more).
(J 1115 tp)
FLAVET 111 says Thank You!
(Jlll2tp)
. : ;.svx*:xxx.:.:.x.:.x.x.x.:.:.x.:.>x*x-x'x--...-.-.
LOST & FOUND J
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 Londoh Fog, Size
6 Petite Trenchcoat. Call Diane,
378-6141. (Lllo2tp)
LOST Wednesday March 13 Tolbert
Area BULOVA wrist watch.
Engraved on back, gold plated band.
Call Dennis, Tolbert 413. 3769221.
(Llll3tp)
LOST: Gold ID Bracelet bearing the
name "Syliva. If found please call
Sylvia at 376-9387. (Llllltp)
LOST March 31 Sunday 123
Reitz Union Mortar Board Reception
Small Blue patent leather purse
with identification and check book,
call 378-7423. (Llllltp)

*DO-lf-Yourself
**
W* DAYS TO RUN
To order classifieds, use the
form below.' Mail it with remit- (consecutive) ||
c£z tance to: Alligator Classifieds, O 1 da y
Room 330 Reitz Union, Gaines- 2 days
CgS ville, Florida 32601. 3 days (*IQ% discount)
§5 0 4 days ( f lO% discount)
vE§ Orders must be RECEIVED Qf, days and over
pi 3 days prior to publication. (*20% discount)
H DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE M
f-\ acc jc | /"* a TlO l\i Count the words, omitting a, an &
C- LA oo l r IL. ll'vJ the. Addresses and phone numbers
q sale count as one word. Minimum charge
EK (-j is SI.OO for 20 words. For each Eg
8* q wanted additional word add 3?. Multiply
help wanted the total by nul * >er *** the
0 autos is to run. Subtract the discount
personal applicable) and enclose a check
lost _found for the remalnder For example, gj
n a 32-word ad to run 4 days costs S§j
U services s4<9o ($5.44 less 54?).
WORDING ff§
M NAME DATE 21 i
B STUDENT ;fHONE_ ||
|| ADDRESS- fa
jj§ CITY STATE ZIP IS
ney cannot be refunded if ad is cancel led

LOST & FOUND
LOST Mens glasses in Union
Thursday March 28. Grey
transluscent frames in black vinyl
case. Reward. Call Alan Lewis, Rm
410. 376-9370. (L-111-3t-p)
LOST perscription sun glasses in
Room 108 C AFA Complex, please
call 3722607. No questions asked.
(L 111 3t p)
SERVICES
A LTERNATORSGENERATORS LTERNATORSGENERATORSSTARTERS
STARTERS LTERNATORSGENERATORSSTARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric Service
603 SE Second Street. 3787330.
(M-101-ts-c)
INCOME TAX RETURNS . $4.00
up. SPECIAL rates for Univ.
Students, Faculty and employees. At
Rebel Discount, 1227 W. Univ. Ave.
3767430, 3786127, across from
Wolfies. (Mlollstp)
FLYING TO FORT
LAUDE RD ALEMIAMI, $30.00
R.T., VA HOURS FLYING TIME,
LEAVE THURSDAY 4/11,
RETURN SUNDAY 4/14. DON
KOZICH 378-1863. (M-109-3t-p)
TENNIS RACKET RESTRINGING,
satisfaction guaranteed. Free Pick up
and delivery on and near campus.
Call M and R Tennis Services.
378-2489. (M-104-18t-p)
GERMAN LESSONS and/or
tutoring. Graduate 'PHD' Language
exam or Undergraduate levels. Tel.
376-7964 after 5 p.m.
(Mlll4tp)

ACADEMICS

By DEE DEE HORN
Alligator Staff Writer
FORESTRY
Dr. Robert G. Stanley, pro professor
fessor professor in the School of Forestry
and Department of Botany, will
lecture at the Polish Academy of
Sciences this spring as one of
two persons in the United States
selected by the U.S. National Aca Academy
demy Academy of Sciences.
Dr. Stanley will visit and
lecture at universities in War Warsaw,
saw, Warsaw, Lodz, and Poznan, all of
which are attempting to increase
cellulose yield from trees. Bio Biochemical
chemical Biochemical studies toward this goal
are in progress under Dr.
Stanleys direction at the Forest
Physiological-Genetics Labora Laboratory
tory Laboratory at the UF. The trip is ten tentatively
tatively tentatively scheduled for May.
MEDICINE
Leighton E. Cluff, MD, profes professor
sor professor and chairman of the Depart Department
ment Department of Medicine, has been
appointed to the National
Advisory Allergy Infectious
Diseases Council of the U.S. Pub Public
lic Public Service Department. Dr. Cluff
will serve a four year term as
aid to the Surgeon General.
PATHOLOGY
- Richard T. Smith, M.D.,
professor and chairman of
the department of Pathology,
has been appointed a member
of the National Foundation Re Research

GRANTS AWARDED
Grants totaling $45,000 have been awarded to 18 UF professors
for humanities research.
They are: John T. Algeo, graphemicS; Willis K. Bodine, American
deyboard design; Robert H. Bowers Jr., the Legend of Jonah; Dr.
Francis C. Hayes, Dictionary of Spanish Proverbs; Dr. Richard P.
Haynes, Greek theories of pleasure.
Dr. Ward Hellstrom, the poetry of Tennyson; Dr. Richard H. Hiers,
eschatology and the ministry of Jesus; Dr. Roy E. Lambert, linguistic
atlas of the southeastern states; Dr. Peter Lisca, Ernest Heminway.
Dr. A. H. de 01 iviera-Marques, Lisbon in the Middle Ages; Jones
D. Millikan, Martin Heideggers Sein und Zeit, Dr. Melvyn New,
Laurence Sterne; Dr. France; Dr. John B. Pickard, the letters of
John Greenleaf Whittier, and Harry W. Paul, Science and Religion in
19th Century France.
Dr. R. A. Preto-Rodas, Afro-Portuguese Literature; Dr. Albert
B. Smith, Theophile Gautier; Dr. Frank H. Tayler, Gustave Flauberts
Trois Contes and Dr. Tommy Ruth Waldo, Shakespeare and
pericles.
Th is is Where Good
Service Starts!
CRANE IMPORTS
Specialist in repairs of
Factory Trained Mechanics
Largest stock of parts in North
Central Florida
Crane
Imports
506 East University 372-4373

Monday, April 8, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

news and vieps

search Research and Advisory Committee,
which is responsible for evaluat evaluating
ing evaluating and selecting grantees for
Clinical Research and Birth De Defects
fects Defects Programs.
LAW
President Stephen C. O'Connell
will be one of a thousand UF law
alumni to receive a J.D. degree
on May 4. This marks the first
event of the 1968 Law Reunion
Day.
The J.D. degree will now sig signify
nify signify a graduate degree in place
of the old L.L.B. degree and will
compare with the first degree
in law with an M.D. in medicine
as a professional degree.
ENGINEERING
Larry C. Lipps, UF engineer engineering
ing engineering student, won first place and
a SIOO for his presentation Free
Molecule Flow, Heat Transfer
at Cryogenic Temperatures at
the American Society of Mechani Mechanical
cal Mechanical Engineers Conference.
MEDICAL RESEARCH
Dean Emanuel Suter of the Col College
lege College of Medicine has been elected
by the Council of the National
Society for Medical Reserach to
serve as a member of its Board
of Directors. The election gives
the College a voice in the deter determination
mination determination of policies of theNSMR.
The Society has been a
champion for the protection of
freedom of animal experimen experimentation
tation experimentation as an essential tool in the
progress of biomedical sciences.

Page 9



i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 8, 1968

Page 10

Orange

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

CAMPUS CALENDAR
Monday, April 8
Tenth Annual Communications
Week, Broadcasting Day
Program Office: dancing lessons,
245 Union, 7 p.m.
Fla. Players: Luther," Constans
Theatre, 8 p.m.
Gator Sailing Club: meeting, 355
Union, 8 p.m. Everyone
welcome, no experience
necessary
History Lecture: Dr. Yoshimitsu
Ide, The Tormented
Southerners: William J. Cash
and the New South
Intellectuals," 105 B AFA,
8:15 p.m.
Tuesday, April 9
Tenth Annual Communications
Week, Advertising-PR Day
College Os Medicine: Dr.
Herman J. Schaefer,
Radiation and Man in
Space," H-611 TH, 11 a.m.
Union Board: interview for
hostess committee chairman,
310 Union, 4 p.m.
Bridge Lessons, Union 150 C, 7
p.m.
Tuesday Evening Supper Club:
dinner, Holiday Inn, 7 p.m.
Member ship open to singles
over 21
Forestry Club: steak fry, Austin
Cary Forest, 7:30 p.m. Sign
up in Rolfs Hall, 3rd Floor
Fla. Players: Luther, Constans
Theatre, 8 p.m.
Pi Mu Epsilon: meeting, 125
Little, 8 p.m. Problems from
this years Putnam exam will
be discussed
Law Dames: how to make paper
flowers, Law School box car
room, 8 p.m.
Lyceum Council: Albert Fuller,
harpsichordist, Univ. Aud.,
8:15 p.m.
Wednesday, April 10
Tenth Annual Communications
Week, Journalism-Magazine
Day
Fla. Speleological Society:
meeting, 361 Union, 7 p.m.
Circle K: meeting, 357 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Business Dames: election of
officers, meet at the Vogue
Shop, 34th and W. Univ.
Ave., 7:30 p.m.
Benefit of U of F Collesium:
- The Beach Boys, Fla. Field, 8
p.m.
Fla. Players: Luther," Constans
Theatre, 8 p.m.

in Savinns bv the 10th... rjjji'li J ilr rSWjrf
/^V N M W Earns Interest from the IstlfeiMllMMilMMlHl
q\ 5 ly^4 per year dividend credited semi-annually TnTi
o Minimum dividend earning account only $5.00!!!
Serving the full-time employees of the U of F
campus federal credit union!
* sth Avenue at the corner of 12th street Houra : 8 : 0 am- 3:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. I

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, staff
and 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-Fraternity 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.
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.
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.

BLUE BULLETIN

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.
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.
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
235 Tigert Hall.

PRE-MEDICAL and
PRE-DENTAL STUDENTS:
Please register with the
Pre-Professional Counseling
Office, Room 103 Anderson
Hall, starting Monday, April
8-Friday, April 19. Be sure to
bring with you the full names of
all your instructors and the
course and section numbers.
SPEECH SCREENING FOR
TEACHER EDUCATION
MAJORS: All teacher education
majors, regardless of College
classification, are requted to
satifsy the speech screening
requirement before being
admitted into the Advanced
Professional Sequence, or
enrolling in EDS 400, EDE 400
and the elementary block (EDE
300, 301 and 302). English and
Speech majors do not take the
test as SCH 201 is requted in all
of thet programs. Appointments
are now being made in Room
124 Norman Hall. Phone
376-3261, Ext. 2893 or 2894.
ETS FOREIGN LANGUAGE
EXAMINATIONS: Exams in
French, German, Russian and
Spanish will be given at 9:45
a.m. on Saturday, April 20, in
207 Leigh Hall.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE
EXAMINATION: April 19 is the
deadline for receipt in the office
of the Department of Foreign
Languages, 103 Anderson Hall,
of the application for all foreign
language functional
examinations to be given on
Saturday, April 27.
GENERAL NOTICES
EASTER EGG HUNT AND
PARTY sponsored by Pi
Lambda Phi and Kappa Delta
will be held on Saturday, April
13, 1-4 p.m. at Pi Lam house,
15 Fraternity Row. Free
refreshments and prizes. Bring
you own basket if possible.
RECRUITERS FOR
VOLUNTEERS IN SERVICE
TO AMERICA (VISTA) will be
outside the Games Room of the
Reitz Union and in the Service
Booth across from the Hub
between April 15 and 19.
PAINTING FOR FUN will be
held on Thursdays, April 1-May
16, from 7-9: JO 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.
LOOK BACK IN ANGER:
Preview of Osbornes 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.
PLACEMENT NOTICES
Students must be registered
with the Placement Service to
interview. Sign-up sheets are
posted two weeks in advance of
the interview date at the J.
WAYNE REITZ UNION Room
22. All companies will be
recruiting for June and August
graduates unless ,indicated
Otherwise.
APRIL 9:
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.
APRIL 9, 10:
SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO.
All majors.
GOOD HUMOR CORP.
APRIL 10:
UNITED STATES
DEPARTMENT OF
AGRICULTURE. Acctg. Must
be U.S. citizen.
SUN LIFE ASSURANCE
COMPANY OF CANADA. Ins.
Must be U.S. citizen. Military
requirements must be fulfilled.
THE PILLSBURY CO. Bus.,
Mktg. Must be U.S. citizen.
CONTAINER CORP. OF
AMERICA.
APRIL 11:
MARITIME ADMINIS ADMINISTRATION.
TRATION. ADMINISTRATION. CE, ME, EE, Naval
Arch., Acctg., Bus., Mgt. Must
be U.S. citizen.
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK
OF JACKSONVILLE. Acctg.,
Econ., Bnk., Finance. Must be
U.S. citizen.
FIRESTONE TIRE & RUBBER
CO. Bus. Ad., Mktg., Sales Mgt.,
Retailing, Bus. Must be U.S.
citizen. R. H. MACY & CO.,
INC. Lib. Arts, Bus., Home
Econ., Mktg., Merchandising.



fraternity profile

Teps: Tops In Service

(EDITORS NOTE: Beginning
this week, the Campus Living
page will have a bi-weekly fea feature
ture feature on an outstanding frater fraternity
nity fraternity or sorority. Information
must be by the or organization.)
ganization.) organization.)
By RONNIE BLOOM
' T
Alligator Correspondent
Service has always been a
special word to the brothers
of Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity.
Last year, the TEPS were
the recipients of the Dan Mc-
Carty Service Trophy, awarded to
the fraternity that exemplified
the most outstanding service to
the UF and the community during
the past year. Obviously, the
TEPS want this trophy again.
Seventy TEPS and AEPhis em embarked
barked embarked on their annual gratify gratifying
ing gratifying and fulfilled day at Sunland
Training Center. The TEPS
played basketball, baseball,
horseshoes and other recreation recreational
al recreational activities with the residents
while the AEPhis served refresh refreshments.
ments. refreshments. Afterwards, informal dis discussions
cussions discussions were held on topics
ranging from the success of Neal
Walk to the successor of Gov.
Kirk.
Many TEPS took the weekend
off in early February and visited
the Advent Christian Home for
dependent and neglected children
as well as senior citizens. The
Home is on the Suwannee River

Easter Vietnam

By JERRY SILBERBERG
Alligator Campus Living Editor
The Alligator periodically re receives
ceives receives letters from men in Viet Vietnam.
nam. Vietnam. With the Easter and Pass Passover
over Passover holidays approaching, the
men have asked that we take time
to remember them.
In one letter that came to us,
the soldier asked that the fol following
lowing following items be sent: candy (es (especially
pecially (especially chocolate), pastries, and
canned food. Soap, razor blades,
vitamin pills, and just letters
are also in demand. Some have
asked that seasonal cards be sent
along with writing peper.
Thru this desk word comes
that the fraternities have taken
up magazine drives for our men.
But, this is not enough. While
It is a project worthy of merit,
only a few remember the
soldiers. With the traditional
holidays, let us as a campus,

CHICAGO PUBLIC SCHOOLS
will have a representative on campus on
, April 23, 1968
*6B salary: $7,000 up plus 10 days paid
vacation, 10 days sick leave, paid hos hospitalization.
pitalization. hospitalization.
For information about certification pro procedures
cedures procedures and teaching opportunities, arrange
for an appointment at:
EDUCATION PLACEMENT OFFICE

. x-
- -'V' *-
Advertise
IT'S GOOD BUSINESS

near Live Oak. After a tour of
the campus, the TEPS helped
clean a barn and surrounding
area plus clear a field of fallen
pine trees so the construction of
a new recreation center could
begin.
Cpls. Mike Edwards and Bob
Sanchez, Vietnam war veterans,
who were awarded the Purple
Heart, were guests of TEP for
Frolics weekend. They are
stationed at Paris Island, S.C.
At a home basketball game with
Miss. State, TEP hosted 30 boys
from the Florida Sheriffs Boys
Ranch and 15 Negro boys who
are part of Project Grey, a
movement to help the under underpriviledged
priviledged underpriviledged Negro child of this
community. Project Grey was
started by Jeff Nye, a TEP
brother. The boys were also in invited
vited invited for lunch and dinner at
the TEP house.
The TEPS really bled for the
IFC sponsored blood drive,
pumping 100 pints, but died out
at the end and finished second.
Pizza donated by Ginos res restaurant
taurant restaurant brought $l6O to the TEPS
and AOPi sorority, whose
members sold the pizzas
in several apartment complexes.
The money was donated to the
March of Dimes campaign.
Internationally the TEPS sold
S7OO worth of magazine sub subscriptions

through all organizations, ship
the items asked for.
Postage rates, depending on
type of mailing desired only
ranges from $1.45 for a 5 pound
package to $6.85 for air service
to an overseas base. Packages
up to 30 pounds will be accepted
by the post office. Air mail
service costs $4.08 and delivery
time is 7-10 days.
If students, faculty, and
administration have the names of
command posts or infantry
divisions, please send them to
the Campus Living Editor. Here
are two to begin with.
Co *C 4th Bn (Mech), 23rd Inf.
25th Inf Div
APO San Francisco, 96225
H & SBN, Ist FSR
c/o CPL Earl Renney 2300614
Trk. CO. Maint. Sec.
FPO San Francisco, Gal. 96602

scriptions subscriptions to be issued to Am American
erican American soldiers in Vietnam. Also,
TEPS are foster parents to a
destitute child overseas.
Domestically, TEPS came to
the aid of Mrs. Martha White Whitehead,
head, Whitehead, who lost two children and
all her possessions in a house
fire. The fraternity donated
money to a local merchant who
sold necessities to Mrs. White Whitehead
head Whitehead at cost.
At the end of the quarter,
TEP purchased S2OO worth of girl
scout cookies, used as snacks
during the week of final exams.
Planned for this quarter is an
Easter egg hunt for children
living in the Flavets, visits to
Sunland and the Advent Christian
Home and the Florida Sheriffs
Boys Ranch, participation in the
Dollars for Scholars carnival
and the housing of legislative
representatives while they are in
Gainesville this month.

.
Guess who Syd
and Gladys ran into
the other day?
fi
_ s
" \ v £ ; s' $
V
p ...
Your best chance to head off a
s\m "head-on is to think negatively. As-
A 'J,S Oo, c^ c 'o >Xe vl sume every oncoming
\ v *^ vet Y\ < c \ ruc k or car theres a good guy about
o*\ c te to make a bad mistake. And, be pre- v
pared to get out of his way if he does.
Whenever, wherever you drive
vW drive defensively. Watch out for
the other guy. Its the best way there
Hank and Marilyn. is to watch out for you.
"i*f
i
, "... 2. - :
Watch out for the Other Guy.

Published to save lives in cooperation with The Advertising Council and the National Safety Council.
v

: 4- vS- . f Hk"
Jp* i mSt I 1 f| flt
jL
CHEERLEADERS
From left to right, the coeds are Sue Salerno,
Janet Martin, Cathy Eicher, Sue Englemann,
Debbie Moschell and Helen Powell. The men
are, from left to right: Robert Alan Fierman,
Philip Johnson, Michael McGrady, Michael
Middleton, Roderick Grubbs and Richard Gray.

Monday, April 8, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

5, The Florida Alligator, Monday. April 8, 1966

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Jim Richardson Plays 'Luther'
Awfulest Movies
Invite Comments

By ROY MAYS
Alligator Feature Writer
The Motion Picture Academy
of Arts and Sciences is scheduled
to give their annual Academy
Awards tonight for the best
achievements in the motion
picture industry.
Not to be outdone by this will
be Gainesvilles own Academy of
Atrocities Awards, the brainchild
of Bill Henderson of the State
Theatre.
Henderson believes that
movies which havent made the
grade or had enough Academy
friends should receive some
mention and so the first and
possibly last annual Worlds
Worst Movie Awards.
In the belief that those people
capable of appreciating truly
awful pictures should be re rewarded,
warded, rewarded, Henderson and The
Record Bar will offer prizes
of a portable tape recorder,
theatre passes and record al albums.
bums. albums.
According to the rules of Hen Hendersons
dersons Hendersons contest, the movie must
have been made within the last
Clark Killed I
HOCKENHEIM, Germany
(UPI) World champion racing
driver Jim Clark of Scotland
was killed Sunday when his car
went out of control on a rain rainslickened
slickened rainslickened curve and somer somersaulted
saulted somersaulted off the track.
The twice world champion
probably died instantly, au authorities
thorities authorities said after he was thrown
from his spinning Lotus Cos Cosworth
worth Cosworth Ford Formula racer.
The 32-year-old flying Scot
met his death in a 20-lap, 84-
mile race for the German For Form
m Form ula Two trophy, counting toward
the Europ?q,n championship.

50 years and shown in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville within the past 18 months
(which amounts to the same
thing).
First of the five categories
will be for the coveted Worst
Picture Award, foreign or do domestic,
mestic, domestic, seen or obscene.
Awfulest actor, regardless of
political party affiliation, is next
with most Atrocious Actress of offering
fering offering wide possibilities.
What goes on off the screen
which goes to make what is on the
screen so bad will yield an award
for the Lousiest Director.
Last, and certainly least, is
Stinkingest Screenplay which
isnt really very important but
there it is anyway.
So called smoker films, which
are hazardous to health anyway,
are not being considered.
Employees of both sponsors,
according to Henderson, are just
as good as anybody else so are
eligible (might as well try and
keep the prizes in the family).
The contest, no were not kid kidding,
ding, kidding, ends May 4. Possibility of
a tie has not been overlooked
and in suc.i a case the winners
will fight over the prize.
Henderson emphasized that you
dont have to buy anything to win,
but it might help.
The judges for this glorified
lottery will be Jim Camp, Sun
entertainment editor; Joe Tor Torchia,
chia, Torchia, back from his recent expose
on nudist camps; and Hank Far Farben,
ben, Farben, Bon Vivant and Man about
Town.
The decision of this distin distinguished
guished distinguished panel, which not
necessarily correct, is still final.
Entries can be picked up at the
State Theatre or The Record
Bar and deposited at same.

'Luther Star Interviewed
i *'
Before Tonights Debut

(EDITORS NOTE: The
Florida Players production of
John Osbornes Luther opens
tonight at 8 p.m. in the Constans
Theatre of the Reitz Union.
Performances will be at 8 each
evening through Saturday, with a
matinee Saturday afternoon at 2.
Admission is 25 cents for stu students,
dents, students, $1.50 for the general pub public
lic public and UF staff and faculty, and
75 cents for children and high
school students.
What follows is a feature in interview
terview interview with Jim Richardson, who
plays the title role in Luther.
By ALLEN PIERLEONI
.T- '
Alligator Staff Writer
The young man had thick brown
hair spilling over his forehead
and ears. His eyes were honest,
his mouth frank, and he often em emphasized
phasized emphasized his words with gestures
from his hands as he talked about
a job he has to do.
The young man is Jim Richard Richardson,
son, Richardson, 7AS, and his job is to por portray
tray portray a believable Martin Luther in
Florida Players production of
John Osbornes Luther.
My problem is to try to make
this guy believable, he said.
Its difficult because he changes
so much and so frequently. The
problem is showing the man aging
and changing yet keeping a con continuity
tinuity continuity at the same time.
Richardson is a graduate of
Duke University and had his first
acting role in another Osborne
play, Look Back In Anger,
and has been acting for about
two years.
I think Ive found much the
same thing with this role (Luther)
that I found in ,my first role,
and that is that Osborne is a

Reviewer Actor Actress Spt Movie Director
Actor Actress
Totro P.N. A.B. M.J.P. C.C. Bonnie M.N.
Torchia W.B. k.H. M.J.P. E.P. Bonnie M.N.
Drechsler P.N. k.H. C.K. M.N. Dinner S.K.
R.S K.H. M.J.P. E.P. Bonnie A.P*
J ' '
Review Staff Picks Winners

Tonights the night that Hollywood is schedul scheduled
ed scheduled to announce its film choices for the best of
the year -- however, due to the death of Dr.
Martin Luther King, the Academy Awards
presentation may be postponed until later in the
week.
In any event, when the show does go on, Bob
Hope will once again emcee the 40th annual
presentation of the Academy (Oscar) Awards live
from the Santa Monica Civic Auditorium in Holly Hollywood.
wood. Hollywood.
Gainesvil e viewers can view the awards cere ceremony
mony ceremony on Channel 9.
The Alligator review staff has published its
list of winners (see charts above ) for the major
nominations.
The following key to the above chart lists the
major nominations:
BEST MOVIE: Bonnie and Clyde, Guess Whos
Coming To Dinner, The' Graduate, In The Heat
of the Night and Doctor Dolittje.

very fine writer. If you relax
and concentrate on what is being
fi :
said, the script helps you and car carries
ries carries you along, he said, proping
his feet on a desk and talking
in a relaxed manner.
Ive been rehearsing for the
part since about two weeks be before
fore before the quarter break, and late lately
ly lately Ive been at the theatre seven
nights a week. Luther was a very,
very remarkable mana gen genius,
ius, genius, Richardson said.
'v
He said that to prepare for a
role he reads the play six or
seven times, then, if possible,
does research on the character
he is to portray.
With Luther I found that Os Osborne
borne Osborne had distorted several facts
of his life for dramatic effect. My
responsibility is to be true to the
text. I then go back and study the
character itself. The most im important
portant important thing in acting is to be
able to respond to what the other
actors are saying to actually
listen to the others,;; he said.
In Richardsons first role as
Cliff in Anger, the play re required
quired required him to take off his pants
to have them ironed and then put
them back on.
It was in a theatre of the
round, he said. The closest
member of the audience was only
about four feet from me. When
I went to put the pants back on
the damn zipper wouldnt go back
up, so I made a wisecrack about
how lousy the zippers were that
were being made.?
Richardson said after his role
as Cliff at Duke he decided he
wanted to become an actor.
I want to act professionally,
but acting isnt a very secure pro profession,
fession, profession, he said. Threefourths

BEST ACTRESS: Fay Dunaway (Bonnie), Aud Audrey
rey Audrey Hepburn (Walt Until Dark), Katherine Hep Hepburn
burn Hepburn (Dinner), Dame Edith Evans (The Whis Whisperers)
perers) Whisperers) and Anne Bancroft (Graduate).
BEST ACTOR: Warren Beatty (Bonnie), Dus Dustin
tin Dustin Hoffman (Graduate), Spencer Tracy (Din (Dinner),
ner), (Dinner), Rod Steiger (Heat of the Night) and
Paul Newman (Cool Hand Luke).
SUPPORTING ACTRESS: Carol Charming
(Thouroughly Modern Millie), Katherine
Ross (Graduate), Mildred Natwick (Barefoot
in the Park ), Eztelle Parsens (Bonnie) and
Beah Richards (Dinner).
SUPPORTING ACTOR: Gene Hackman (the
brother in Bonnie), Michael J. Pollard (C.W.
Moss in Bonnie), John Cassavetes (Dirty
Dozen), George Kennedy (Cool Hand Luke)
and Cecil Kellaway (Dinner). e
DIRECTOR: Arthur Penn (Bonnie), Stanley
Kramer (Dinner), Richard Brooks (In Cold
Blood), Norman Jewison (Heat of the Night)
and Mike Nichols (Graduate).

of it isnt talent it all depends
on who sees you and which cock cocktail
tail cocktail parties you attend. But the
only way to learn how to act is to
act its an ability to find out
whats true from all the garbage
thats thrown at you.
On tiw topic of the theatre,
Richardson said that if it is going
to last it will have to have mov movies
ies movies and dance and music in the
plays presented.
A direct relationship between
the audience and the actors is
necessary. The theatre is still
giving second hand attempts at
what the movies are doing
better, he continued. Drama
hasnt recognized its unique
function that there are real
people in the audience watching
real people on stage, and this
is important.
Richardson drew an interesting
parallel between the plays and"
philosophy of Jean Genet, author
of The Balcony and The
Maids, and todays pop culture.
The bands today look evil
and they say evil things, as in
Genet. The acceptance of evil
is the only proper way to deal
with Genet', and the whole psy psychedelic
chedelic psychedelic bit is nothing but a nega negative
tive negative approach to life, an death
of the mind. Its an acceptance
of evil.
Some of the productions he has
appeared include John Browns
Body, Antigone, Mistriss
of the Inn, A Walk On the
Water, Barefoot In the Park,
An Inspector Calls, 12th
Night, and he directed Bad
Play For an Old Lady last
quarter.



-
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CARNIGRAS
Tickets are on sale for the Dollars for
Scholars Carnigras at the Reitz Union box
office. Tickets for the carnival, slated for
April 15 20, are six for sl.

Late Charges Illegal,
UF Student Contends

Apartment-dwelling student
Ira Leesfield charged Wednesday
night that a $5 late fee imposed
by many Gainesvile apartment
owners since last October on
those students who dont pay their
rent on time is illegal.
Leesfield brought the matter
up at the Blue Key sponsored
Dialogue on housing held at the
Reitz Union Wednesday night.
According to Leesfield, who is
general chairman of Dialogue,
the late fee requirement was
slipped under the door as a lease
amendment by the landlords.
If you ever challenged it in
court, Leesfield said, the late
fee amendment wouldnt stand
John McCoy, vice-president
of the Gainesville Apartment
Owners Association, said he is
not a lawyer so he doesnt know
the legality of the matter. He
did mention, however, that as
manager of University Gardens
he plans to write a $1 per day
late fee into his contract.

Meat Judging Finals Here

High School students from all
over the state were on campus
last weekend participating in the
state finals of the meats judging
and dairy contests.
Kennedy Meeting
There will be an organi organizational
zational organizational meeting tonight at
7:30 for the Students-Faculty
tor Kennedy.
The meeting will be in room
349 of the Reitz Union. Anyone
interested in working in the
Kennedy campaign is urged to
jattend.

UF f $ REPRESENTATIVES I
I Mel Ward Jim Bartlett
Dan Sapp Bln Worsham
Tom Stewart Arlie Watkinson I
fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 w. Univ. Ave. I
NO WAR CLAUSE 376-1208 I
- DEFERRED PREMIUM PAYMENTS__|

Carl Opp, director of Off-Cam Off-Campus
pus Off-Campus Housing, expressed concern
over the matter and said this
was the first he had heard about
the amendment.
I plan to write a letter to the
apartment owners telling them I
think it is poor policy, Opp told
the Alligator Thursday. He said
he couldnt challenge the legality
of the matter because he
doesnt have the resources and he
isnt the grieved party.
The main thing, Opp said
further, is to try to get them
not to do it next year.
Leesfield questions the late fee
on two points: a contract cant
be unilaterally amended (amend (amendment
ment (amendment must be agreed upon by
both parties), and the idea of
whether or not theyre allowed
to charge punitive damages.
The good faith of the land landlords,
lords, landlords, which students so often ac accept
cept accept hasnt been so good,
Leesfield said.

The nationwide contests are
sponsored by the Future Farmers
of America.
The Dade City chapter took
first place in the Beef Grading,
Beef Judging, and Meat Identifi Identification
cation Identification segments as well as the
overall contests in the Meats
division.
Plant City took the first team
positions in both the Livestock
and Dairy Contests.
The contests were sponsored
here on campus by the UF Block
and Bridle Club.

City Should 'Get Right/
Negro Militants Warn

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Managing Editor
Gainesville wa§ put on notice Saturday that this
town had better get right or else.
We got to get down to brass hard tacks now --
were putting the white community on ajert that
what you see across the nation is just a small
example, a teensy weensy bit, of what is to come,
Levi Wilcox, a black power militant associated
with Jacksonvilles independent Southern Christian
Leadership Conference, told an angry Negro crowd
at Mount Olive Baptist Church Saturday.
The assassins bullet that killed Dr. King kill killed
ed killed non-violence and just about ended integration.
Now black people will be destroying the system,-
he said,
Wilcox, who was arrested Saturday nignt along
with Joe Waller on charges of inciting to riot,
declared that This town is gonna get right. You
see this town aint going to sleep forever because
your system, your good white folks system, has
created an evil and turned us around from love
to hate.
White folks, knowing that you have denied us
on every front, knowing that we have fallen in
love with you ever since you brought us over
here the table has turned, we are doing the is issuing
suing issuing now, Wilcox continued.
Brothers, he fcontinued, we owe the white
folks something -a good whipping.
To the responsive cries of yes, brother Wil Wilcox
cox Wilcox warned that The assassin who killed
him (King) killen non-violence.
Everytime a policeman raises his night-stick
hes gonna die. What you better tell the honkies
downtown, Wilcox instructed reporters, Is keep
your hands off black folks.
Im gonna get you off of my back or there
aint gonna be no America. You decide what you

WERE
HEADED
UP
THE
UP
-STAIRCASE -STAIRCASEFEDERAL
FEDERAL -STAIRCASEFEDERAL SCHOOL REPORT says: The Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia are engaged in the most dramatic
revolution in a city school system in the post-war period."
Reform in Philadelphia is more widespread and far-reaching
than in any large school'system in the country."
DR. MARK R. SHEDD, new Superintendent of Schools, siyt:
I will continue to support teachers who are able to examine, in a
mature way, the gut issues of our daywar, sex, race, drugs, poverty.
If we divorce school subjects from the guts and hopes of human beings,
we can expect students to find them gutless and hopeless.
RICHARDSON DILWORTH, President of the Board of Education,
says: The city is where the action is. Its where the challenge is. It's where
we are facing the great moral and social issues of our day. If you want action,
come teach in Philadelphia. If you dont, go teach in the suburbs."
WE SAY: Come join our school revolution as a teacher. Get in on the action.
Teacher salaries are rising rapidly. So is our school system. Come on up the up stair staircase.
case. staircase. For further information, see our Representative who will be at Univ. of Fla.
on WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17,1968.
SIGN UP AT YOUR PLACEMENT OFFICE FOR AN INTERVIEW NOW.
THE SCHOOL DISTRICT OF PHILADELPHIA, PA.
-

Monday, April 8, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

want to do about it whether or not this country is
going to survive next week.
You all know what the problem is money.
What were talking about is community control
and that comes under the heading of black power.
Power. Power. Thats what its all about aboutwhos
whos aboutwhos going to control whom.
Jacks got to come out of jail. Dawkins is
coming out of jail if the whole city of Gaines Gainesvilles
villes Gainesvilles got to come down there and move the jail,
Wilcox screamed.
Comparing Dawkins to John the Daptist, Wilcox
said that the bearded militant Negro was arrested
because he, carried a dangerous message telling
them (local Negroes) that you dont have to be like
this.
Jack was looking for black unity and black
power and thats why they had to get rid of him.
They had to get rid of this cat because he was
dangerous.
We can tear this country down, and we will
tear it down.
Then, turning the speakers platform over to Joe
Waller, Wilcox stepped down.
Waller said Its a new day, children. Its a
new day. Jack Dawkins is coming out of jail and all
the other Jack Dawkins across the country too.
Then the crowd of 75 Negroes and a few whites
left the church and marched to the Alachua County
Jail.
As men of the Sheriffs Office stood atop the jail
roof with rifles, and others stood in the back of
the jails central office with other arms, Waller
told the What it has to do with is power.
Jack Dawkins is coming home, brothers.
Then it began to rain.
If it rains, spit back, Waller screamed. Let
it rain.

Page 13



Page 14

[, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 8, 1968

Tannen Breaks Collarbone On 'Mistake

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
UF defensive halfback Steve
Tannen, a candidate for All-
America honors, will have to set settle
tle settle for a harness at the moment.
Tannen broke his collarbone in
a game-like scrimmage Saturday
afternoon on Florida Field. And
while the injury will sideline the
former Miami prepper this
spring, Tannen will be back in
The injury, on a punt return
play, was though to be much
more serious.
We thought he had a separat separated
ed separated shoulder/* said Norm
Carlson, sports publicity direc director.
tor. director. If that had happened, his
status for playing good football
would have been much more
doubtful.
Tannen was injured on a mis mistake
take mistake by Gene Ellenson, assis assistant
tant assistant head coach. Both the first
* -5
team offense and defense wore
blue jerseys, while playing the
second team, clad in white.
The White team offense was
punting to the Blue defense. El El,lenson
,lenson El,lenson decided to insert Jim Yar Yarbrough,
brough, Yarbrough, lirst-string offensive
end, to punt for the Whites.
I forgot that Yarbrough and
Tannen wore blue, Ellenson
said.
'fannen took Yarbrough's punt
and raced down the west side sidelines.
lines. sidelines. Untouched by 10 Whites,
Tannen sprinted past everybody
until he saw Yarbrough.
Steve saw a man in blue com coming
ing coming and didnt eVen give it a
second thought he assumed he
was on his side. He just stood
straight up and didnt even try
to dodge Yarbrough.
Tannen was hit blindside,
Ellenson concluded.
Tannen weighs 190 pounds,
Yarbrough is 6-8, 258 pounds.
It wasnt Yarbroughs fault,
Ellenson said. He did the thing
he had to do, tackle the ball
carrier.
I take all the blame, it was
a bush play, Ellenson ended.
Head coach Ray Graves missed
the game because of bad weather
at Bristol, Va. Graves gave a
clinic Friday but was unable to
a
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fly back until Saturday .night due
to bad weather.
The Gator spring drills have
been relatively free of injuries.
This time last year we had
50 boys injured and seven opera operations
tions operations already completed, Carl Carlson.
son. Carlson.
This spring there are just two
Tannen and halfback Brian Hlpp.
Hipp was under the knife Friday
for a knee problem. The opera operation
tion operation was a success and Hipp will
be back in the fall.

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IN HARNESS 4-6 WEEKS

But Lloyd Turman, first-team
defensive tackle, was sustained a
severe neck injury as spring
drills opened. His status for play playing
ing playing again for Florida is extreme extremely
ly extremely doubtful.
His type of injury may heal,
Carson said, but not good enough
to take punishment of the field.
All-America tailback Larry
Smith continued to impress
Gator coaches with his running,
as did running mate Tom Chris Christian.
tian. Christian. Larry Rentz guided the

first-team offense at quarterback
and called so.ne bigplays, El Ellenson
lenson Ellenson said.
But our No. 2 quarterback
Glenn Bryan threw exceptionally
well, Ellenson added. He

Stop by Room 330 Reitz Union ond order
your 1968 Seminole Now.

really threw some balls in
there.'
Jackie Eckdahl has missed the
last scrimmage due to a leg
infection. He is expected back for
today's drills.



By PAUL KAPLAN
Assistant Sports Editor
The bottle of sparkling cham champagne
pagne champagne sat in the dressing room
waiting for someone to come in
and explode it.
That was the first sign that
the UF tennis team meant
business when they met third
ranked Miami here Saturday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Losers don't bring cham champagne
pagne champagne with them; they leave a
six-pack of beer at home and
put it next to the crying towel.
When Armi Neely, Floridas
No. 1 netter walked into the
dressing room with his two tennis
rackets and a bottle of cham champagne,
pagne, champagne, his teammates smiled 1
nervously, and then walked
outside and demolished Miami
7-2, for the biggest win of their
45-year history.
Floridas win could not be con considered
sidered considered a big upset, because the
two teams were considered fairly
evenly matched. But the score
was unbelievable.
The Gators won all but one sin singles
gles singles match and dropped only one
of the three doubles matches in
compiling the 7-2 score. Neely
started things off by dumping
One Dummy
Plus Coach
Equals 72-3 Win
By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
Dave Fuller cant wait until
Glen Pickren dummies up.
Pickren thinks he can throw
the ball past anybody, said base baseball
ball baseball coach Fuller after Saturdays
12-3 win over Auburn. Pickren
went the distance on picking 15)
his fourth win in five decisions.
The only trouble is this guy
from Auburn has rapped two home
runs off of his fastball, Fuller
added.
But hell grow up, he still
young, Fuller conceded.
Pickren, a sophomore from St.
Pete, struck out seven while
surrendering eight hits. The win
gave the Gators a 5-2 slate in
Southeastern Conferences West Western
ern Western Division, the same as Au Auburn.
burn. Auburn.
Rod Wright gave Pickren bat
support as he went 3-for 5,
including two triples and five
RBls. It was the first time
the third baseman had shown the
batting prowness Fuller has
preached.
Auburn had beaten Florida 6-2
Friday and the Saturday win was
a must one, if the Gators were
to consider themselves still in
contention for a conference
championship.
UF now takes on Connecticut
today at 3p.m. Its next conference
Same is the 19th at Georgia.
Gator Thinlies
Cop 2 Relays
UF set one meet record on its
w ay to a third place finish in the
State College Relays Saturday
in Columbia, S. C.
The Gators were the only
school to win two relay events,
the mile and two-mile relays.
The two-mile team of Bob
Lang, Don Hale, Steve Keller
and Dan Flynn ran the distance
in 7:36, a new meet record. The
mile team of Jake Schickel, Jerry
Fannin, C. W. Fowlkes and Lang
turned in a time of 3:16.1.
Fowlkes also won the inter interthe
the interthe discus event and placed
second in the shot put. Ron Jour Jourdan
dan Jourdan won the high jump with a jump
f 6-feet-8.

THE GATORS ftIftQEST TENNIS WIN EVER
UF Pops The Cork On Miami

v -jv, .
Greg Hi I ley
the Hurricanes top netter Jaime
Fillol, 10-8, 6-8, 6-3. It was Fil Fillols
lols Fillols first loss in two years, as
he and the Miami team topped
Florida 5 1/2-3 1/2 last season.
Miamis No. 2 player Pat Cra Cramer
mer Cramer took his teams only singles
win as he overpowered the game

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Jamie Pressly, 7-5,6-0. Cramer
threatened to bust the match open
early, as he built a 3-0 lead in
the first set. But Pressly fought
back to tie the score at 4-4,
only to falter in the 12th game.
The most v impressive win of
the afternoon went to Floridas
Steve Beeland, who pulled a big
upset by beating Miamis Peyton
Watson. Beeland regained his
early-season form and his strong
serve, and won surprisingly
easily, 6-2, 8-6.
e- r*
Greg Hilley won his match from
the No. 4 position as was expect expected,
ed, expected, as he outclassed Stan Shan Shanbron,
bron, Shanbron, 6-2, 6-4. Hilley dominated
the contest from the outset, and
later became one of Floridas
two double-winners as he won his
doubles match teaming with Paul
Lunetta.
Lunetta was another upset
winner, as the freshmans power powerful
ful powerful serve and agressive net play
surprised the highly-touted Sven
Ginman, 10-8, 6-0. Lunetta over overcame
came overcame what appeared to be an ear early
ly early nervous spell when he fell
behind 3-1 in the first set, and
he came back and broke Ginmans

jm jj
\ aP pi M
B : '.-?y '../;7. *, "/ L :
Armi Neely
service in the 17 game to set
up the win.
Lunetta became Floridas
second double winner, as he
teamed with Hilley for a doubles
win.
In the No. 6 position, Will
Sherwood shook off a first-set

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Monday, April 8, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

loss to Estebam Fillol (Jaimes
brother), and beat the Chilean
in another upset, 3-6, 7-5, 6-2.
Sherwoods singles victory was
the match winner, as Florida
piled up five singles wins, assur assuring
ing assuring them a victory in the nine ninepoint
point ninepoint event.
There were no real surprises
in the doubles competition. The
strong Miami of Jaime Fil Fillol
lol Fillol and Pat Cramer crushed
Floridas No* $g |jair of Neely
and Beeland, 7-9. Cramer,
then, had a hand in Miamis only
two points.
UFs and Hil Hilley
ley Hilley then toppid4ilhman and Shan Shanbron,
bron, Shanbron, 3-6, 6-3, 6-2; and Press Pressly
ly Pressly and Lee Steele dumped Este Esteban
ban Esteban Fillol and Ben Bishop,
6-2, 9-7 to famish the win.
The victory was Floridas 32nd
straight over a two-year span,
and ended Miamis 29-match win
skein. The Gators meet Middle
Tennessee College here today at
3 p.m.
It was a great win, said head
coach Bill Potter abruptly.
Then he turned and headed for
the dressing room and those
crazy little bubbles.

Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 8, 1968

Linksmen Triumph,
Beat FSU 4th Time
The Gators have beaten FSU twice in tournament play and twice
in individual matches this season, losing only at the Miami tourna tournament.
ment. tournament. /
The tri-meet played Saturday at the UF golf course was between
Florida, FSU and Jacksonville University. The Gators were four
under par, FSU was eight over par and JU was far behind at 51
over par.
The match Saturday was tied between UF and FSU after nine holes.
In fact all six of the players, only the low five players out of the
six competing have their scores count for the match, were tied
at this point. John Darr led the Gator charge on the back nine, with
a four under par 32. UF was seven under -par on the backside
and FSU was five over par.
Darr, a junior from Ft. Lauderdale, shot a five under par 67.
Darr was supported by Hal Hutchinson, a junior from Deerfield
Beach, and Ed Hoard, a senior from Atlanta. They both shot one
under par 71.
Hoard played his last match on the UF home course. Before the
match he told coach Buster Bishop he wanted to shoot below par
his last time at home.
---. M
Ed has worked real hard during his four years as a golfer here.
His round today was outstanding and I'm glad he could finish under
par like he wanted, Bishop said Saturday.
Wendell Coffee, a junior from Avondale Estates, Ga., had an even
par round of 72. Captain Steve Mejnyk and Rick Spears, usually the
top golfers, wee slightly off their games and shot three-over-par
75.
It is very encouraging to have the second half of the team play
so well. I know that Melnyk and Spars will be back on their games
and this should make us top contenders in the NCAA and the SEC tour tournaments,
naments, tournaments, Bishop said.'
UF is part of a district which extends from Louisiana to Mary Maryland
land Maryland to Miami. From this area, the NCAA chooses five teams to com compete
pete compete in the national tournament. UF is undefeated in its district
and is almost certain to be extended an invitation to the NCAA.
The individual scores for FSU were Frank Burgess 75, San Niebling
78, Jim Conace 74, Ron Philo 74, Carl DeCesare 71 and Hubert
Green, individual winner at the recent Cape Coral and Miami tourna tournaments,
ments, tournaments, 74. For JU the scores were Klahn 79, Matrie 85, Tkacz
82, Snith 81, Henry 79 and Gordon 84.
The Baby Gators defeated Chipola Jr. College 389 to 403. Meda Medalist
list Medalist for the match were Gators Nick Prine, Tony Kindred and Kim
Schweincke, who all shot 77.
UF competes next in a three day tournament at Las Cruces, N.M.,
the site of the NCAA tournament in June. The other entrants in the
tournament this weekend include Houston, Texas, Oklahoma State,
Brigham Young, Air Force Academy, New Mexico, Arizona State,
New Mexico State and possibly Southern California.
UFs New Pool
Needed, But When?

By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Sports Writer
(A Second of 'three part
series)
Can a new pool be built? The
answer is an unqualified yes".
The fact that one is needed is
beyond question. The only un unanswered
answered unanswered question is, when?"
UF can build a new pool in
any one of several ways. First,
it can qualify under Title I for
an educational facilities grant.
Second, they can wait for state
funds, third, the Atheletic Dept,
can float a bond issue, fourth,
a fund drive can be undertaken
to raise the funds, or fifth, the
facility can wait and be includ included
ed included in a coliseum project.
Bond issues have been used to
build most big athletic projects
at UF. Included is the recently
completed west stands of Florida
Field, and the soon to be built
south addition. Bonds are Issued,
and the facility is built. Revenue
from admissions is used to pay
off the principal and Interest on
the bonds.
However, UF has never
charged admissions for their
swimming meets. Could suf sufflcent
flcent sufflcent revenues be expected if
admissions were charged in the
new facility? Almost without a
doubt. When the UF swam against
North Carolina State, 2,600 spec spectators
tators spectators paid aone dollar admission
to watch the two-hour meet. At
Florida, swimming is much
bigger, and with better talent.
* At West Coast colleges, every
meet can be expected to draw
several thousand spectators.
But there are other ways of
financing the project. State funds

can be used. However, the ques question
tion question is time and priority. The
last facility other than a set of
handball courts to be constructed
at UF with state funds was the
Florida Gym, built in 1947. The
situation, while .lot-promising, is
still worth the investigation.
Then, there is the possibility
of government funds. Under Title
I grants, the government will pay,
through state agencies, up to one onethird
third onethird the cost of the academic
portion of the structure. A
pool, used primarily for physical
education classes, and charging
no admission could well qualify
for total participation by the
government. The remaining two
thirds, or more, would have to
come from outside sources. The
only drawback is that UF would
have to continue to not charge
admissions to meets.
Next, a fund drive could be
mounted to pay for at least part
of the construction. The new
Florida Museum, soon to be con constructed
structed constructed on Radio Road,* could not
have been built without the sup support
port support UF Alumni. Working through
University of Florida Founda Foundations
tions Foundations 1nc.,5800,000 was raised to
pay the balance of a government
matching grant,. UF Foundations
Museum drive is nearly comple completed,
ted, completed, and will soon be availiable
for new projects.
Dean Roberts, head of UF
Foundation Inc., and Dean of Uni University
versity University Relations hopes that the
next project will be an overall
funding project, covering several
years work. Athletic facilities
would certainly be a part of
the new program.
Next: Summary.

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11 30 N. E. 16 A ve. 2 Ib. Jr Jr C I
SUPER RIGHT DELICIOUS SUPER RIGHT DELICIOUS I
CUBED GROUND
CHUCK I
STEAK CHUCK
98{ lb. 68C lb.
BUTTERMILK
BREAD 2/49< vvnttti
ANN PAGE I
PEANUT ts.V'W'JJT
BUTTER*- 59<
CAKE MIXES STRAWBERRIES
10< 3p*-/SI.OO |
TRELLIS *1
SWEET CORN
Boz. canlOt CARROTS I
BRIGHT SAIL c l9{
RINSE 1/2 gal. 43< PASCAL I
jPgj| CELERY
Wm GATORADE
46 02. 69 I
DOLE I
PINEAPPLE- YUKON CLUB REG. & DIET I
GRAPEFRUIT DRINK BEVERAGES
and kola orange I
PINEAPPLE- PINK
GINGER ALE GRAPE j
GRAPEFRUIT DRINK (OOTBEER
4/99c 15 CANS /SI.OO