Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
U.S., Hanoi Discuss Talk Sites

Weather
Cloudy With Showers
High In The 80s
Low In The 60s

Vol. 60 No. 113

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Downtown Gainesville Took On An Aura Os A Ghost Town During Tuesday Nights Strictly Enforced Curfew

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Firemen Battle Blaze At Firebombed Warehouse
o

Beachboys Benefit Tonight
To Aid UF Coliseum Fund
a 'v

The special fund for a UF
sports coliseum is due for its
first donation hopefully a large
one as the Beach Boys appear
in Florida Field tonight at 7 p.m.
in a fund-raising concert.
Tickets are still on sale at
$2.50 each fpr the performance,
and all proceeds after the Beach
Boys* troop is given its perfor performance
mance performance fee will be turned over
to the special fund.
Appearing with the Beach Boys
in an Interfraternity Council Councilsponsored

The
Florida Alligator

sponsored Councilsponsored event are the Buiiaio
Springfield and the Strawberry
Alarm Clock.
Tickets for the program, which
will go on despite the 11 p.m.
curfew, may be purchased at
the Reitz Union Box Office, the
Record Bar at 923 W. Univer University
sity University Ave., and WUWU radio in
the Gainesville Mall.
For the last-minute dates,
tickets will also be on sale at
the stadium ticket window at show
time.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

Police Enforce Calm
Within Gainesville

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Managing Editor
The calm after the storm set settled
tled settled over Gainesville at 11 p.m.
Monday night as hundreds of po police
lice police officers, all heavily armed,
enforced the tightest curfew in
this citys history and forced all
citizens, black and white alike,
to remove themselves from the
streets on threat of arrest.
Although National Guardsmen
stood at the ready in the
Armory near Waldo Road, they
CURFEW
Gainesville City Police said
Tuesday that the 11 p.m. to 6
a.m. curfew in effect here
Monday night would be
enforced again Tuesday.
Police were not certain if
the curfew would still be in
effect Wednesday night.
were never needed and never
called to the citys down-town
and Negro areas.
Only one Incident marred the
comparatively quiet night, when
a fire-bomb was tossed into
Storms Warehouse at 624 N.W.
10th St., causing extensive
damage.
Police, roaming the streets in
search of curfew violators, ar arrested
rested arrested 31 persons Monday night,
including one UF student, for
curfew violation.
In addition, countless other
persons were put on warning
by police and sent home after
11 p.m.
By mid-night streets were
empty for police cars, a very
few press cars and an occa occasional
sional occasional bus or truck passing
through the city.

Nevertheless, there were mo moments
ments moments of concern.
At 1:20 a.m. Tuesday a bomb
was reported to have been plant planted
ed planted at the Kappa Alpha fraternity
house on West University Avenue.
The report was unfounded.
Earlier, police rushed to the
city power plant on S.E. sth Ave Avenue
nue Avenue to disarm" another bomb.
Upon arriving at the scene they
found the bomb to be a wood
dummy.
Before the curfew went into
effect, police broke up a mob
of between 50 and 60 young Ne Negro
gro Negro males marching down N.W.
sth Avenue, in the vicinity of
Mom's Kitchen and chanting
Black Power.
Police also responded to
several reports of rock throwing,

Law Students Upset
Over Threats To Prof

More than 250 law students
and faculty gathered Monday night
to express indignation about
threats against a visiting Negro
law professor. Many were crit critical
ical critical of the "silence of the UF
administration in the affair.
The professor subsequently
returned to Howard University
in Washington, D.C.
The students talked about set setting
ting setting up scholarships to enable
needy Negro law students to pay
UF fees and sought some method
of expressing their disaproval of
law school and UF administra administration
tion administration handling of events leading to
Professor Spencer Boyers
sudden departure.
They drafted a letter expres expressing
sing expressing their "outrage and regret"
at the circumstances surrounding

-SEE STORY PAGE FIVE FIVE

Wednesday, April 10, 1968

including incidents on S.W. 4th
Avenue, N.W. 2nd Street and S.W.
Depot Avenue.
During the early evening police
also investigated several threat threatening
ening threatening phone calls made by Negro
males to white women.
Perhaps the oddest event of the
evening was a small traffic jam
which developed throughout the
city shortly after 10 p.m. as
thousands of Gainesville resi residents
dents residents hurried home before cur curfew.
few. curfew.
Streets were crowded as store
owners, students, night-workers
and others hurried home.
At 11:10 p.m., when police re received
ceived received orders to arrest all per persons
sons persons still on the streets who
B had no reason for being there,
Gainesville looked like a ghost
town.

Boyer's departure. Further ac action
tion action was expected Tuesday night
but the meeting was still in ses session
sion session at press time.
Boyer, the first Negro instruc instructor
tor instructor at the UF College of Law,
had been harassed by threaten threatening
ing threatening phone calls since February.
The last call, received Friday,
referred to Boyer as "Dr. King,"
and threatened his life and that
of his family.
Fearing for the safety of his
family, Boyer left for Washing Washington
ton Washington over the weekend.
Assistant Professor of Law
John Flackett said that Boyer
"was alone and black in a white
community. He went back to a
Negro community where hedonic!
SEE "LAW" PAGE 4

Inside
Humph rey(To Seek
U.S. Presidency
See Page 3\



!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 10, 1968.

Page 2

By HENRY P. LEIFERMANN
United Press International
ATLANTA Hie body of Dr.
Martin Luther King Jr; flanked
by the great and humble, 150,000
strong, was borne throught the
streets of Atlanta on a mule muledrawn
drawn muledrawn cart Tuesday in a fun funeral
eral funeral tribute unprecedented in the
nations history.
He was laid to rest at 5:19
p.m. EST in a white marble crypt
inscribed with a refrain from an
old slave song;
Free at last, free at last,
ThankXJod Almighty, Pm free
at last.'*
With his family and thousands
of mourners jammed into the
cemetery, King was interred with
the solemn reminder from Rev.
Ralph Abernathy, one of his long longtime
time longtime aides, that the slain civil

Racial Violence Flares
Throuah Florida Cities

United Press International
Racial violence flared anew in
Florida Tuesday as an automo automobile
bile automobile was turned over and an another
other another stoned in the wake of a
peaceful memorial service for
Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. at
Pensacola.
Meanwhile, police from Pom Pompano
pano Pompano Beach to Panama City re remained
mained remained on alert in the wake of
three days of firebombing and
other Incidents.
The Pensacola disturbance fol followed
lowed followed an orderly march by ap approximately
proximately approximately 4,000 persons who
attended the service at4he mun municipal
icipal municipal auditorium for King.
Police said the compact car
was turned over near the Es Escambia
cambia Escambia County health center by
a crowd of about 20 Negro teen teenagers.
agers. teenagers. Another car was vandal vandalized
ized vandalized near a bowling alley andpo-
lice were deluged by reports
of window breaking in the area.
Quiet church services were
held in many Florida cities and
a peaceful march was conducted
in Tallahassee in conjunction with
King's burial in Atlanta Tues Tuesiay.
iay. Tuesiay.
Daybreak Tuesday brought
peace to the trouble areas, the
worst of which was Jacksonville.
More than a dozen firebombs
were thrown in Jacksonville Mon Monday

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

Marlin Luther Kina Buried

rights leader is now in the
hands of the eternal God.''
We therefore com roit his body
to the ground. The cemetery is
too small for his spirit, but we
commit his body to the ground.
The grave is too narrow for his
soul, but we commit his body to
the ground. No coffin, no crypt,
no stone can hold his spirit
but we commit his body to the
' ground.**
Vice President Hubert H. Hum Humphrey,
phrey, Humphrey, all the presidential candi candidates,
dates, candidates, Mrs. John F. Kennedy,
governors, lawmakers and show
business stars stood in King's
Ebenezer Baptist Church when
the organ played We Shall Ov Overcome"
ercome" Overcome" the anthem of his
civil rights movement.
A driving, surging song of hope
when King and his followers sang
it in the streets of the South,

day Monday night and early Tuesday and
15 persons were arrested and
charged with disorderly conduct
Monday night.
Asst. Jacksonville Police Chief
I.L. Griffin was fired at from
a dark alley as he stood on a
downtown street but the shots
missed and struck a nearby car.
A policeman and fireman were
struck by thrown objects but
neither was hurt seriously.
At Panama City, police ar arrested
rested arrested three youths Monday night
after about 20 youths stormed
a youth center where a ladles
auxiliary of a Kiwanis Club was
holding a meeting.
The womfen told police that
the youths hurled chunks of con-
Crete block through windows and
shouted obscenities. No one was
hurt.
In Tallahassee, where Florida
A&M students went on a violence
spree last Thursday night, Sher Sheriff
iff Sheriff W.P. Joyce offered a SSOO
reward for information leading
to the conviction of the person
or persons responsible for afire
which killed a white teen-ager
at a grocery store. Travis Crow
111, 19, was killed in a fire which
firemen suspect resulted from
arson.
But in Tallahassee, one state
official called for a crackdown of
Florida law against the mol molotov

turnout Unprecedented

it was a funeral dirge today, ring ringing
ing ringing through Atlanta, borne by or organs,
gans, organs, by church bells and thou thousands
sands thousands of mouths.
At the end of the two-hour ser services
vices services in the church, the choir
prepared to sing it again. But
then the Rev. Ralph Abernathy,
King's successor who has fasted
since King was slain Thursday,
announced the widow had asked
that his leaders last sermon be
heard.
His voice, tape recorded early
in February, rang through the
church.
King said to tell the man who
eulogized him not to mention
that I have a Nobel Peace Prize
that isn't important."
If you want to," the ghostly
voice said, say that I was a
drum major. Say that I was a
drum major for justice."

otov molotov cocktail."
Agriculture Commissioner
Doyle Conner said there might
be some excuse for carrying a
pistol or rifle about in a car,
but not a bottle of gasoline with
a wick in it.
Conner called for special leg legislation
islation legislation to let people who throw
the fuel-filled bottles know they
are open to charges of first firstdegree
degree firstdegree murder if anyone dies
in the resulting flames.
A march planned in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville in conjunction with Kings
funeral was called of because
the organizer, black power lead leader
er leader Levy Wilcox, was in jail in
Gainesville on charges of inci inciting
ting inciting a riot. Wilcox was arrestee
Saturday after a fiery speech at
the Mount Olive Primitive Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Church in the university
city.
Classes at a number of col colleges
leges colleges around Florida were sus suspended
pended suspended Tuesday. All flags on
state buildings flew at half mast
at the orders of Gov. Claude
Klrkf and the states parimutuel
operations were closed.

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Most of the congregation wept.
Say that I was a drum ma major
jor major for peace. I was a drum
major for righteousness. And all
the other shallow things will not
matter."
The funeral march was not to
begin until after tl*e private ser services

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vices services in the church. But the crowd
grew so restive police ordered
It begun several minutes before
the services started. Tens of
thousands began to talk, many
crying, others singing.
Thousands more stayed be behind
hind behind to await the body.



United Press International
Racial violence marred the na nationwide
tionwide nationwide observance Tuesday of
Dr. Martin Luther King's funeral
but tensions appeared to have
eased considerably in most of the
110 affected cities. Two new
fatalities were reported.
Nearly 21,000 federal troops
and 45,000 National Guardsmen
were still deployed, with thou thousands

Humphrey Will Enter
Primaries, Sources Say

WASHINGTON (UPI) Vice
President Hubert H. Humphrey
will enter the race soon against
Sens. Robert F. Kennedy and
Eugene J. McCarthy for the Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic presidential nomin nomination,
ation, nomination, it was learned Tuesday.
Humphrey definitely has de decided
cided decided to seek the presidency,
and only the time and place for
the announcement remain to be
fixed, a source close to the vice
president disclosed.
A new political organization
Citizens for Humphrey, pro probably
bably probably will be set up soon. Its
executive director is expected
to be Kenneth M. Birkhead, who
was a top official with the Cit Citizens
izens Citizens for Johnson Humphrey,
which folded when President
Johnson withdrew from the pre presidential
sidential presidential race last week.
In addition, a labor commit committee
tee committee working for Humphrey_for
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King Funeral Eases Tension

sands thousands standing by, in case the
day of mourning brought on ano another
ther another wave of looting, arson and
sniping. The death toll since
King's assassination last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday stood at 33.
In Kansas City a big crowd
of boisterous young Negroes con converged
verged converged on City Hall and Gov.
Warren E. Hearnes ordered 1,000
National Guardsmen to duty. Hun Hundreds
dreds Hundreds of police wearing gas

president is expected to be set
up soon by George Meany, pre president
sident president of the AFL CIO. I.W.
Abel, president of the United
Steelworkers of America, is re reported
ported reported working intensively for
Humphrey in the hope of swin swinging
ging swinging Mayor Richard J. Daley of
Chicago behind the vice presi president.
dent. president.

9
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BUT DESTRUCTION MOUNTS

masks boxed in the crowd which
earlier had roamed the east side
of the city overturning cars and
breaking windows.
The American Insurance As Association
sociation Association estimated Tuesday that
property insurance companies
may have to pay out more than
s3l million to compensate losses
suffered so far in the five days
of disturbances. The largest los losses
ses losses reported were Washington,
sl3 million, Chicago, $lO million
and Baltimore, $8 million.
In the early morning hours
violence moved closer to Bal Baltimores
timores Baltimores downtown business dis district
trict district when firemen battling a
blaze 10 blocks from the down downtown
town downtown area had to withdraw be because
cause because of sniper fire. Federal
troops quelled the shooting but
sporadic looting was reported
in other parts of the city, sixth
Later in the day Lt. Gen.
Robert H. York, commander of
the Baltimore troops, reported

Wednesday, April 10, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

that disorders had been reduced
and we are very much over the
crisis. Since violence erupted
Saturday, over 4,450 persons

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have been arrested in the city,
more than 1,000 stores looted
and more than 1,000 fires set,
many of them major;.

Page 3



Page 4

L, Hie Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 10, 1968

UF Quiet
For Curfew
Few incidents marred the cur curfew
few curfew quiet on the UF campus
Monday night.
Police reported that several
fraternities, as a prank, explod exploded
ed exploded fire-crackers and cherry
bombs after curfew went into
effect. But after warnings these
actions ceased.
_ All UF police, except a skel skeleton
eton skeleton force for Tuesday morn morning
ing morning duty, worked Monday night.
UF police patrolled the city as
well as the campus and many
carried rifles.
After curfew there was abso absolutely
lutely absolutely no vehicle or pedestrian
traffic on the campus and all
was quiet throughout the night.
Third Time
Guard Called
Since 1865
By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
When Troop E of the National
Guard's 153rd Armored Cavalry
mobilized Sunday night, it was the
third time the Guard has been
called up since the American
Civil War.
So said noted local historian
Jess Davis, author of two books
about early days" in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Alachua County.
Back in 1888, the Gainesville
Guard, as it was called in those
days was sent to Fernandina to
quell a yellow fever riot. It seems
a quarantine forced people to stay
where they were, and some were
trying to get out.
The fever went up the rail railroad,
road, railroad, from Tampa to Fer Fernandina,"
nandina," Fernandina," Davis said. But
it missed Gainesville.
The Guard was dispatched to
Fernandina at the order of Gov.
Perry. In fact, Davis still has
the pen and ink letter order ordering
ing ordering the mobilization.
The second incident, loaded
with racial overtones, happened
in the 19305. National Guard
units ringed the county court courthouse
house courthouse while a Negro went on trial
for abducting and raping a white
woman.
The trial was so emotion emotioncharged
charged emotioncharged that it had to be moved
from Tallahassee to Gainesville.

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College Os Law

f FROM PAGE ONE
again feel comfortable.
Flackett added that Boyers
departure cannot be isolated
from the fact that UF does not
have enough Negro students and
that it has taken action to make
them want to come here.
The Monday night meeting,
called by Flackett afts Associate
Professor of Law Robert Berry,
(feveloped into a verbal free-for free-forall
all free-forall when it was opened up to
general discussion.
Berry opened the session by
saying the UF needs more Negro
law students. He said a more
concerted effort should be made
to find qualified Negroes and en encourage
courage encourage them to attend the UF.
Berry also suggested that
a scholarship fund be initiated to
aid interested Negroes, adding
that the Florida A&M University
College of Law will be discon discontinued
tinued discontinued in June.
Other comments and proposals
ranged from class boycotts to
a march to UF President Stephen
C. OConnells home to express
indignation and outrage at the

GAINESVILLE LITTLE THEATRE
PRESENTS
A review of OSBORN ES
LOOK BACK IN ANGER
Wednesday April 10, at 3:00 P.M.
In the EAST GALLERY OF THE J. WAYNE
REITZ UNION on the 2nd FLOOR 1
Sponsored by the JWRU Browsing Lib.

silence of the administration."
While the class boycott pro proposal
posal proposal was approved by the ma majority
jority majority of those present, it was
decided not to implement it be because
cause because of the significant number
of students opposed to it.
Other students said that we
should wait and not go off half halfcocked,
cocked, halfcocked, because the eyes of
Florida and the Florida legisla legislature
ture legislature are on us and we have to
maintain our position of in influence.
fluence. influence.
This statement was greeted
with hooting and shuffling of feet.
Associate Professor of Law,
Joel Rabinovitz said the meeting
was more important than an in installation
stallation installation in Tallahassee, a re reference
ference reference to the abscence from the
meeting of Dean F. E. Maloney
of the College of Law.
Moloney wasin Tallahassee at
the time installing a legal frat fraternity
ernity fraternity at the Florida State Uni University
versity University Law School.
Rabinovitz told the Alligator
the letter and other matters dis discussed
cussed discussed only reflected the senti sentiments
ments sentiments of the people present at
the meeting.

Profs To Protest Dow

Twelve UF faculty members of
the Quaker faith will protest
against the recruiters of Dow
Chemical Co. when they are on
campus April 17 and 18.
Eleven persons were arrested
at the J. Wayne Reitz Union on
Feb. 8 in a demonstration against
Dow recruiters.
According to Dr. Paul Jones,
UF professor of psychology, the
protest will be a silent, peace-
S GATOS') a
as 8
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SI people w j

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by TOM RYAN

ful vigil with no civil dis disobedience.!
obedience.! disobedience.!
The protest will take place
outside the eastern entrance on
the ground floor of the union.
Davis said a call to join in the
protest will be issued to UF
faculty and students.
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CAMP DAVID, Md. (UPI)
President Johnson announced
Tuesday that we are back in
touch with Hanoi with sugges suggestions
tions suggestions for alternative sites for
preliminary talks with North

* *
NBCs Tuckner: Settlement
Wont Be Significant One
_ *>

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Sports Editor
If and when a peace settlement
is reached in Vietnam, it wont
be significant one, said Howard
Tuckner, National Broadcasting
Co, war correspondent Monday
night.
Concluding Broadcasting
Day at the UF, Tuckner said
the American people shouldnt
expect too much from a peace
armistice if any.
The Communists have away
of drawing these things out, like
in Korea, Tuckner, said.
There were more Americans
killed in Korea after negiotations
than before the hostilities end ended,
ed, ended, Tuckner added.
Tuckner spent 20 months in
Vietnam as a NBC newsman,
covering the war from the cities
to the mountains. But no matter
where he reported, Tuckner re received
ceived received one outstanding impres impression.
sion. impression.
The South Vietnamese
couldnt care less if the Commies
or the Americans rule them,

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CIRCUS

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neighborhood pushers:
THE COLOR ORGAN . attach it to your record-player and
trip to the rainbow of reds, yellows, blues and greens that pulsate
to the intensity of the music. You can even hear Annette Funicello
records when your Color Organ is on the job.
, -v *
STARFLOWERS . tiny bouquets of brilliance (your choice
of seventeen colors) to brighten up your drab existence. Take
some to ROTC drill.
INDIAN BEEDIES . the only legal dope left on the market.
Guaranteed to give you a headache. Builds strong bodies 8 ways.
THE COSSACK DRESS . the highest quality made. From Poor No
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NEW POSTERS
CHOCOLATE GEORGE'S FUNERAL . the 200-bike funeral
of the great California motorcycle pharah.
BIRDIE & CLYDE . Lyndon and Ladybird replace Mr. Beatty
and Miss Dunaway in a still from a little-known flick.
VOYEURS DELIGHT . wed like to tell you what this one is
all about but The Alligator doesnt print things like that.
OLD GLORY . The embodiment of everything Man
to Doctor Strange, all in a one-buck packet of mini-posters.
ART PRINTS . inspired byThe Man of La Mancha . beautiful
stuff from New York Color Esoteric.
PLUSPLUSPLUSPLUS: An endless array of awe-inspiring items,
from blacklites to body-paint! ANDANDANDAND: A leathercrafter
who makes sandals WHICH DONT FALL APART IN THE RAIN!
All this and plainclothes detectives, too, under the BIG TOP.
(The Subterranean Circus is an Equal Opportunity Employer.)
(We hired Dick North, didnt we?)

SUBTERRANEAN
CIRCUS 10 SW 7th St.
Just Around the corner from Santa Fe JC

'Were Back In Touch With Hanoi

Tuckner said. As long as they
can travel to their rice fields,
go to market and be left alone,
theyre happy.
Tuckner entertained a question
answer period from his aud audience
ience audience of 200, who had just finish finished
ed finished their $6-a-plate dinner. One
of the reoccurring questions Is
NBC*s filming of the war in
bad taste.?
No, not a bit, said Tuckner.
War is brutal and consequently
its filming depicts the brutal.
People say what a shame
people are being killed in Ameri Americas
cas Americas streets, they are dying in
vain, Tuckner said. But the
sad thing, in my opinion, is that
our boys in Vietnam are dying
in vain.
Right now we are going
nowhere. The South Vietnamese
like the Viet Cong. Recently,
our soldiers are getting unhappy,
they are wondering themselves
what they are doing.
Tuckner, who was once hit
in the leg by shrapnel while
filming, noticed the Marine foot
i

PRESIDENT JOHNSON ANNOUNCES

Vietnam as soon as they can be
arranged. c
The President made a brief
report to newsmen on the ter terrace
race terrace of Aspen, the main cottage
at this presidential retreat in

,
the Catoctin Mountains of Mary Maryland,
land, Maryland, after a two-hour breakfast
meeting with Ambassador Ells Ellsworth
worth Ellsworth Bunker, who arrived from
Saigon.
AlSo taking part in the broad

*
soldier to be better warrior than
the Armys.
The Marine soldier is bet better
ter better but the Army officer is more
practical, Tuckner said.
The Marine officer goes by
the book when the situation gets
tough, a book that was written
in World War II.
Tuckner said there exists no
credibility gap between the
news NBC tells and what actually
happens.

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Wednesday, April 10, 1968, Hie Florida Alligator, Page 5

review of the Vietnam situation
were Secretaries Dean Rusk of
State and Clark M. Clifford of
Defense; Gen. Earle G. Wheeler,
chairman*of r the Joint Chiefs of
Staff, and Walt W. Rostow, the
presidents special adviser on
national security affairs.
Neither the White House no.
the State Department would say
what was in the U.S. message
to Hanoi, sent early Tuesday in
reply to a direct message from
the North Vietnamese capital re received
ceived received in Washington at 4 a.mC
Monday.
Ambassador W. Averell Harri-
GATOR ADS SELL'.

roan, the Presidents designated
envoy at any talks, and William
P. Bundy, assistant secretary of
state for Far Eastern affairs,
joined the discussions after noon.
The President said he would
see Adm. U.S.G. Sharp, com commander
mander commander of the U.S. forces in the
Pacific, late Tuesday or Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday either here or in Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. Sharp is retiring July 2.
rfm]
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Page 5



i. The Florida Alligator. Wednesday. April 10. 1968

Page 6

The
Florida Alligator
mHoliM To Let The People Know
T&kL Edltor
A# Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
Managing Editor Executive Editor
Harold Aldrich Bob Padecky
News Editor Sports Editor
The Florida All letter's official position on Issues is expressed
only a the oolumM below. Other material in this Issue may
reflect the opinion at the writer or cartoonist and not necessarily
that of the Florida Allifator unless specifically indicated.
- ll 1 1 1

The Campus Thieves

How safe is the lock on
your door?
If you live on third floor
North Hall there are six
other residents on your
floor who can easily open
it with their keys. If you
live in South Hall there are
students from Tolbert,
East, and Weaver whose
keys fit your lock pre precisely,
cisely, precisely,
Ive got a lousy key,
moaned one North Hall
resident. It only opens one
other door.
This situation is intoler intolerable
able intolerable on the UF campus. The
increased rate of stealing
as reported by campus
police may be linked to the
easy access to dorm rooms
by anyone who has a key
which remotely resembles
the key to another door.
Although we hesitate to
blame fellow students for
loss of valuables the facts
are that not a few UF
students have complained

Black, White United

The city has begun to
quiet now. The initial waves
of shock and anguish fol following
lowing following the death of Martin
Luther King are beginning
to fade. But the mood that
killed Dr. King and the
mood that brought military
law to our streets is still
with us.
The response of both
Gainesville citizens andUF
students to honor the
memory of the fallen King
is visible evidence where
integration is. It is not
dead. It is very much alive.
Now is the time to tap
this great awareness. The
challenge is before us. We
need only to meet it.
Though we can never bring
back the Nobel Peace Prize
winner, we can make his
dreams come true. We can
have one America.
The mutual distrust be between
tween between colors does no one
any good. We all are hum an
beings.
This foolishness that
blames one color or *the
other for the problems of
race must stop. The vio violence
lence violence has happened and
nothing we do now will
change that. So lets forget

Cr
about stolen goods this
year. UF is getting a re refutation
futation refutation as a school for
thievery as much as we
hate to admit it. Some Something
thing Something must be done.
UF keys are engineered
to be difficult to reproduce.
Warning not to tamper with
the key is etched upon each
one. Yet these safeguards
mean very little.
The Alligator urges stu students
dents students in the dorms to ex exchange
change exchange keys and test the
locks. If it is found that
one key opens another door
then a complaint should be
registered with the dorm
office. We also urge that
an investigation into the
situation be launched at
once by the Housing
Division Director Dr.
Harold Riker.
It is not a pleasant thing
to discover that with a
little initiative anyone at
UF can become a good thief.

it and move onto the future.
The bigotry of white ig ignorance
norance ignorance must also be for forgotten.
gotten. forgotten. Nobody profits by
reeling in the sins of the
past. Pointing our fingers
at him, whoever he may
be, is ridiculous.
Now is the time to begin
anew. Black and white to together
gether together can solve the prob problems.
lems. problems. Neither black nor
white alone can do anything
but alienate the other.
On campus now is an or organization
ganization organization called the Afro-
American Student Associa Association.
tion. Association. The association is
composed of black in intellectuals.
tellectuals. intellectuals. They not only
can identify the problems
but they can offer solutions.
The biggest step this uni-,
versity could take toward
racial harmony would be
for these people to come
forward. Tell us the spe specific
cific specific problems. Offer solu solutions,
tions, solutions, And then see what
we all can do together.
The problems, no matter
how insurmountable, are
solvable. The problem s can
do nothing but crumble be before
fore before a united front of black
and white.

F
ap^ky"'T^^^Kawfj^Wr?a|^fc^^^B^^BMEftZgj|j^jM%^^Mg

The War To Come

Walter Cronkite said Friday night that
the news of the War in Vietnam has been
obscured by news of the War at Home.
I couldn't help thinking that it might not
be long before I wouldnt need a newscaster
to tell me that.
The possibility of a racial war here
holds terrors which the other war does
not. The most obvious, of course, it that it
will be fought on home soil. There have
been no real battles in the U.S.A. for over
100 years, and we have largely forgotten
the helpless horror of it -- so much so,
perhaps, that we dont think long enough
before subjecting another country to it.
But even more frightening and helpless
than this is the fact that in this War to
Come there'will be no choosing up sides.
The alternative to service in Vietnam is a
rough road, but it is possible at worst
to choose between the battlefield and the
jail. Even in the Civil War one could
decide whether or not to join the struggle
and on which side. But in this War, sides
will be chosen on the basis of the one
factor all of us most detect: the color of
the skin.
I was dressing to go to the memorial
service for Dr. King Sunday when some
Negro friends called and pointedly advised
us not to go. We have good reason to
believe there will be trouble down there,
they said. Emotion is running pretty
high. I said I disliked being scared off
by trouble; I reminded them of Selma. Yes,
but then you were in danger because of

Alligator Staff

DAVE DOUCETTE
Assistant News Editor
JERRY SILBERBERG
Campus Living Editor

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

BY 808 BOYD

your ideas. Today all the white people
who maybe should be shot will be safe
at home. Why should the few who do care
go down there and get shot?
Why indeed? Not that the black militant
cares, but the only Whitey he will succeed
in destroying is the one who cares. He will
scare him off or change his mind or give
the power structure good enough reason
to clamp down on all dissent. And if it
becomes a full scale war, he will probably
kill him.
To the black man who has got the gun,
and is pointing it in my direction, it wont
matter that my mother sat me down after
the Supreme Court decision in 1954 and
told me that segregation is wrong, and that
my generation would have to be the one to
end it; it wont matter that I have used my
position as a teacher to get at young
minds and cleanse them of ingrained pre prejudice;
judice; prejudice; it wont matter that I was on the
Selma to Montgomery march and that my
name is on the Klan list in four states as
a nigger-lover and agitator. He wont ask
me how I feel about civil rights or notice
my McCarthy button. He wont even care if
my name is Bob Boyd, or Carol Thomas,
or Marshall Jones, or Allen Ginsberg.
Hell just shoot.
And that shot will have rid him of the
one person who can ever destroy the pre prejudice
judice prejudice and injustice he hates: the white
liberal.
Perhaps that dependence is why he hates
me most.

GLENN FAKE
Editorial Assistant
JOE TORCHIA
Entertainment Editor



FILLING SPACE

Born To Lead

There it was ominously written on the blackboard in the gym base basement.
ment. basement. As the line of PLM students (required physical education for
men) inched toward the board ft that contained the activity choices,
various thoughts went through the minds of the assortment of physical
specimens assembled there. ?

Anyone who has taken required
Phys. Ed. knows that activity
sections are erased from the
board as soon as they are filled.
Earliest arrivals have the best
selection, and the last in line
may be limited to only one or two
activities. Eor some, possibly,
the only choice was social dance.
But I chose it. Yes, actually
chose it. I needed it, I thought,
since my social life had been
painfully lacking. And besides,
with eight straight classes on
one of my Phys.. Ed. days, I
juit wouldn't have tim# to get
into one of those quaint gym suits
that 1 have loathed since junior
high
As I began my first Class, I
discovered that my afore aforementioned
mentioned aforementioned social lacking was a
definite hindrance. And anyone
6 3'* with size twelve feet (two
lefts) had something going against
him already.
But I digress. The entrance
into class was reminiscent of high
school or juniorhigh. It reminded
me of Goldwaters proposal for
birth control The boys will
sit with the boys, and the girls
will sit with the girls. And so it
was until the instructor came
and immediately assigned every everyone
one everyone into couples alphabetically.
To promote a more personal at atmosphere,
mosphere, atmosphere, we are to know the
names of all 40 members of the
class, for 40 points on our final
exam. I imagine eventually we'll
have to know student numbers
(May I have this dance, 267-
08-8769?).
The actual dancing starts al almost
most almost immediately. Here, in a
sense, is where troubles begin.
Just as you get used to your
assigned partner as far as size
and stride are concerned, you
must switch, and begin anew.
And so forth until you have danced
with nearly every size and shape
of girl imaginable.
I cant wait until drill days when
I'll have to do it in khakis and
combat boots.
Project Gray
Is Independent
MR. EDITOR:
Contrary to what was written
by Ronnie Bloom, TEP brother,
Project Gray is independent of
any fraternity on this campus.
Project Gray is a service or organization
ganization organization and was started and
organized by Marc Dunn and Jeff
Nye.
The two of us have worked very
hard on this project and we
do want fraternity cooperation
as well as student volunteer help.
JEFF NYE, 3JM
Gator Button
fff GATOR ]|
BUTTONS M

BY 'FLASH' GORDON

OPEN FORUM:
JL £: :: T '
. -r ", - -v v
AAtnawL VIA&Mt J
- % .: m
There is no hope for the complacent man."
* v * x \< e J tr^'

IN HIGH SCHOOL CJAS REJECTS*
BtiJfltSSlL /s not ~ eiaiARD awft,
WOULD YOU BE- MfoP£o^cokh!^'
LIEVE is planned wt^eNTS Du w6
as a weekly feature
in the Alligator. Readers with original ideas about people with
interesting or weird occupations etc., should submit them to
Reg Hendrix c/o The Alligator.

Big Squeeze
Four months in ten weeks
That's a big squeeze
When classes start rolling
You can't stand at ease
A prog tonight .
Two quizzes tomorrow
You run out of time
And time you can't borrow!
Coffee and No-doze
Is all that you eat
Cant take time to go
To the grocery down the street
They say it is good
They say it works great
But Saturday classes
Wont let me sleep late
This quarter system is good :
The Governor tells
But for all I care
It can go to HELL!
GUSTAVO AGUSTI, 3 EG:

Dorothy Was Humiliated

MR. EDITOR:
A letter from Lori Preece on
March 26th and a response to
it from Doug Olander on the 28th
indicate that more should be said
about Despair: A Way of Life
for Dorothy.
Lori's criticism is under understandable.
standable. understandable. Mrs. Lewis did not
give permission for her name
to be used. She did give per permission
mission permission for her story to be told

ALLIGATOR BRAINOSITIES

Its a biggie and toughie to today.
day. today. Read closely.
Mrs. Adams, Mrs. Baker, Mrs.
Catt, Mrs. Dodge, Mrs. Ennis
and poor old Mrs. Larson all
went shopping one morning at
The Emporium. Each woman went
directly to the floor carrying
the article which she wanted to
buy, and each woman bought only
one article. The following
articles were bought: a book, a
dress, a handbag, a necktie, a
hat and a lamp.
All the women, except Mrs.
Adams, entered the elevator on
the ground also, two men in the elevator.
Two women, Mrs. Catt and the
one who bought the necktie, got
off at the second floor. Dresses
were sold on the third floor. The
two men got off at the fourth
floor. The woman who bought
the lamp got off at the fifth
floor, leaving poor old Mrs.

Wednesday, April 10, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

in the hope that is would stir
a rather unconcerned community
to grapple with the problem of
poverty on a personal and human
level. In this she was very sue?-
cessful. Three organizations are
now making plans for low cost
housing schemes and a religious
oriented, professionally directed
charity program is in the dis discussion
cussion discussion stage. Several faculty
members, students, the gentle gentlemen
men gentlemen of Alpha Epsilon Pi and the

Forgotten
Columnist
MR. EDITOR:
Though I was pleased to see a
letter of mine printed in the
Alligator of April 3,1 would like
to make several caustic com comments
ments comments on the actions of the news newspaper
paper newspaper in regard to said letter.
(1) I submitted a COLUMN,
not a letter. Though J was offered
the chance to write a column
for the newspaper last Septem September,
ber, September, the editorial powers-that powers-thatbe
be powers-thatbe have denied me the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity supposedly granted to me.
Two (2 count em -2) columns
were printed last October, none
before or since, though I have
submitted close to two dozen
during the academic year.
(2) I have been accepted into
the College of Arts and Sciences.
Though the Alligator printed my
refence to becoming a 3AS, '*
they inserted my old classifi classification
cation classification not to mention the
nickname they gave me last year
at the end of my signature.
When typing up a column I type
my first and last name, nothing
else. When writing letters to the
editor I may attempt to remind
readers that my Raving
column is still alive, but when I
do not include appendages, paren parenthetical
thetical parenthetical or otherwise, to my
name I expect the Alligator to
print the name I DO submit.
I am mad that the newspaper
chooses to Ignore the columns
it promised to print. But I am
madder still that what I submit
is perverted to suit the pseudo pseudotaste
taste pseudotaste of the editors.
RESPECTFULLY YOURS,
DAVID MILLER, 3AS

Larson all alone to get off at
the sixth floor.
The next day Mrs. Baker, who
received a handbag as a surprise
gift from the woman who got
off the second floor, met Mr.
Baker .(her husband) returning
the necktie one of the other women
had given him. If books are sold
on the main floor, and Mrs.
Ennis was the sixth person to
get out of the elevator, what
did each of these women buy?
The answer to yesterdays
brainosity Is:
11 7
3 M 9
10 5 3
11 7
3 5 1 4
3 71 3 2 3
(Note to farmers as grain
goes, so goes the nation.)
Have an intelligent day.

ladies of Phi Sigma Sigma have
already given much to this family
and several others in similar
straits.
Although Raul Ramirez wrote a
very good account of her
situation, he, unfortunately, for forgot
got forgot his promise to conceal her
identity. It is also unfortunate
that- the editor deleted the part
of the article explaining how dif difficult
ficult difficult it is for the poor to help
themselves: an outdoor toilet is
no longer allowed in Alachua
County and the poor cannot af afford
ford afford indoor plumbing, houses are
very expensive to rent, but to
buy a trailer one needs five
acres of land, and, if a wel welfare
fare welfare recipient bought a house, it
would revert to the state when
i paid for.
You ask, Lori, Do they have
no, pride? Mrs. Lewis was so
humiliated because of the use of
her name that she wanted to quit
her job and move from herneigh herneighborhood.
borhood. herneighborhood. It took great courage
and dignity for her to face her
neighbors and fellow workers, but
she is a woman of uncommon
courage, of loving concern for her
fellow man, and is intelligent
enough to know that only an
aroused society is going to do
anything about an unjust society.
Be assured that she was not
begging for herself but for
thousands of other families that
live just as she does and will
continue to do so unless each
and everyone of us do some something
thing something more immediate and more
constructive than write letters
to the editor.
MRS. DAVID M. CHALMERS
Dr. Jones-
Overzealous,
Irresponsible
MR. EDITOR:
r \ .. .... .? .-
I was present at Sunday's sym sympathy
pathy sympathy march for Doctor King,
and found the attitude of most of
the people and speakers to be in
line with the teachings and
philosophy of the Doctor. But
the speech by Doctor Jones des destroyed
troyed destroyed the effectiveness of the
meeting.
Doctor Jones enjoys a position
of leadership among the inspired
youth in this area. Along with
this position comes respon responsibility.
sibility. responsibility. A leader can destroy
his effectiveness by using his
position as a vehicle for ad advocating
vocating advocating irresponsible actions.
If a leader gets carried away by
his emotions, and I think Doctor
Jones did, he can defeat his own
purpose.
Doctor Jones proposed sitting
in the middle of a busy inter intersection
section intersection and obstructing traffic
as a means of bringing attention
to his protest of an unjust act
by the local authorities. He called
this civil disobedience. I do not
think it is, because it involves
violating a fair and just traffic
law and unnecessarily.
If a leader uses arguments or
advocates actions which, the
general public fails to under understand
stand understand or accept there is a danger
that he may seen extremist, hys hysterical,
terical, hysterical, or paranoiac. An overly
zealous approach seldom accom accomplishes
plishes accomplishes anything constructive. It
may rally those who already
agree, but it arouses suspicion
and antagonism among those who
disagree.
' * GLEN R. MORRIS

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

§ FOR SALE
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)
GUNS GUNS GUNS
Inventory over 450 Buy Sell
Trade Repair.' Reloading Supplies,
Custom Reloading HARRY
BECKWITH, GUN DEALER,
MICANOPY, 466-3340.
(Alo6tfp)
LUDWIG DRUM SET complete
Model 988 1 Pcx Downbeat
including set of 4 Paiste 602 Cymbals
and drum stool. Pearl Finish
Excellent condition Amost new
$475. 378-6746. (A-107-4t-p)
MOBILE HOME 8 x 42 $1650.
1960 Sprite $650., Zenith Portable
Stereo S7O. Phone 378-4146.
(Allostp)
TAPE DECK: Eico model RP-100. 4
track, solid state, sound, 3 drive
motors. Best offer. Phone 3725576.
(Alll3tp)
NORTH CAROLINA Mountain
Property 22 acres, 4 room house, 3
springs. Near Beach mountain ski
resort. $9,000. 376-8523.
(A-,111-3tp)
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 3729145. Ask for Mark.
(Alllstp)

*DO-lt-Yourself
H? B 8 CLASSIFIEDS
DAYS TO RUN
r|jg To order classifieds, use the
form below. Mail it with remit- (consecutive) Sg|*
<££ tance to: Alligator Classifieds, D 1 day
Hoorn 330 Reitz Union, Gaines- 2 days ||
ville, Florida 32601. 3 days (*l-0% discount)
4 days ( 10% discount)
Orders must be RECEIVED Q r days and over
3 days prior to publication. (20% discount) | DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE M
gl ri A<;;iPir A TION Count the words, omitting a,, an & S
W the. Addresses and phone numbers
for sale count as one word. Minimum charge
for rent is for 20 word s. For each
wanted additional word add 3?. Multiply GjK
If help wanted the total by number of days the ad
Ss q au t os is to run. Subtract the discount
personal (i* applicable) and enclose a check p*
lost-found for the r e main der. For example, |g
£j> n services a 32 word ad to run 4 days costs
g| u $4.90 ($5,44 less 545). tg*
g WORDING fl
I NAME DATE 1|
STUDENT PHONE
ADDRESS ||
|f CITY STATE ZIR W.
cannot be refunded if ad is cancel ledj^jecTtf?
r"V* 7

FOR SALE
MOBILE HOME for sale:*B' 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)
AIR i CONDITIONER. Like new
$65.00 or best offer. 4 track car
stereo tape player. $45.00.
378-1886. (All22tp)
SUZUKI 50. Have car and must sell.
SIOO or best reaso/iable offer. Call
3783231 or 3783609 Helmet
includkl. (All23tp)
65cc HONDA MECHANIC'
REPIACE 2ND GEAR. WILL PAY
LABOR PLUS PARTS. LABOR
OPEN TO NEGOTIATION. DON
KOZICH 378-1863. (A-112-st-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)
64 HONDA; 305 cc Modified
"Dream". $250.00, with helment call
372-9454 after 3 p.m.
(All3tp)
1967 650 cc Triumph Excellent
condition, 2,100 miles. Extra
Handlebars, Helmet, Make offer.
SmithCorona Standard Typewriter.
Call Hank 372-6939.
(All33tp)
TWELVE INCH K* and E Decilon
Sliderule, Leather Case, strap and
book. $20.00 or best offer. Call Bob
after six 378-7264. (A-113-It-p)

Page 8

t, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 10, 1968

FOR SALE
LAROUSSE ENCYCLOPEDIA of
Art, 4 Vols., originally SBO.OO, Now
$35.00 set or SIO.OO each.
(All33tp) <
~
FOR SALE Console stereo.
Garrard changer Grommes
amplifier Altec Speakers. In
beautiful Walnut cabfnet. Top
condition. SIOO. Call 3785129.
(All3stp)
G.P.*i RACING leather suit, 1966
Honda CB, 450 Chrome Fender. Run
Dumb good. See Shosei at Robbies
Billiards. (A-113-2t-pl
REFRIGERATOR for sale, Norcold,
3 1 A Cu. Ft. Perfect for Dorm or Frat
room almost new, $40.00 Phone
376 4044, Ask for Dave.
(All33tp)
BLACK MARE $250.00 Excellent
riding horse. 372-1276 Day,
472-2565 Night. (A-113-It-p)
1963 VESPA 125 cc with helmet.
Runs good, $75.00. 376-0181, 7:00
8:00 p.m. (A-113-3t-P)
8 r x 27' 1966 PATHFINDER
Suitable for single
student or couple. Call 376-3915
between 4:30 and 8 p.m.
(All3stp)
SW: ARCHITECTURALLY
DESIGNED HOME, central heat and
air with large family room two large
bedrooms, two full baths, b(jilt-in
kitchen and carport. SI,OOO down,
$125.00 per month. No qualifying.
372-0328, S.W. 10th St.
(All3stp)
FOR SALE: Classical Guitar, like
new. Call 376-3429 (Rick) after
6:00 p.m. (At-1134tp)
CLASSICAL GUITAR $25.00.
Portable VOA stereo, 47.00.
Portable TV and Stand $60.00, 2
rugs $15.00, Portable short wave
radio $15.00. 378-3820.
(All33tp)
ROBERTS TAPE RECORDER,
Stereo Model 1630; New Condition;
two dynamic mikes; Philmore bulk
tape eraser; $300.00 value $150.00
cash. Call Bill Massey 378->783.
(All3stp)
10 x 36 DETROITER. One
Bedroom, Ideal for Students or
young coupls. $1250. Call
3768398. (A-113-st-p)
v.
FOR RENT
2 BEDROOM apt. to sublease in
Landmark for June, July and August.
Call 378-3609. (Blll3tp)
153335 NW sth Ave. 1 bedroom
apt. furnished and air conditioned. 5
blocks from campus, available
immediately. Call 3768475 or
376-1065. (Blo7stp)
FOR SALE: All electric Home, 4 Bei*
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
305773 2330 after 6 p.m.
(Blo9stp)
THREE BEDROOM unfurnished
house on Archer Road opposite
Stengel Field Airport. Married
student only. $65.00 per month for
long term tenant. Water furnished.
Phone 372-9903 (B-113-st-p)
RfflSfflfiHfllcyEN
6:45
RW. I IT. IWBI
FEATURE AT 7:20 &I0:45
M l
wM
PLUS AT 9:00
l /Nanqyl
I 'HomoSrk l
Perfect"

| f FOR RENT /-|
£ ...v.v.%v.'.v.v.v.v.w: : v -
SUBLEASE SUMMER: Upstairs
twobedroom "Sin City" Village
Park Apt. Great condition.
Excellent parking. Call 3787265
NOW. (B-1135tp)
THE ONLY PLACE TO LIVE THIS
SUMMER VILLAGE PARK:
upstairs, end apt. one bedroom, pool,
Ac, close to UF sublease for
summer, contract available for fall.
Call after 7:00 p.m. 3786265 ready
for immediate occupancy.
(Bll33tp)

SPACIOUS one bedroom Apt., wood
panelled, private patio. Available
immediately. Village 34 Apt. 22 Rent
$105.00 per month 3766600.
(Bll32tp)
SUBL EA S E :larg e attractive
onebedroom apartment summer
quarter patio, kitchen, AC, wood
paneled, walking distance to golf
course and shopping plaza. $105.00
per month. Village 34 Apartments.
Call 378-8561. (B-113-3t-p)
SENIOR LAW STUDENT wants to
share AC Suite of rooms, across from
campus. Also, comfortable Efficiency
Apt. for 1 or 2 quiet people at 321
S.W. 13th St. (Bll3ltp)
WANTED^
MALE roommate to share centrally
air conditioned house with Ist year
medical student. Own bedroom with
double bed, own
walk to medical center. Call
3788620. $50.00 per month and
utilities. (Cllostp)
c
MALE roommate wanted!
Williamsburg apt. AC-CH, pool,
cable TV. Full kitchen. One bedroom
with 2 double beds, carpeted.
Moveinimmediately. $67.50 per
month. n Call 378-8338.
(Cllostp)
*
HAVE YOUR own bedroom. Male
roommate wanted to share spacious
two bedroom apt. in NW section off
23rd boulevard. SSO a month covers
everything. Prefer upper classman or
graduate student. Air conditioning,
cable TV. Call 376-7659 for
information. (Clo9stp)
NEED roommate to share large,
two-bedroom. Air Conditioned
attractive apartment 10 minutes from
campus. $52.50 utilities included.
Jim 372-1574. (Clllstp)
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)
NEEDED for THE PARTY:
Politically conservative, morally
liberal coed. (No dogs) Jo i n the
Fabulous 48 in '6B. Ask for YR. Call
3768059 or 3769777
(C-111 -3tp)

If| ACADEMY award
RssssasH 111 NOMINATIONS N
| r >fgM Spencer. Sidney i Katharine
TRACY 1 POITIER 1 HEPBURN
Wp if guesswho's
coming to dinner
TODAY & THURSDAY
\i& I Warner Brothers Presents
.f Israel's SIX DAY WAR
Ujfc A's 7:30 & 9:00 P.M.
_/ Reitz Union Theaters
4JP> V £
& VdK j -50 c; for students

Use our handy
mail in order
form.

WANTED 1
ACTIVE guys wanted for THE
PARTY. No Creeps. Must be just
RIGHT. Join the fabulous 48 in '6B
Call 376-1125 or 378-7142 Ask
for YR. (C-1122tp)
tx ~
NEED 1 roommate. Immediate
occupancy. Central Air Conditioning
and pool. Fully carpeted,
$38.25/month. No lease. Across from
Med. Center. Call 378-8806
(Cll23tp)
WANTED: 2 male roommates to
share 2 bedroom apartment with 2
premeds at University for this
Quarter. AC/CH, stereo, pool. Call
378-1921. |Cll2stp)
MALE roommate to share 2 bedroom
apartment with 2 others. Immediate
occupancy. No lease. All utilities
paid. $50.00 per month per person.
Directly above Gator Groomer. Come
by and see any time after 3:30 p.m
(C-1135tp)
MALE ROOMMATE wanted, 1967
12' x 60' Mobile home, utilities
included, $45.00 per month. Call
372 5640, Calvin Martin.
(Cll33tp)

ROOMMATE wanted immediately at
Williamsburg Townhouse Apt.
Luxury living. Cal! Mary at
372-6978, 2000 S.W. 16th St.
(Cllstp)
HELP WANTED
FEMALE curb Hostess Night shift
6 days a week Jerrys Restaurant
South- SW 13th St. (Elllstc)
FTHE SILENCE'
PORNOGRAPHY OR
MASTERPIECE?
There is no doubt that this
film contains more overt
sexuality than we have
sen on screen. The fascin fascinating'
ating' fascinating' question is, however,
how much of it is communi communi-1
-1 communi-1 cated to the viewer and how
much of it offends. Cer Certainly
tainly Certainly the prudish and even
the modest may be repelled
by the several scenes of
sexual gratification in which
the two sisters indulge, but 1
even they would be hard /
put to argue that these ex- I
emplify gratuitous eroti- /
( cism on Bergmans part or \
are irrelevant to the prob- /
ing character studies he has 1
set for himself.
Judith Crist
Nsw York Herald Tribune
thru SAT :
| 35*7*9 out 10:35



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

HELP WANTED |
v v
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)
WAITRESSES: Must be 21, Part time
and full time shift available, evenings
only. Apply Gino's Italian Restaurant
- Experience helpful but not
necessary. 376-1322, 2204 SW 13th
St. (E-112-ts-c)
MALE curb Boy Night shift 6
days a week Jerrys Restaurant
South, SW 13th St. (Elllstc)
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA needs
nurses. Positions are available in
almost all clinical areas for part time
full time, temporary or permanent
registered nurses. Starting salary
$460. per month. Equal opportunity
Employer. Call Central Employment
Center 376-3261 Ext. 2101.
(Elo9stc)
STUDENT ASSISTANT. 11:45 a.m.
to 1:45 p.m. .Monday through
Friday, $1.25/hbur plus free lunch.
Call Mrs. Avery, ext. 5771
Ell3ltc)
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)
VB FORD, 1953, Standard Shift,
good tires, heater, $85.00. Call
378-6231, or see at 722 SE sth Ave.
(Gll2stp)
1956 FORD. New battery, new brake
job, new starter good tires, good
engine, recently tuned. Dependable
transportation. $lB5. or best offer.
Call Don 378-8640. (G-112-st-p)

mm hhw /* i mm
* < >;f
ij iSRI /
, t $w /
1 Pp Jr Hf
Vj . : -- t-- ....
I'm just trying
hitch a ride to
Seminole office
f 0 reserve my copy
of the yearbook. .
Can't wait to see my picture in it.
'*
Reserve vour copy in person or by mail by sending your name, student number
and $5 to Room 330, Reitz Union. Deadline: April 19
s' \ L ~ ~ ; <> .' e _
n ~ -ew**r'-- t
t.
1 IB

Wednesday, April 10, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

AUTOS |
1957 TR3. Needs work, but runs
(backwards and forwards.) SIOO.OO
or best offer. Call 376-4969.
JGll3stp)
GROOVY 1949 Volkswagen, a rare
classic, completely restored must see
to believe. $700.00, Gary Howell,
378-3215. (G-1132tp)
FORD CORTINA. 1964 White, good
shape. Welded trailer or boat hitch,
heater, very economical. $650. or
Best offer. 378-3820.
(Gll33tp)
VOLKSWAGEN 1966. Immaculate
inside and out, 13,000 miles. Never a
major repair. Ski Racks included.
$1,350, or best offer. 378-3820.
(Gll33tp)
FOR SALE: Porsche 1961.
372-0888. (G-1105tp) a
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)
LEAVING town. Must sell. 63
Bonneville convertible. Power
steering, power brakes, four on floor.
Excellent condition. Call 3783686
or Santa Fe Junior College Library.
378-5311. (Glo6Btp)
| LOST & FOUND 1
*? ... *>
LOST perscription sun glasses in
Room 108 C AFA Complex, please
call 3722607. No questions asked.
(Llll3tp)
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 Wednesday March 13 Tolbert
Area BULOVA wrist watch.
Engraved on back, gold plated band.
Call Dennis, Tolbert 413. 376-9221.
(Llll3tp)

Page 9

SERVICES
V
ALTERNATORS-GENERATORS ALTERNATORS-GENERATORSSTARTERS
STARTERS ALTERNATORS-GENERATORSSTARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric Service
- 603 SE Second Street. 378-7330.
(M-101-ts-c)
INCOME TAX RETURNS .. .$4.00
up. SPECIAL rates for Univ.
Students, Faculty and employees. At
Rebel Discount, 1227 W. Univ. Ave.
3767430,. 3786127, across from
Wolfies. (Mlollstp)
PLASTIC EMBEDDING COURSE 5
weeks, 2 hours per week. Learn to
embed your favorite thing. $15.00
plus materials. 376-5923 starts April
13. (Mll22tp)
GERMAN LESSONS and/or
tutoring. Graduate 'PHD' Language
exam or Undergraduate levels. Tel.
376 7964 after 5 p.m.
(Mlll4tp)
PERSONAL
* V
TAKE your summer term in Europe
through American International
Academy. Courses in Humanities,
Social Studies, Languages, with the
grand tour as well. Phone 3721071
or 3786142 after 6 p.m.
(J 1112tp)
*
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
376-5757 or 376-4201.
(Jlllstc)
IS YOUR WIFE working to put you
through school? Give her a dignified
Bxlo CERTIFICATE OF
ACHIEVEMENT on parchment-like
paper which honors her contribution.
Only $2.25. Wilset Co. Route 2,
Concord, N. H. 03301.
(Jlo6lotp)
(continued p. I 0)

Israeli War Vet
Now UF Student

By AMI SAPERSTEIN
Alligator Correspondent
f, lt was most unpleasant being
under the Syrian mortars all the
time, said Arye Ephrath with
wry understatement as he talked
about his combat experiences
during the Israel-Arab Six-Day
War last June. I didn't get any
sleep for three and a half days
none of us did."
Ephrath, 26, squadron com commander
mander commander of Israeli tank forces
during the June war and now an
aerospace engineering student at
the UF, spoke with a mixture of
humor and pain evoked by
memories of the war.
A veteran with six years of
military training in Israels tank
corps, Ephrath has spoken about
Israel and the June Israel-Arab
war to many groups since his
arrival in the United States in
September. He will speak to in interested
terested interested students in the Reitz
Union Film Theatre tonight and
Thursday night following a
Warner Bros, film presentation
of the Six-Day War.
During the war Ephrath was
stationed in northeastern Israel
and com manded his tanks into the
Golan Heights of Syria, where
he fought to capture well-fortified
hilltop positions at Tell Azaziat
and Banyas.
According to the Israeli, fight fighting
ing fighting with the Syrians was heavy;
and the small size of the Israeli
forces made combat against the
Syrians on top of the high ground
more difficult. During one part
of the battle for Tell Azaziat,
Ephraths tank alone was able
to complete the fight against the
Syrian position in an action
planned for 12 tanks.
In the lead tank for the first
charge against the hill, Ephrath
and the four other men with him
were suddenly caught by a land
mine which destroyed the tanks
carriage and pitched its squad squadron
ron squadron commander out of the tank.
"Oh, no, no one was hurt,"jsaid
Arye with a shrug.
As soon as the mine field has
been cleared and he had received
another tank, Ephrath proceeded
again toward Tell Azaziat. When

Choice Voting Set
On Computer Cards

Votes for Choice 68, the
national collegiate presidential
primary, will be registered on
special IBM cards which will
be distributed with the Alligator
on April 24.
ROTC Units
In Sarasota
The UF ROTC program was
fully represented in Sarasota this
weekend, as two military units
marched in that citys King Nep Neptune
tune Neptune Parade.
Representing the Air Force
program was the Billy Mitchell
Drill Team.
The highlight of the weekend
festivities was the 141-unit
parade and awards. The Gator
Guard, representing the UF Army
ROTC program, took top honors
as the best drill team with their
Queen Anne Salute.
There were nine teams from
throughout the state participating
in the drill competition.
The Gator Guard is comprised
of 32 men and is commanded by
Cadet Captain Tom Ball. Tbe
advisor is Major Russell W.
Ramsey.

. Arye Ephrath
0 o o tank commander
he was about 600 yards from
the Syrian guns, he managed to
hit the tank protecting the Syrian
position; and with submachine
guns and hand grenades and
"raising hell," the Israelis cap captured
tured captured the hill.
As Arye stood with his body
half out of the tank as he threw
the grenades, he happened to turn
his head and found the radio
antenna next to his head shot
away. He said he smoked packs
of cigarettes inside the tank to
decrease the crushing tension
of the battle even though smok smoking
ing smoking inside an am munition-filled
tank was hazardous.
When the hilltop had finally
been taken, however, Ephrath
immediately turned his tanks to toward
ward toward another battlefield at Tell
Fachir. Before the cease-fire
between Israel and Syria took
effect the following afternoon,
Aryes men had gone on to cap capture
ture capture Banyas and had reached the
Syrian defense center at El
Quneitra.
Although the Syrian fighting
had been fierce, none of Squadron
Cmdr. Ephraths men were
wounded.
Arye, who completed a year at
the Haifa Institute of Technology
while serving in the army, hopes
to graduate from the UF by June,
1969. He may then go on for
graduate work before returning to
Israel.

Sponsored nationwide by Time
Magazine, Choice will give all
students an opportunity to vote
for presidential candidates, as
well as for two referendum ques questions
tions questions concerning the war in Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam and federal spending.
Voting cards will be handed out
along with Alligators from 8 to
11 a.m. on April 24 and-will be
collected at any of 16 polling
places around'the campus, ac according
cording according to Barry Diamond, cam campus
pus campus chairman of the event.
The polls will be open from
9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Diamond said free coffee and
doughnuts will be given away dur during
ing during the day in the Plaza of the
Americas.
Representatives of local
groups supporting presidential
candidates have been invited by
Diamond to set up campaign
booths on the plaza on election
day.
Diamond said he wrote letters
to the candidates on the ballot
inviting them to campaign on the
campus.



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 10, 1968

Orange *

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

CAMPUS CALENDAR
Wednesday, April 10
Browsing Library: Fla. Players
Preview, E Gallery, Union, 3
p.m.
Political Forum: J. Emory Cross,
Bob Saunders and Ed Peck,
Union Aud., 4 p.m.
Benefit for Uof F Coliseum:
Beach Boys, Buffalo
S pringfield and the
Strawberry Alarm Clock, Fla.
Field, 7:00 p.m.
Fla Speleological Society:
meeting, 361 Union, 7 p.m.
Circle K: meeting, 357 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Maccabee Student Organization:
film, The Six Day War,
Union Aud.," 7:30 & 9:15
p.m.
Business Dames: election of
officers, Meet at Vogue Shop,
34th and W. Univ. Ave v 7:30
p.m.
Fla. Players: Luther, Constans
Theatre, 8:00 p.m.
Thursday, April 11
Business Administration
Seminar: Dr. John W.
Kendrick, Productivity
Trends and Changes in
Economic Aggregates and
Structures Since 1948, 18
Mat., 3:30 p.m.
Baptist Student Center fellow fellowship
ship fellowship supper, 1604 W. Univ.
Ave., 5:30 p.m. Everyone
welcome
Gargoyle Honor Society:
meeting, 10 C AFA, 7 p.m.
All members and prospective
members please attend.
Paint for Fun: water color, 118
Union, 7 p.m.
Christian Science: testimony
meeting, 355 Union, 7 p.m.
S.C. & 8.A.: film, Man, The
Builder, 347 Union, 7:30
p.m.
Gamma Beta Phi: executive
meeting, Union 150 G, 7:30
p.m.
Maccabee Student Organization:
film, The Six Day War,
Union Aud., 7:30 & 9:OG
p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society:
organizational meeting, 357
Fla. Players: Luther, Constans
Theatre, 8:00 p.m.
Music Dept: The Devil and
Daniel Webster, Univ. Aud.,
8:15 p.m.
College of Education Lecture:
Boyd McCandless,
*Psycho -Soci Deprivation
Among Pre-Schoolers,
Norman Aud., 8:30 p.m.

AMoney in Savings by the 10th... sadteapEj^ril
Earns Interest from the IstjbilUlglOlLP
\ jv)\ 5 1/4 % per year dividend credited semi-annually
Mlnimum dividend earning account
CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNIOnI
s th Avenue at the corner of 12th Street. o Hours : 8:0Q a.m. 3:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. |

BLUB BULLETIN

WSA: Council meeting, 349
Union, 7 p.m
Friday, April 12
Engineering Science Seminar:
Dr. Aris Phillips, Recent
Research in Plasticity," 211
Mech Eng. Bldg., 4 p.m.
Union Movie: The Robe,
Union Aud., 7 & 9:45 p.m.
Fla. Players: Luther, Constans
Theatre, 8 p.m.
Fla. Folk Dancers: dancing, 214
Fla. Gym, 8 p.m.
Mehsa party, 718 SW 16 Ave.,
301, 8:30 p.m. All interested
invited.
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
o
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
Inter- Fraternity Council
presents the BEACH BOYS on
April 10, at 7:00 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.
Lyceum Council is presenting
the RAY CHARLES SHOW,
April 19, at 8:15 p.m. in Florida
Gym. Tickets range in price:
S3OO, $2.25, $1.50. There will
be an advance sale for students
beginning April 9-11. On April
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.
12 tickets will go on general sale.
Paid reservations may be made
by coming to the Reitz Union
Box Office. Orders will be filled
nt order received.

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.
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.
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.
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.
ADMINISTRATIVE
- NOTICES
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.
O 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.

THE STATE PERSONNEL
BOARD has set up an appeals
procedure effective April 1,
1968, for all state employees
who have six months or more
satisfactory service and hold
career positions with the state of
Florida (University included).
Any employee has a right to
appeal to the Career Service
Council any suspension,
dismissal, demotion, reduction
in pay, layoff or transfer by the
University. The employee shall
be given in writing, by certified
or registered mail, a notice of
such action. The notice shall also
advise the employee of his right
of appeal. For details op the
procedures for processing
appeals, employees should
contact their department
chairman. All departments have
been furnished with copies of
the appeals procedure, and a
training program *has been
conducted covering the material.
Additional copies of the appeals
procedure are available from the
Personnel Division, located on
the second floor of the Hub.
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 HaU.
GENERAL NOTICES
T' .-. w
EASTER EGG HUNT AND
PARTY sponsored by Pi
Lambda Phi and Kappa Delta
that was scheduled for Saturday,
April 13, will be held April 20,
1-4 p.m. at Pi Lam house, 15
Fraternity Row. Free
refreshments and prizes. Bring
your own basket if possible.
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
SEARS' ROEBUCK AND CO.
GOOD HUMOR CORP
UNITED STATES
DEPARTMENT OF
AGRICULTURE
SUN LIFE ASSURANCE
COMPANY OF CANADA.
THE PILLSBURY CO
CONTAINER CORP OF
AMERICA
MARITIME ADMINISTRA ADMINISTRATION.
TION. ADMINISTRATION.
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK
OF JACKSONVILLE.
FIRESTONE TIRE & RUBBER
CO.
R. H. MACY & CO., INC. Lib.
Arts, Bus., Home Econ., Mktg.,
Merchandising.

APRIL 12:
UNITED MERCHANTS &
MANUFACTURERS, INC.
Chem., IE, IM.
SAUTER LABORATORIES,
INC. All majors.
CLASSIFIEDS
:;Xx:;X;X;X:X;XjX;XX& X XXvXXXyX*;y;
DEAR Pooh-Pooh Head Larzer
Toad Us luvs you. Fed mez plez.
Ribbling Rarer and Dum Ez.
Wheedles. (j-113-It-p)
THREE GROOVY guys are Spring
Cleaning. Florida males interested in
our rejects should call 3769232
between 4 and 5 today; Satisfaction
not guaranteed. (J-113 Itp)
TO THE FROG PRINCE: Have a
wonderful day, I am crazy about
you, all my Lovethe ugly old witch.
(Jll3ltP)
NORA BAGBITER needs a large SD
in her ear! (Jll3ltp)
DUM DUM SLACK there's no doubt
you flat missed out! (Jll 3 Itp)
HAPPY EASTER Delta Tau Delta
Brothers and Pledges. Beware of
Chocolate Easter eggs: Love your
Sisters. (Jll3ltp)
TOPERATOR from ghetto: It is
Really I! I must Know! You have the
ANSWERS. Pleeeze! Box 20-0146,
UF Campus Friday Nhe's GDI,
(Jll33tp)
DENDEN: No longer a teeny
hopper, but still one year away. Keep
the faith baby. JB J.
(Jll3ltp)
LOST Black and Tan Beagle. Answers
to name of Sidney. If found please
call Terry Seaton, 3729307.
(Lll3ltp)
AM LOOKING for a blonde junior
(Female) who used to be in my Ist
quarter physical science class, sth
period (M. T. Th) (Teacher Mr.
Wilson). Chuck, 3729495.
(113Jp)
WANTED: one female student under
20 years old who is shy, lonely,
quiet, shorter than 5' 4",
independent, interested in rediculous
paintings, and would Ike to be
friends to a male with similar
characteristics. Call Mark, 3769578.
(Jll33tP)
GRADUATING SENIOR WOMEN!
WANT IN WITH A GOING CON CONCERN7II
CERN7II CONCERN7II you lice people, like to
travel, and have a knowledge of a
foreign language, consider becoming a
steward me with Pan American World
Airways. Stewardess interviews wOl
be held on campus on April 9 and 10.
For further information, please con contact
tact contact your Placement Office. Pan Am
is An Equal Opportunity Employer.
Ull22tc)
SPORTS CAR ENTHUSIASTS
Don't miss North Florida's sports car
racing classic the eighth annual
GOLDEN CROWN PRIX, April
20-21 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),
fj lllstp)



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Wednesday, April 10, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

l, Tlie Florid* Alligator, Wednesday, April 10, 1968

Rev. Wright: Curfew A Good Thing

By HARVEY ALPER
Alligator Managing Editor
Monday night at 9:30 the Rev.
Thomas Wright, president of
Gainesvilles National Associa Association
tion Association for the AdvancementOf
Colored People, stood on a corner
of NW sth Avenue in this citys
Negro ghetto talking with friends
about the long angry weekend.
Wright, a tall handsome man
with a deep resonant voice, was
tired.
'He was also about to be sur surprised
prised surprised by the sight of two white
faces.
This reporter and radio news newsman
man newsman Don Reid, of WGGG, were
driving past the front of Wrights

Wright: Marshall Jones

Not On Sunday Program

The Rev. Thomas A. Wright
told the Alligator Monday night
that several factors entered into
his decision to letUF Psychology
Professor Marshall Jones speak
at the Sunday Court-House
Memorial service which turned
into a civil rights demonstration.
Since he (Jones) was pushing
so to be heard and since we
are trying to bring about better
understanding in order to keep
lines of communication open we
decided he should be heard,
Wright said.
Wright acknowledged that
Jones was not on the program
for the meeting.
Wright also said a friend of
Jones had informed him that if

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Mount Carmel Baptist Church,
on our way back from an in incident.
cident. incident.
We had spotted, in Wright, a
potential interview.
The tension was high in the
area and we were afraid of being
shot, or beaten or maybe even
killed.
Theres Rev. Wright, Reid
said. We really ought to in interview
terview interview him.
We stopped, got out and said
hello.
Fifth Avenue on that night was
not a wise place for a white
man to be standing.
Wright stood there under a
street lamp and told us that
prior to sending in the National
Guard on Sunday night the gover governors

professors were not permitted
to speak at the courthouse he
might break-up the silent
memorial march staged Sunday
in memory of the late Dr. Mar Martin
tin Martin Luther King.

A POLITICAL STUDY TOUR
OF EUROPE
will be conducted this summer by a professor of international
relations in the graduate school of a well-known university.
A two week course in contemporary problems (In English) at
the Sorbonne will be supplemented by seminars with leading
scholars and statesmen (such as Ludwig Erhard, Enoch Powell,
MP, Prof. Count Bertrand de Jouvenal, Archduke Otto von Habs Habsburg)
burg) Habsburg) in 10 countries. Social activities with European students
(Oxrord Balls, etc.) will be included in this non-regimented
tour for intelligent students. For more information, write Dept.
101, A. S. P. E., 33 Chalfont Road, Oxford, England.

STILL IN EFFECT

nors governors office had checked with
him several times.
Although he didnt think the
guard x was really necessary
Wright wasnt angry with the
governor.
Maybe he did it to avert an
outbreak of conflict, Wright
said. It may have warranted
the actions of the governor but
I didnt see it.
And, on the hot street corner,
Wright affirmed his belief that
the strict curfew slapped on
Gainesville might be a good
thing.
It may give us time to do a
little serious thinking. Maybe
this will be a time when we can
do some real soul searching,
he said.
Wright also spoke of easing
racial tension.
I guess 200 whites have called
me and said what can we do to
help. When you get right down
to the fine qualities and the fine
points of what needs to be done
they realize this is hard work
and you dont hear much jfrom
them anymore, he said. /
Wright saidJpainesvilleneeds
a group of Interested citizens

of both races to draw up a
program to deal with the ghetto
from every point of view.
Gainesville Negroes need
2,000 low-income housing units,
he said.
- r
Only 850 are planned.
We alsoneedare-habilitation
housing program. The people who
own shacks own them and dont
want to give them up, he said.
We are also faced with the
problem of street paving,
Wright said. The costs of such
paving must be made comen comensurate
surate comensurate with the value of ad adjoining
joining adjoining property, he stressed.
Wright also noted that Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville needs decent recreation
areas for teenagers so that
they can be kept off the streets
in a place where their horizons
will be enlarged.
Hopefully, he said, the city will
build such an area, patterned
after the recreation facilities
of the Reitz Union, with bowl-

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Leave and arrive downtown. 3-way adjustable
seats on our Silver Eagle let you "unwind
as you glide over Americas newest highways.
Silver Eagles are air-conditioned for all
seasons, and restroom equipped.
f From GAINESVILLE 1-way <
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O 5 convenient trips daily
O JACKSONVILLE $2.30
O 3 convenient trips daily
O NEW YORK $35.00
O Faster Thru service short route
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ing alleys, pool tables, a snack
bar and almost any type of game
a youth would like to play.
This needs to be in the com community
munity community and at a low price,
Wright said. You have to elevate
their thinking and their appre appreciation.
ciation. appreciation.
And then the interview was at
an end.
But, before we left, Wright
had a word of advice.
You know that Safety Cab
driver that just pulled up, he
said.
We had seen the cab.
Well/ the black clergyman
said, he told me to tell you
to steer clear of sth Avenue.

There may be some trouble.
We left, and the cab driver
was right.
Moments later a mob of
Negroes was moving down sth
Avenue chanting Black Power.
Reid and I sat back and readied
ourselves for another incident.



THESE ARE GATOR PEOPLE
__! v _.. .' ; .. ~
' ' ' ' _j t r -i
DOING GATOR THINGS
Mni y 9 t \ ?* bi4BRMFBiI *B
liU MJI 7
; HmJ
Sk rr #wvv*£ *yf *' -?. I vf : vst m
iijsV _ * U.,,
t 9 *~Jtj. Dni R jh 9 R---JR9 9
H I l I B
- V You w e not '^ ec l n the Alligator when the I
yearbooks have arrived. Mail this with remittance |
ff-l to Room 330 Reitz Union Uof F Gainesville, j
*.,v (

Wednesday, April 10, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 13



Page 14

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 10, 1968

Mod Art Center
Has 'Photo-Pots
The current exhibit at the Center of Modern Art in Micanopy is
an exhibition of Ceramics by Jacqueline and Phillip Ward. The show
dates are now through April 28. The gallery is open to the public
1:30 to 5:30 p.m. daily except Monday. "p,
Mr. and Mrs. Ward live in Gainesville where Mr. Ward is an
Assistant Professor of Art at the University. Both Mr. and Mrs. Ward
show regularly in regional and national exhibitions.
Mrs. Ward was represented in the Syracuse International and the
Ostend .Ceramic Intertaional. Mr. Ward has exhibited in the Syracuse
International; Designer Craftsman USA, 1960; 17th Annual Scripps
College Ceramic Invitational; Eastern States Craft Show, Museum of
Contemporary Crafts. Both have won numerous awards.
Mrs. Wards 'photo-pots* integrate ceramics and photography into
new art forms. The ceramic surface of the pot is photosensitized
and the pictures are printed on the pottery as though it were photo photographic
graphic photographic paper. Images of trees and people become decorative design
elements, elegant, beautiful, and occasionally humourous.
The lusterware which Mr. Ward has on display is a collection
of Jewel-like pots, boxes, and jars. The beauty of the luster glazes
in silver and gold with multicolored highlights are the result of many
years of perfecting glazing techniques in this difficult medium.

'Tell Me Lies

"Tell Me Lies" is playing at
the State theatre.
It features the Royal Shakes Shakespeare
peare Shakespeare Company and is directed
by Peter Brook.
"Tell Me Lies is about any anything
thing anything but lies, and it is a flick
you should see it makes
"Guess Whos Coming To
Dinner" look like a snack; it
makes "The Graduate" look like
a drop-out; it makes "Bonnie
and Clyde look like Jack and
Jill.
Rather than tell you about "Tell
Me Lies, Ill give you "Tell
Me Lies": what follows is a
series of quotes from the film:
Put your bombers in and your
conscience out.
DONT FORGET TO DROP
A BOMB ON YOUR MOTHER.
I BELIEVE IN VIOLENT RE REVOLUTIONS
VOLUTIONS REVOLUTIONS . BUT ONLY IN
VIOLENT SOCIETIES.
Unhappiness is mushroom mushroomshaped.
shaped. mushroomshaped.
WE KNOW WHAT WERE DO DOING
ING DOING .... GET OUT OF THE
* WAY OR WELL DO IT TO YOU.
Saigon is the only city in the
world where the garbage turns
around when they burn people.
I THINK THE ONLY SOLU SOLUTION
TION SOLUTION IS FOR THE VIETNAMESE
TO KILL EVERY AMERICAN
WHO STEPS ON THEIR LAND.
It seems to me that the only
thing that moves Americans is
the death of their sons and bro brothers.
thers. brothers.
*> WE WANT TO BE HUMANE,
BUT WERE ONLY HUMAN.

I ROBBIES
Best In Steaks.
Q
"COLOR TV & BILLIARDS
1718 W. University Ave.

MOVIE REVIEW

By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Feature Editor

When youre lying on yourbed,
Gods flying overhead . God
is guarding freedom.
Christ, what the hell am I
doing here (in Saigon)?
SAIGON IS A BROTHEL.
Wise men never fight a war
they masturbate instead.
The first sexual affair in their
(many young american soldiers)
lives is a homosexual affair .
Hes suddenly fighting com communists
munists communists by being queer ... He
wakes up in bed with another man
and with the smell of garbage. ..
SOME OF r i*HE 1001 WAYS TO
BEAT THE DRAFT:
Lie better than them.
Tell them you were killed in
the last war.
Make a citizens arrest of the
president.
Tell them you cant stand the
stnell of burning flesh.
Tell them youll reveal who
really killed John Kennedy.
I HAVE SEEN MY FAITHFUL
BURNED UP IN NAPALM.
You can have peace and be en enslaved
slaved enslaved thats the white mans
word peace. 1
WE MAIM BY NIGHT, WE
HEAL BY DAY.
Thats part of "Tell Me Lies"
at the State theatre its more
violent than "Bonnie and Clyde,"
more educated than "The Grad Graduate"
uate" Graduate" and more controversial
than "Guess Whos Coming To
Dinner."
Go see it. (Show time at 2:50,
4:50, 6:50, 8:50.)

Paraphernalia by pierleoni

First he said he wasnt going
to graduate from high school
thats when he was a senior
but his parents sort of made him:
they told him if he didnt he
would be a social outcast and
would die impoverished and with without
out without friends. So he graduated.
Then he said he would def definitely
initely definitely not go to college. But
after much threatening and coax coaxing
ing coaxing the beatings turned the
trick -- he arrived here at the UF.
After about three years here he
decided to drop out and swore he
would never give up his beard
and beads and long hair and filthy
clothes. But his grades began to
fall and he quickly changed his
mind and went straight again
but it was too late because the
university gave him the word
and he was really out then,
v He was out on the street then
with everybody telling him "I
told you so" and "See there,
stupid." He was really a mess.
But at least somebody wanted
him because he got his draft
notice one day: "Congratulations!
You have been selected to die for
a completely senseless and in insane
sane insane cause."
Thats when he said he would
never go in. He packed a suit suitcase
case suitcase and took off for Canada.
He would never serve like the
*est of those jerks. No, sir. FBI
agents caught him at the Cana Canadian
dian Canadian border. He went in the
Army.
At boot camp he said hed never
go straight. But his sergeant
took care of that. Then he said
hed never go to Vietnam be because
cause because it was really a dumb thing
to do and besides he never did
things he decided he wouldnt do.
It was really crazy as hell, he
said, and he assured everyone
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WASHINGTON D.C.
APRIL 28-30
1968
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that he would never ever go over
there. They could do what they
wanted with him lock him up,
dishonorably discharge him
hed just not go period*-
A month later in Vietnam he
told them he was a conscientious
objector and that it was against
his religion to kill or even fight
for that matter. He said he simply
would not participate in this thing
give him a desk job or a job
in the kitchen, he said. It was
useless trying to force him to
fight, he said.
Two days later when he was
carrying a brand-spanking-new
fully automatic he said
he*d never kill anyone with it.
He just wasnt the kind to kill,
that was all there was to it. He
saw no reason or sense to end ending
ing ending lives after all, he had

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nothing against them.
A week went by and he began
keeping count by notching the butt
of his rifle. He notched it with
his bayonet which he kept sharp
as a razor for cutting throats or
slashing bellies.
Then he said he's never get
killed in this crazy war he said
it was impossible for him to die.
It just didnt happen to a guy
from an ordinary home who al almost
most almost graduated from good ole*
UF. He kept saying it. He kept
telling everyone over and over.
His two buddies didnt have
an opportunity to recover his
body because they were under
heavy fire from the enemy. They
had to leave him lying out in the
field under that hot sun that rots
carcasses. He didnt have much
to say about that.



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XIM. '-'. ; -y...;' 'V- a
_ 4 (PHOTOS BY NICK ARROYO)
'A MIGHTY FORTRESS...
4 ' Jim Richardson portrays the many faces o£ Martin Luther
in the Florida Players production playing at the Reitz
Union at 8 pm. through Saturday,

'Luther: Attack On 'Papal Bull

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Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 10, 1968

John Darr Starts Cashing In,
With Golfers Luck, Confidence

By MARC DUNN
Alligator Staff Writer
If confidence was money, John
Darr is rich. But it wasnt until
last Saturday against FSU that
Darr starting cashing in.
Darr was the medalist, with
a five-under-par 67, in the match
with FSU and JU last Saturday.
Everything went right for me
on Saturday, it wasnt my greatest
round but I was lucky to have
those long putts drop for me when
I needed them, Darr said.
Coach Buster Bishop told Darr
he wanted him to shoot a 68
before he went out.
I know that John found his
confidence last year in the NCAA
tournament, it was the largest
tournament he had competed in
up till that time. He had the mental
attitude and feeling that he could
play well and he did. He has
produced since, Bishop said.
Darr won the State Amateur
Championship in June with a 10-
under-par 278 for four rounds.
He says that his golf was real
good over the summer and this
new confidence has continued into
the golf season, according to
Darr.
In the match Saturday Darrs
round consisted of five birdies,
an eagle and two bogeys. The
eagle, two under par, came on
the par five third hole. The
birdies were on two par threes,
a par four and two par fives.
Darr missed two greens during
the match and those were the

Independent Softball Continues
As Road Runners 'Beep l Physics

By STEVE ROHAN
Alligator Staff Writer |
The game was not a total loss
to the Band as they hummed
the national anthem in 4-4
time and received an arousing
round of applause from the refer referees.
ees. referees. The highlight of the season
for the Gator Band came Satur Saturday
day Saturday when trailing 10-0, a Bands Bandsman
man Bandsman hit a homerun but failed to
touch second base and was called
out.
Jay Faulkner had three singles
in leading the Castaways to an
easy 13-8 win over the Ropes.
The Bee Gees, led by Stan the
man Blake and Tom Sad Sack,
wallopped the Dissenting" zo zodiacs
diacs zodiacs 14-2. The Gator Basket Basketball
ball Basketball team, secretly disguised as
4h Hoopsters, narrowly defeated
UF Archers
Take Trophies
The UF Archery team at the
All College Meet at Brevard
on April 6 came home with two
trophies.
Many Florida Colleges were
on the shooting line, but no one
could match the skill of Floridas
Penny Heinz who took first place
for women. The Florida team
came in second beaten only by
Brevard, the host school.
Those making the trip under
the Department of Intramurals
and The University Archery Club
were: Bob Richardson, Mary Jane
Noll, Wallace Walker, Penny
Heinz and Brenda Wheeler.
This is an annual all college
meeting and has for the past
three years been held on the
Florida campus. It is not known
where the meet will be held next
year.

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JOHN DARR
holes he bogeyed.
Darr, a 6l 180 lb. junior
from Ft. Lauderdale, has played
golf since he was 11 years old.
His home course is the Coral
Ridge Country Club. He is a
finance major in the College of
Business Administration, but he
does have some thoughts about
being a professional golfer.
Johns game has developed to
a strong enough point so that
he could produce on the profes professional
sional professional tour. He still has 1 1/2
years left of collegiate com competition
petition competition and that experience will
have a termendous influence on
his game, said Bishop.
He has constantly been improv-

the University Lodge 4-3 in extra
Innings.
The Rodans wallopped the
Mighty Burners 9-5. Jim Taude
had two doubles and a triple for
the winners, Marty Gartel went
0 for three for the losers.
In other league action, it was
the Podunks over the Nobodys,
3-0; Harrs over the Dunkin Do Donuts,
nuts, Donuts, 2-0; Student Contractors
over Blue Seacows, 4-0; Alpha
Kappa Psi over the Has Beens,
I- and M.B.A. over C.L.A.,
II-
Independent League softball
continued to set a hot and fu furious
rious furious pace last week. The big win
of the week, the Road Runners
shut out the Physics team 7-0
on the six-hit pitching of Don
Wallace.
Gene Sanders contributed a
5 homer and a single to lead the
Microbiology Bugs to an 11-4
win over Delta Sigma Pi. Delta
Sig pitcher Bob Gill was thrown

Liphams ft
satisfies
the pickiest
people in
town Upham
Music Co.
Phone 372-5353

ing his game and lodks for help
from fellow players and Bishop.
He is very easy to teach be because
cause because he is so intelligent and
quick to grasp what you tell
him. John has a tremendous de desire
sire desire and accepts suggestions I
make, with eagerness. In fact he
usually goes right out to try
them, Bishop said.
UF golf team travels to Las
Cruces, N.M. today to compete
in an invitational tournament.
This event will have the top
teams in the country participa participating.
ting. participating. Houston, last years NCAA
champion, will be there. The
Gators finished second to Houston
last year.
The NCAA Tournament will be
played on the same course and
this three-day event, Thursday,
Friday and Saturday, is seen
as a preview of what will happen
in June. Brigham Young and
Texas, other golf powers in the
nation, will be competing also.
We should find out who is >
going to be the strong teams in
the NCAA finals when we play
this weekend. It will also give us
a chance to play the course the
finals are going to be played on,
Bishop said.
Tbe Gators will be practicing
to get ready for the SEC cham championship
pionship championship after the tournament
in New Mexico. The SEC match
is scheduled for May 16, 17,18
in Knoxville, Tenn.

into the shower after giving up
12 hits to the victorious Bugs.
Newman Club came from be behind
hind behind in the last inning to defeat
the Latin America Club 4-3.
Rpn H&ffner. the Newman Club
pftcher, held the Latin Americans
to three hits and drove in the
last run himself. The Flavet
Tigers, sparked by a big four fourrun
run fourrun third inning, topped the Spud Spudnuts
nuts Spudnuts 6-5. Bob Hanny scored two
runs in leading the Tigers to
victory.
The Old Timers, showing that
you dont have to be young to win,
bested Diamond Village 9-4 with a
13 hit onslaught. Poultry Science
Club made bacon out of the Gator
Band as they sliced the bank up
to the tune of 10-0.
JCWSWSW 5 GALS.
if GASOLINE
WITH LUBE JOB
OIL v* FILTER CHANGE
SOUTHSIDE SUNOCO
?426 SW 13 ST

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STAN WHITLEY
Stan Whitley is one of many top Kansas performers who will
be at the UF-Kansas meet this Saturday. Whitley holds UK's long
jump and triple long jump records, with lengths of 24' 5 1/2", and
49 10 1/2" respectively. Whitley also took a fourth in the triple
jump in ilastyear^sNCAA^ee^^
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