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
Weather
Fair Skies
High In The 80s
Low In The 50s

Vol. 60, No. 118

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(PHOTO BY NICK
Dr. Marshall Jones Thoughtfully Watches The Conduct
Os The Hearing Which He Must Win To Gain Tenure.
SG Treasurer
Wont Withhold
AWS Monies

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Body Treasurer Phil
Burnett said Tuesday he will
not withhold funds from the As Association
sociation Association of Women Students
for activities that have already
been planned.
"I'm not in favor of cutting
off funds for projects theyve
started, he said, referring es especially
pecially especially to Project 20 and
Coediquette.
Project 20 is a symposium
marking the 20th aniversary of
women on campus. Coediquette
is the Rulebook for women.
He was answering President
Clyde Taylors executive order
issued Monday that all money
be withheld from AWS until Dean
Katzs role is defined.
Taylor issued the order after
former student body president
Charles Shepherd charged that
AWS is dominated by the adminis administration
tration administration through Assistant Dean of
Women Loyce Katz.
However, Burnett said he and
the Budget and Finance Commit Committee
tee Committee will still consider requests
for money from AWS on the usual
basis of availability of funds and
merit of the projects.
,I'm against curtailing all
funds, he said.
Actually, Project 20 will prob probably
ably probably not be affected by the or order
der order anyway, because of a tech technicality.
nicality. technicality.
Project 20 is, according to

The
Florida Alligator


Taylor, chartered by its own ex executive
ecutive executive order, so it should not go
through AWS for budget requests.
Project 20 would not fall
under my ruling for AWS,
Taylor said.
However, though the ruling
wont affect that activity, Taylor
said it could conceivably affect
Coediquette and any projects
that are planned but dont have
money.
This would stop any plans of
theirs from now to August,
Taylor continued. Especially
new ideas and things that are
pending.
The purpose of all this is
to resolve the situation within
AWS, Taylor said. I hope AWS
will start the ball rolling. It
possibly could be cleared up with within
in within a week.
fConcert Tonights
iOn Aud. Lawns
: A Jacksonville soloist and x
: two guest performances from £
ji former directors will high-
light the twilight concert by
j: the Gator Symphonic Band to- :j
day. £
:j: The free concert will be
sat 6:45 p.m. on the Univer University
sity University Auditorium lawn.
:j: Bernard Mackey, a senior
x from Jacksonville, will be sea- >|
>: tured as euphonium soloist :j
j playing Seascape and Allegro. $

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

NoQuick Decision,
Jones Hearing Warned

By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Staff Writer
The committee hearing Dr.
Marshall Jones plea for tenure
served notice late Tuesday night
to both Jones and the UF ad administration
ministration administration that it intends to
hear all arguments for and
against Jones despite the wishes
of either side.
The Faculty Senate Committee
for Academic Freedom and Ten Tenure
ure Tenure voted unanimously at 9 p.m.
to deny separate motions from
Jones and the adminstration to
go into immediate deliberations
and to decide in their favor.
The committee took 35 min minutes
utes minutes to decide to hear all ar arguments.
guments. arguments. It informed the UF ad administration,
ministration, administration, the only side call calling
ing calling witnesses, that if it did not
call all witnesses which the com committee
mittee committee would like to hear, the
committee, itself, would summon
them.
Committee chairman Paul
Hanna told both sides, the panel
believes that it has the duty to
the faculty of the university to
investigate this case. The
committee intends to hear all
arguments, Hanna said.
The long-awaited hearing be began
gan began promptly at 3:45 p.m. in
a warm auditorium filled with
over 300 spectators, many of
which wore Tenure for Jones
buttons.
The hearing was called by the
.'acuity Senate Committee on
Academic Freedom and Tenure
which will recommend UF Pre President
sident President Stephen C. OConnell to
either accept or deny Jones
tenure request.
It culminates ten months of
controversy ignited when Jones
was denied tenure -- or contin continuing
uing continuing contract--by the UF Person Personnel
nel Personnel Board following recommen recommendation
dation recommendation by then UF President J.
Wayne Reitz.
Counsel for Jones, Professor
Stanley K. Laughlin said his only
witness would be Reitz, whose
testimony was being read by Pro Professor
fessor Professor Sanford N. Katz, as the
afternoon session ended. Another
session was scheduled for 7 p.m.
last night.
(SEE HEARING. PAGE 4)

tm '| {|
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(.PHOTO BY NICK ARROYO)
Students And Faculty Crowded Into McCarty Auditorium To Watch Jones Tenure
Hearing.

. . < ... '*
Wm B
Professor Stanley Laughlin Argues In Jones' Behalf.
40 Persons Asked
To Attend Hearing
University attorneys have asked the following persons to testify
in the Marshall Jones open hearing which began Tuesday.
Dean of Men Frank Adams; Jeff Alford (Alligator); Harvey Al Alper
per Alper (Alligator); Dectective Robert Angel; George Blythe; UF vice
president Fred Conner; Alan Cowan (Alligator); Keith Colburn;
Assistant Union Director Bill Cross; D.D. Gouldon.
Also listed were Mrs. Don Grooms; Dean of the Graduate School
L.E. Grinter; Paul Harmeling; Dean of Student Affairs Lester
Hale; Justine Hartman (Alligator); Steve Hulsey (Alligator); David
Hodge; Robert Hetgerson; Assistant Dean of Student Affairs James
Hennessey; Robert Jennings; Harold Kennedy (Alligator); Kathie Keim
(Alligator), Fred McNesse (Alligator), State University Chancellor
Robert Mautz; Capt. Ron Stanley of Gainesville Sheriffs Dept; W.H.
Saunders; Stephen Slepin; Louis Voyles of the UF Registrar's office;
Detective Gene Watson: E. L. Ray; A1 West (Tampa Tribune); San Sandra
dra Sandra Walker; E.T. York, Provost of the Agriculture School; David
Reddick (Alligator); Samuel Martin, Health Center Provost.

Inside
Most Teachers To Join
Union, AFT Official Says
See Page Two

Wednesday, April 17, 1968



!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 17, 1968

Page 2

Bulletin News
State, National, International News
Four Planes Downed
SAIGON (UPI) UJS. headquarters Tuesday reported two Amer American
ican American planes shot down by increasingly heavy Communist antiair antiaircraft
craft antiaircraft fire over North Vietnams panhandle. Military sources said
two other American planes collided in flight and crashed off the
North Vietnamese coast.
An American military spokesman suggested the North Vietnamese
may have moved antiaircraft batteries south from the bomb-free
zone above the 20th parallel to bolster panhandle defenses.
The Soviet news agency Tass in a dispatch from Hanoi said North
Vietnamese gunners Tuesday shot down a U.S. plane over the
of Haiphong an area well north of the 20th parallel.
Teachers Union Predicted
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI) An American Federation of Teach Teachers
ers Teachers AFL-CIO organizer predicted Tuesday that a majority of Flo Floridas
ridas Floridas 60,000 public school teachers will join the union within a
year or two.
But at this time, we are looking not so much for quantity as qual quality,
ity, quality, said Mrs. Louise Alford, St. Petersburg school teacher who was
not rehlred at (he end of a recent statewide walkout led by the Florida
Education Association.
Long active in FEA affairs, Mrs. Alford quit this professional
organization that represents most of the states teachers at this time,
to take a paid position with AFT as state chairman of its Florida
organizing committee.
Mrs. Alford said the AFT will concentrate its initial efforts
on the urban areas of Dade, Duval, Pinellas, Hillsborough,Volusia,
Palm Beach and Manatee counties which she termed the strong strongholds
holds strongholds of militancy among teachers.
Schools Investigated
ATLANTA (UPI) -- The Department of Health, Education and Wel Welfare
fare Welfare is currently investigating 124 school systems in Georgia, Florida,
Tennessee, Mississippi and South Carolina to push compliance
with the 1964 Civil Rights Act by fall of 1969, a spokesman said
Tuesday.
Paul M. Rilling, director of the Office of Civil Rights of the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern regional HEW headquarters said that probes were going
on in 400 systems Southwide, including border states whose schools
also had carried on de jure segregation.
Georgias Tift County school system was visited April 10 and
11 by three HEW officials, and the board of education was ordered
to submit a plan for abolition of the dual school system by April 26,
Supt. Guy Taylor said.
This is just routine, Taylor said. Were just one of several
systems in the area getting this.
Taylor said that administrative proceedings which could even eventually
tually eventually lead to withdrawal of federal funds were threatened if the county
did not rectify the situation, in which 7,000 students attend nine
primarily Negro and white schools.
B BLAST OFF!
JOIN HOUSE OF TRAVEL'S
KENNEDYSPACE CENTER TOUR
BY CHARTERED BUS
.
A
SATURDAY, APRIL 20th, 1968
ADULTS $12.00
j [fjn'i CHILDREN $10.50
Price of Tour Includes Round Trip
Bus from Gainesville to Cape Kennedy
NASA Conducted tour of Cape Kennedy
and Space Port.
aLJa RESERVATIONS LIMITED
_ IffgLJ CALL HOUSE OF TRAVEL AT
H 378-1601 FOR DETAILS
MM HOUSE of TRAVEL
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida
sad is published five times weakly except during June, July and August when it is published
semi-weekly, sad 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 la $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 win
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.

VISTA On UF Campus
To Recruit Volunteers

By SYDNEY FFASCA
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF had more applicants
for Volunteers In Service to
America (VISTA) during a recent
drive than any other college,
Jeffrey Hammer, VISTA re recruiter
cruiter recruiter said.
Hammer and three other re recruiters
cruiters recruiters are on campus through
Friday to interview students in interested
terested interested in the VISTA program.
Hammer, who spent two years
In the Dominican Republic as a
Peace Corps volunteer, said the
VISTA program is the domestic
counterpart of the Peace Corps,
but called VISTA more chal-'
lenging and demanding.
The programs are structur structurally
ally structurally identical, but VISTA recog recognizes
nizes recognizes that the more important
fight is here. We are interested
in the plight of the poor in the
United States, he said.
VISTA is attractive to people
India Club
Meets Today
'
The India Club and the Depart Department
ment Department of Religion will sponsor an
informal discussion of problems
of contempory India at 3:30 p.m.
today in Room 123 of the Reitz
Union.
A second program on Indian
music and dance, with two films
from India, will be held on the
afternoon of Monday, April 22,
also at 3:30 in Room 123 of the
Reitz Union.

Help us celebrate our
Mrs GRAND
rl OPENING
with a
I Maryland I _
liFRIEDCHICKEnI 2 1 SPECIAL!
m *j i I
ESSU at our 13th St. Location.
Wed. Apr. 17
Maryland Chicken Dinner
Three taste-tempting pieces of golden fried chicken,
crisp cole slaw,delicious potato salad and hot rolls.
Reg 1.15 now 2 for $1.15
508 at our 13th st. location only

who really want to do some something.
thing. something. .people who are not
pleased with the direction in
which our country is headed.
Hammer stated that a great

Alumni Give $2 0,000
To Dollars For Scholars

The University of Florida
Alumni Association has donated
$20,000 to the Dollars for
Scholars.
In addition to this gift, the
alumni association is con contributing
tributing contributing $24,000 to individual
alumni chapters. Sixty tuition
scholarships are awarded each

Do You Feel Your
County Judge Should
Be A Lawyer?
EDGAR
answer LEO
then vote JOHNSON
JUDGE

percent of the VISTA staff were
formerly with the Peace Corps.
The importance of the pro program
gram program is being recognized more
and more, he continued.

year to the thirty-five chapters
around the state and nation.
A scholarship committee from
the local community selects stu students
dents students who have excelled in
leadership. Leadership is a
prime factor, but grades also
have a role to play in this se selection.
lection. selection.



WHATS
HAPPENING
By DAVID CHA FIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IN WELL, BOYS, THE FIRST THING I WANT TO TELL YOU
IS THAT IM A DEMOCRAT: The Young Republican Club will
meet in room 363 of the Reitz Union tonight at 8:30. Guest speaker
is State Senate Minority Whip Tom Slade.
IN CONSIDERING THE ACT OF LETTING YOUR HEART GO TO
SOMEONE LITERALLY: Dr. Maurice Juriewizz will speak on
Tissue Transplants: What is the Morality of Transplants? at 8 p.m.
tonight in the Catholic Student Center. All interested people are
wholly invited.
IN REMINDERS FROM MICKEY: Student Government says Dont
forget to remember to go to Carni-Gras today through and in including
cluding including Saturday. Carni-Gras is located across from the SAE
Fraternity house.
All proceeds go to Dollars for Scholars.
IN PROVING DOCTOR HOWS ARENT DEAD YET: Florida
Players will hold tryouts for their upcoming production The Imaginary
Invalid (or the Hypothetical Hypochondriac, if you dont like the
first title) tonight at 7:00 in the Constans Theater.
IN AND FOR MY TALENT, I WILL DETONATE SIX CLAYMORE
MINES AT ONCE WITH A NAIL FILE: Scabbard and Blade, military
honor society, will have pre-judging for the Military Ball Queen Con Contest
test Contest in the Reitz Union auditorium at 8:00 tonight.
AND SPEAKING OF THE MILITARY: The UF Veterans Club
meets in room 349 of the union tonight at 7:30 and the Air Force
will be interviewing in the ground floor lobby of the union from 8 a.m.
till 5 p.m. tonight.
AND SPEAKING OF THE MILITARY OUT OF THE OTHER SIDE
OF THE MOUTH: The Student Peace Union marches on room 349
at 8 p.m. tonight.
IN TWILIGHT TUNES: The UF Symphonic Band will give a concert
in the Plaza of the Americas this evening at 6:45.
IN THE UF ELECTRONIC MENAGERIE: Those who dig tweeters and
whoofers (the high-fidelity type) can meet with the Stereophiles in
room 118 of the Reitz Union tonight at 8 p.m.
IN CITIES THAT REALLY BURNED: Pompeii and Herculaneum
is the title of a movie to be shown in room 103 B of the Architecture
and Fine Arts Building tonight (no time available).
Antonio Gaudi is the other movie to be screened at the same
place, same unknown time.
FOR STUDENTS WHO WANT TO BE CLUBBED: The Florida
Speleological Society meets in room 361 of the Reitz Union tonight
at 7:00; and the Maccabee Student Organization comes together in
rooms 355 and 356 of the Reitz Union at 7:30 p.m.
IN WHATS NEW WITH THE HORROR AND SICK FLICKS: The
Florida Cinema Society will meet at 7:30 in room 150-D Reitz Union
Wednesday. Anyone interested in making or seeing films is asked to
attend.
SG Seeking New Name
For Dollars For Scholars

A contest to find a new name
for Dollars for Scholars is.
now underway in conjunction with
Carnigras. First prize in the con contest
test contest is SSO worth of records from
the Record Bar.
Those wishing to submit an
entry should print their suggested
name change and their own name
and address on the back of their
Carnigras ticket booklets. Col Collection
lection Collection boxes are provided at the
entrance to Carnigras.
The name change is necessary
since it was recently learned that
a fund raising firm in Boston
has copyright to the name
Dollars for Scholars.
Judges for the contest are
Allan Casey, chairman of
Dollars for Scholars; Doug
Turner, director of financial
aid; Steve Rushing, treasurer
of Dollars for Scholars; Bob

%.
#' STEAK n SHAKE
Student Special
(With TVie Coupon)
Our Regular 88< Steak burger
Luncheon And Any 15C Drink
$1.03 value Only 85< tax
Offer good Until April 30 Only
Steak ri Shake
I T&m SW Sheet Gai nesvi 11 e

Kehoe, publicity director and Bill
Neron, SG press secretary.
ujr I J [
r 7
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Godding & Clark Motors
1012 S. Main Street

Censorship Charged
In Gator Ad Removal

By DAVE REDDICK
Alligator Staff Writer
Alligator student advertising
manager Bill Douberley, said
Tuesday the papers permanent
business manager has used
unreasonable censorship in
advertising.
The charge came after Brent
Myking, Alligator business
manager, ordered an advertise advertisement
ment advertisement not to be run in Tuesdays
paper.
The advertisement, for a cock cocktail
tail cocktail lounge in a town southwest
of Gainesville, read: Topless
go-go, a real eyefull, but dont
come to gaze unless youre 21.
Mr. Myking pulled the ad
Monday night giving his reason
as it will cause too much

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Wednesday, April 17, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

trouble, Douberley said.
Jack Detweiler, director of
student publications, said that
Mykings decision was a matter
of opinion.
Mr. Myking refused the ad on
a matter of taste, he said.
Douberley has a different sense
of taste.
I see this as no real issue
of freedom, Detweiler con continued,
tinued, continued, to me its a tempest
in a teapot.
. v
Ed Barber, production mana manager,
ger, manager, said he felt editorial free freedom
dom freedom does not extend to adver advertising.
tising. advertising.
Myking said that he saw no real
difference between the advertise advertisement
ment advertisement showing the picture and an
advertisement that was pulled.

Both were designed to stim stimulate
ulate stimulate a sexual feeling, he said.
The board (Board of Student
Publications) has given me the
authority to decide what is ob objectionable,
jectionable, objectionable, he continued.
We have to look at this in a
business sense, he said, sup suppose
pose suppose we ran the topless ad, what
would the next night club offer?
I dont see how an ad like this
renders the students of this uni university
versity university a service, Myking said.
Maybe Im wrong, he said,
but the board has vested in me
the authority to accept or reject
ads.
Bills judgement is that this
is a perfectly good ad, mine is
that it is not, he said.

Page 3



Page 4

1, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 17, 1968

Hearing
f FgQM PA6E ONE
The Universitys counsel gave
a list of 40 persons who may be
called upon to testify.
In answering questions posed to
him in Washington, D.C., Reitz
repeatedly denied his opposition
to Jones tenure was because
of the professors radical ideas.
Reitz stated it was Jones
methods in influencing students
into courses of actions which they
otherwise would not have taken
that became his most impor important
tant important reason for opposing Jones
tenure grant.
Reitz said Jones advocated
and practiced rebellion. The
former UF President, now Dir-
ector of the Division of Graduate
Programs for the U.S. Office
of Education, said Jones had pub publicly
licly publicly told students that their
job as students is to confront
authority.
He claimed Jones practiced
rebellion for rebellions sake,
adding that Jones maintained
changes are not made except
by rebellion.
I dont condone demonstrating
for the sake of demonstrating,
Reitz said, but it is the stu students
dents students privilege to do this peace peacefully.
fully. peacefully.
Reitz denied any political in influence
fluence influence in his opposition to Jones.
I did not condone his actions,
he said, but on the other hand
I did not say a word to him for
it.
The last 20 pages of Reitz
testimony were to be read at
Tuesday nights session.
A cool Jones, clad in a con conservative
servative conservative dark business suit, sat
in front of the room two seats
away from one of the three Uni University
versity University Police officers present
at the hearing.
The controversial psychology
professor remained silent during
most of the afternoon pro proceedings,
ceedings, proceedings, but smiled at times
during the reading of Reitz tes testimony.
timony. testimony.
Dr. Paul Hanna asked the au audience
dience audience to refrain from expres expressing
sing expressing audible approval or disap disapproval
proval disapproval of any of the proceedings,
in the interest of fairness and
decorum.

T rJ 7k
2 4 9 12 5 language students
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7:00 Wells Fargo Beverly Hillbillies Os Lands and Seas Compass 12 Whats New Powered tO 111116 ill R/^DIO
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7:30 Virginian John Gary Our Time in Hell Virginian Camera Corner ZENITH Inter-Oceanic
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9:00 Julie Andrews Green Acres DRAMA SPECIAL The Wicked Lady V:VJ7J
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Drama Special The Desperate Hours -a 1967 TV adapta- /* g no
tlon of the stage and screen suspense classic. I
> Ph. 376-7171

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Taylor: Double Jeopardy Exists

Double jeopardy exists under
the present student code of con conduct,
duct, conduct, according to Student Body
President Clyde Taylor.
In reference to the current
Dow protestors case, Taylor said
that a student may be charged
under the code for an offense that
he has already been charged with
by civil authorities.
Taylor has appointed a com commission
mission commission to meet with UF Pre President
sident President Stephen C. OConnell to
review certain words and phrases
in the code.
There are definitely ques questions
tions questions as to the meanings of cer certain
tain certain words and phrases in the
code that must be defined, Tay Taylor
lor Taylor said.
Taylor said the commission
would probably include, besides
himself, Charles Shepherd, for former
mer former student body president, Joe
Mason, one of the authors of the
code, Pete Zinober, honor court

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chancellor, Gary Goodrich, stu student
dent student body vice president, and
Phil Burnett, student body
treasurer.
The current Dow case in involves
volves involves the appearance of four UF
students before the committee on
student conduct on charges stem stemming
ming stemming from their demonstration
against Dow Chemical Co. re recruiters
cruiters recruiters on the campus February
8.
The students were arrested by
university police and were
charged with trespassing on uni university
versity university property. They were later
found guilty by the municipal
court.
Martha Davis, Marion Flum,
Ed Freeman, and Tom Sharpless
have been charged by the UF
Dean of Men Frank Adams with
violating sections D.4.c. and
D.2.a. of the student code of
conduct.
Miss Davis, Miss Flum and

IN STUMNT CODE

Freeman were arrested April 7,
along with UF professor Mar Marshall

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shall Marshall Johes, for obstructing a
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Wednesday, April 17, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



>, Tile Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 17, 1968

Page 6

The
Florida Alligator
. "To Let The People Know"
Rad { Ed r
Ad Harvey Alper Harold Kennedy
Ammm M u l Edl,or Executive Editor 4
Harold Aldrich Bob Padechy
Newt Editor Sports Editor
Ite Florida AUJtteorte official poattjoa oa laonot la npnmd
oaljr la tha oolaono below. Other material la tela lasaa may
raflaot tea ostatoa of tea writer or oartooetet and not aaooaaarlly
teal of tea Florida Alligator mdeee apadfl pally indicated.

Law School Mess

Theres trouble in the
Law School.
And so far nothing is
being done to alleviate the
friction that has been
generated recently between
the Law School dean and
certain - liberal thinking
professors.
The trouble came to a
head with the announcement
that the law schools first
Negro professor, Spencer
Boyer, had terminated his
teaching contract because
of threats on his life fol following
lowing following the death of Dr.
Martin Luther King.
The Negros leaving has
caused many professors
in the school to question
the actions of the school
dean Dr. Frank Maloney
and UF president Stephen
C. OConnell.
Both OConnell and
Maloney were unusually
silent over the whole af affair
fair affair and said nothing con concrete
crete concrete concerning the pro professors
fessors professors leaving.
The Alligator believes
that because of inaction

Dump Dean Katz?

Dump Dean Loyce Katz?
Well, not exactly.
But, we join with former
Student Body President
Charles Shepherd and Stu Student
dent Student Body President Clyde
Taylor in thinking Dean
Katz must remove herself
from a position of con control
trol control in the Association of
Women Students (AWS).
For too long now women
students at the UF have
been largely controlled by
the Dean of Women andher
representatives.
Presently, there is only
one person at the univer university
sity university who is both a woman
and an elected spokesman
for UF women. That -is
Marti Cochran, clerk of
the Honor Court.
And, she joins with us
in thinking no adminis administrator
trator administrator should be an advisor
to a student group because
it makes them vulnerable
to student criticism and
more difficult to remove.
In fact, President
Stephen OConnell infor informally
mally informally ruled recently that

on the part of the adminis administration
tration administration in the Boyer case
a rift which could tear the
law school apart has re resulted.
sulted. resulted.
Three law professors
have already resigned their
teaching positions and ac according
cording according to reliable sources
six more plan to tender
their resignations in the
near future.
It has been rumored that
the three professors who
have resigned, are leaving
because of political dif difference
ference difference with the law
schools administration.
JjThe time has come for
UF administrators to open
their ears to the problems
of their faculty. Many pro professors
fessors professors in the law school
have shown their dissatis dissatisfaction
faction dissatisfaction with administrative
policy.
Action must be taken now
before more professors
leave the law school.
And if that action doesnt
result, even the states
powerful- Bar will be help helpless.
less. helpless.

UF administrators could
not hold positions as ad advisors
visors advisors to student organi organizations.
zations. organizations. This came in a
case relating to Blue Key.
and Omicron Delta Kappa,
Wisely, the president
said administrators could
be members of student
oriented organizations, but
they could not hold
positions which would open
them to attack as having
manipulative functions.
Dean Katz must now
realize that this presi presidential
dential presidential statement applies to
her. If necessary, the
president must make it
clear to her personally.
We dont doubt Dean
Katz motives. We beiieve
she has the best interests
of the UF at heart in her
actions. But, she is wrong.
Dead wrong.
Our suggestion is that
she remove herself from
this controversy by rem ov oving
ing oving herself from a position
of power in AWS.
She owes it to the stu students.
dents. students. f

What does indivisible mean?

SPEAKING OUT

Dr. Marshall Jones

No one loves Marshall Jones just now,
it seems. I myself have never seen eye-to eye-toeye
eye eye-toeye with him, but I would like nonetheless
to try to interpret him in respect to the
most recent incident in which he has been
involved.
Professor Jones is doubtless brilliant,
but his views on politics never seem to
stem primarily from intelligence. He is
essentially a committed man. His com commitments
mitments commitments are simply to justice and against
all the evils inherent in American society.
This is a big order. Yet he has, to my
mind, no program to speak of certainly
none adequate to the magnitude of his
concerns. I have never heard him offer
a substantive program on, say, the re restricted
stricted restricted subject of what a university should
be. His social program, insofar as he has
stated one, appears to me to be naive as
to economics and, I suspect, unsound in
terms of what man is and can be. In short,
Jones is the very model of a modern
New Left rhan.
The strength of the American New Left
generally has not been ideas. On the whole,
this new force tends to be anti-idea. That
is to say, this group discerns generalized
evils in concrete situations which require
immediate and absolute responses -- re reforms
forms reforms of a sort which they deem implicit
and self-evident, without the need for ration rationale
ale rationale or analysis. They do not count costs
or consequences. An act is beautiful and
right because it is spontaneous and bold.
Jones has lived this attitude over the
years. He has jumped into causes and he
has led the local Movement on the
basis of the above outlook. Right or wrong,
he has been consistent.
Marshall Jones does not even recognize
the existence of the category of propriety.
Thus in his terms he cannot be meaning meaningfully
fully meaningfully accused of not having caught the sense
of the memorial service for the martyred
Martin Luther King and of what under
those conditions is appropriate. He has
not all along thought it inappropriate as a
faculty member to lead a student activist
group. He did not on one notable occasion
think it inappropriate to employ scurrilous
language on a university platform in ref reference

DR. ALLEN SIEVERS

erence reference to a fellow scholar sharing the plat platform
form platform with him. He did not think it in inappropriate
appropriate inappropriate to use pressure tactics on the
administrators and on his colleagues before
getting his case on the record through a
faculty hearing. He has not thought it
inappropriate during that hearing, after
he finally invoked it, to try his case in the
papers and to pressure his colleagues sit sitting
ting sitting on the hearing panel.
All I have said, essentially, is that no one
who has observed Jones over the years
should have been surprised by his most
recent act of unlawful advocacy. But that
leaves another question unanswered. Why
did Jones construe the present situation to
demand the very action he took? I do not
doubt that his image of the situation took
complete command of him, and that he
acted correspondingly. What he saw, I feel
certain, was first, the abrupt surfacing
of one of the most profound crises in the
history of this country, and second, virtually
all of America refusing to make an appro appropriate
priate appropriate response. If racism is the cancer
of America, and if Kings murder is not
only a national calamity but the nations
crime, surely America needs to say, so.
Jones insight was profoundly correct. Only
as usual, his means, that is to say his
method, was wrong because inappropriate--
a result of his whole pattern of political
behavior bidding him never to qualify his
responses, and as a result of his never
really acknowledging the rights of others to
cherish absolutes which conflict with his
own.
All this has an elementary moral. It
is true that Jbnes often injures good causes
because he is blind to the feelings of others
in pursuit of undeviating directness of
action. But the moral is that Jone& and the
New Left are usually right in respect to
what they indict as deadly evils; and what
is wrong about them is of the mind (com (comprehension,
prehension, (comprehension, prudence, intellectual sophis sophistication)
tication) sophistication) and not of the heart (charity, com compassion,
passion, compassion, empathy). To exalt Jones is to deny
reason as the principle of order and civili civilization
zation civilization (even Jones dreamed civilization
of the future). To belittle or to persecute
Jones is not at bottom to deny him his
freedom or his rights or anything so formal
but to deny the heart in all of us.



RATIONAL OBSERVER

An Agnostic

I am agnostic. I am one who doesnt know. There are many like
me, and we would like to know.

It would be nice to give a definite yes or no as to the existence of
God, because I would at least know.
I take a negative attitude on God, and I would hope this to be under understandable,
standable, understandable, so if and when the time comes that I do believe in the
existence of God, my belief will have to be so strong as to over-

come my negativity.
I search for answers. I have
been searching the Christian re religions
ligions religions and have not gotten satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory answers to my questions.
I remind you, my attitude is
negative, but my mind is open.
So I address this to you pro professed
fessed professed Christians:
HOW CAN YOU KNOW FOR
SURE THAT GOD EXISTS? You
will say, I see him in the
trees, I see him in the sky,
and you will understand. And I
see and appreciate the order of
the universe and nature myself.
Bujt when I see this, I dont
naturally tell myself that this is
God, who will 'save me or damn
me. It could conceivably be some something
thing something else. It could, though un unlikely,
likely, unlikely, be coincidence, or isnt it
possible that maybe a being from
some planet with super-intelli super-intelligence
gence super-intelligence or size created us, and we
are a game to him? My point
is, that to me, God isnt the
only answer, and I cant put
my full faith into Him.
HOW DO YOU KNOW THAT
JESUS CHRIST IS THE SON OF
GOD? And you answer, the Bible.
In the Bible Christs coming is
predicted, and so you "believe in
Christ. And then I say you must
believe that every word in the
Bible must be true, or else how
could you know for sure that
the prediction of Christs coming
is true or not? And you say,
yes, every word in the Bible is
true. Which brings up the next
question.
HOW CAN YOU TAKE THE
BIBLE LITERALLY? Take
Genesis, for example. Adam and
Eve, according to the Bible had
only two sons. These sons, of
course had children, but with
whom did they mate to get them?
In Genesis 6, it says . the
sons of GOD came into the daugh daughters
ters daughters of EARTH and bore children
to them. Who are the sons of
God? And a pure contradiction
comes in the creation. There are
two versions, the first in which
man came last after the animals,
and the second in which the
animals came after man. Now
these versions cannot both be
true, and yet we would have to
believe this if the Bible were
to be taken literally. These ex examples
amples examples are just from one book.
Believe me, there are many
more. So I ask again,
HOW DO YOU KNOW THAT
JESUS CHRIST IS THE SON OF
GOD?
These are my major questions,
and satisfactory answers to them
would benefit us agnostics and
those atheists tremendously. I
have minor questions, such as
how come there is no record of
Jesus name in Roman history?
You would think it would be there,
Jesus being the one who was stir stirring
ring stirring up all the Jews. Why are
there so many different religions
to worship one God? Jesus was
supposed to bring peace to the
world. Where is it? But these
are just minor questions.
I ask these, not cutting re religion,
ligion, religion, but with the hope for
satisfactory answer. I ask these
for myself, yes, but also for all
of us agnostics who want to
' know. We havent been satisfied,
and there must be a reason for
it.
Why?

Speaks

BY LEWIS ROTH LEIN

OPEN FORUM:
S ; ;
ViMt£
"There is no hope for the complacent man/ 9

A Hogs Eye View Os
The University City

MR. EDITOR:
y 6
In recent weeks I have been
plagued by letters asking for in information
formation information on the University of
Florida in Gainesville Here are
some typical questions.
WHERE IS THE UNIVERSITY OF
FLORIDA LOCATED?
The University is located in
Gainesville. A hogtown in north northcentral
central northcentral Florida containing about
70,000. About 20,000 attend the
University and the remaining
rednecks are either employed at
ridiculously low wages, or
employ others at ridiculously low
wages.
WHAT ABOUT THE TOWN IT ITSELF?
SELF? ITSELF?
Gainesville is a 20th century
hogtown with 19th century resi residents.
dents. residents. Dirt roads are frequent,
especially in the part of town
known as the ghetto. It is here
where inferior human beings
known as whites are im impounded.
pounded. impounded. TOese people provide
most of the unskilled and manual
labor inGainesvile. They are fre frequently
quently frequently seen watering and caring
for the homes of the idle rich
in the northwest portion of
Gainesville.
MUMTWt
MMNOSITIIS
By LEWIS ROTHLEIN
Par for todays brainosity is
2 minutes (including reading),
according to its source. It deals
with cows:
A farmer died leaving his en entire
tire entire herd of cattle of to his five
sons on the following conditions:
Son John to get 1/3 of the
herd; Son Tom to get 1/4 of the
herd; Son Henry to get 1/6
of the herd; Son Bill to get
1/8 of the herd; Son George
to get 1/9 of the herd.
Os course, the cattle could not
be divided up the way the will
specified, so a kind neighbor
was called in to help out. The
kind neighbor loaned two of his
cows, and everything came out
OK. Each son received his exact
share of the cattle according to
the will, and the kind neighbor
took back his two cows after
the division was over.
How many cows were there
in the farmers herd and what
was each sons share?
What is wrong with the
problem?
The / order to yesterdays
brainosity is: a, n, k, r, $, d,
m, j, e, h, p, b, 1, f, o, c,
q, i, s.

Torchias Flick Reviews:
'Hysterical And Inept

MR. EDITOR:

As a movie fan from way
back, I follow the film news in
the Alligator regularly. I am
beginning to think your film
columnists know absolutely noth nothing
ing nothing about motion pictures.
One of the most infuriating
examples of their ineptness was
the recent review of In Cold
Blood, but Joe Torchias hys hysterical
terical hysterical condemnation of the Aca-

WHAT FACTS CAN YOU GIVE
ME ABOUT THE UNIVERSITY?
It is a typical conservative
Southern university living in the
past. The University is opposed
to all students and facuty with
liberal ideas. The administration
is guided by President Willie
ODonnell, a man of great am ambition,
bition, ambition, but no courage to face
the Board of Regents or Alumni.
Dean of Female Relationships
Betty Mae Cosby is one of the
more popular liberals on campus.
She is often mobbed and cheered
whenever her decisions on female
affairs are announced.
Gator Button
M BERLIN WALI\
COMMUNIST M

SBI Aids Another
Intimidated Student

MR. EDITOR:
Two months ago I was ar arbitrarily
bitrarily arbitrarily called into the Dean
of Mens office and charged with
violating the student code of con conduct
duct conduct by blocking the hallway at
the Dow demonstration. I did not
accept the written charge from
Dean Adams because its absur absurdity
dity absurdity astounded me. In any event
Straightening
Out Straight
MR. EDITOR:
With reference to Jason
Straights Monday Campus Ob Observations
servations Observations and attempting to be
as logical, fair, and objective
as he was:
If Edward Gurney isnt elected
Senator then the people of Florida
will just be compounding the mis mistakes
takes mistakes they have been making con continuously
tinuously continuously since 1916 when they
sent Park Trammell to Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. r
LOUIS NOBO, 2UC

Wednesday, April 17, 1968, Hie Florida Alligator,

demy Awards was really the
crowning touch.
Apparently subtlety is beyond
Mr. Torchia. He calls A Man
for All Seasons a holy con conglomeration
glomeration conglomeration of God and guts,
missing entirely the theme of
Man against The Establish Establishment,
ment, Establishment, not to mention one of the
most inspiring reaffirmations of
Mans dignity ever put on the
screen. And after reading his
comments on In the Heat of

WHAT CAN A STUDENT LOOK
FORWARD TO AT THE UNIVER UNIVERSITY?
SITY? UNIVERSITY?
The highlight of attending the
University is the possibility of
joining the houses of brotherly
love commonly called fra fraternities.
ternities. fraternities. The potential pledge (no
whites allowed) should be
prepared to bow to the brothers
and to memorize countless
mystical nonsense handed down
by the founders.
WHAT CAN A UNIVERSITY OF
FLORIDA GRADUATE EXPECT
IN THE FUTURE?
Nothing. I mean in Florida.
Teachers must go out of state
to find good-paying jobs. Jour Journalism
nalism Journalism graduates can look for forward
ward forward to exciting jobs as
reporters. They may cover the
"events at the local dog pound or
city dump. Broadcasting majors
can look forward to exciting
careers as cue-card holders for
the Johnny Carson Show. Athletes
can expect exciting careers as
beanball instructors, or physical
fitness instructors for the local
Ku Klux Klan.
BRUCE HARGREAVES

the charges were withdrawn in
72 hours, time enough I might
add for a Jacksonville news net network
work network to broadcast that I had been
arrested, an erroneous fact which
caused me no little grief.
In any event I approached Dean
Adams and Dean Hennessey for
written verification that the
charges brought against me were
dropped; a request which they
denied. Until today, when I ap approached
proached approached Dean Adams once again
for this-simple and obvious right.
At first he said he didnt see
any necessity to oblige my simple
request. Conceivably our dis discussion
cussion discussion would have ended there.
However along with me was a
representative of the Student
Board of Investigation who pre presented
sented presented Dean Adams with a brief
summary of my rights as a resi resident
dent resident of the United States. I am
happy to say the Dean has granted
my request.
I seriously wonder if I would
have been turned away again, had
I not been counseled and aided
by the SBI.
IRA BRUKNEF

the Night'* I get the feeling that
he never saw the movie.
I come from northwest Florida,
Mr. Torchia, and this is reality,
down to the last detail far
more real than the conglomer conglomeration
ation conglomeration of comedy and blood that
you think so much of. In the
Heat of the Night" presented
people and a situation that were
real, and made its point through
the subtle interplay and dialogue
between two archetypical men.
Unlike Bonnie and Clyde" it
didn't need to shout its moral
at the top of its voice.
If I had any respect left for
Mr. Torchias knowledge of the
cinema, it vanished with his ri ridiculous
diculous ridiculous suggestion that the Aca Academy
demy Academy should stop voting for the
awards and throw the balloting
open to the public. If he had
ever opened a trade paper, he
would know that if the public had
voted, the award most likely
would have gone to Camelot"
or Doctor Dolittle." It assured assuredly
ly assuredly would not have gone to Bonnie
and Clyde."
If the Alligator wishes to be
taken seriously, it should get an
entertainment editor who knows
something about the film in industry.
dustry. industry. And it wouldnt hurt to
get one who could count. Bonnie
and Clyde won two (count em,
two) awards.
TOM WEBB, 4EG
Civil Rights
Movement Is
'Unmasked'
MR. EDITOR:
At Martin Luther Kings
funeral several of his top co cohorts
horts cohorts wore blue denim overalls
to signify the civil rights move movements
ments movements support of poor people.
Lets face it. The civil rights
movement was designed to create
anarchy and unrest among the
American people.
Who designed the movement?
Some communist documents have
fallen into certainpartiotic hands
and have been revealed by these
citizens. Plans were laid down in
these documents to subvert Am America
erica America internally by creating
racial unrest.
So who designed the civil rights
movement? It was communist
conspirators in an effort to de deliver
liver deliver America into communist
rule.
The civil rights movement does
not support the rights of the poor
man.
What rights does the poor man
have? The poor man has every
right the rich man has. BUT,
the poor man has no right to
nullify the rights of the rich
man.
The poor man has no right
to a job only the right to
look and bargain for one. The
rich man does not have to
hire the poor man unless he needs
his productivity. No one has the
right to force the rich man to
hire the poor man whose labor
he does not need. (But, the fore foregoing
going foregoing hs just one of the many
things the federal government
is trying to force on the in individual.)
dividual.) individual.)
The same goes for everything
else the poor man is trying to
make the rich man give him.
The civil rights movement has
been unmasked by many people
as being communistic. Let all
freedom-loving Americans act
accordingly.
JIMMY BAILEY

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

£HX*xx;!&x>>>>x*xx*xxra*>>xxxxw>;
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: 1967 Honda 50.
Excellent condition less than 800
miles. $175 or best offer.' Call
378-3939. (A-115-4t-p)
1967 DUCATI, 100 cc motorcycle,
only 8 months old with 1900 miles,
$275.00. Call 372-8627 or inquire
at 1618 N.W. 4th Ave.
(All7stp)
GUNS GUNS GUNS
Inventory over 450 Buy Sell
Trade Repair. Reloading Supplies,
Custom Reloading HARRY
BECKWITH, GUN DEALER,
MIC ANOPY, 466-3340.
(Alo6tfp)
9

f Downtown Golweyijle_J]
I 233 W. University Ave. |
Ten years ago, this
motion picture
could not possibly
have been made. a
Even a year ago,
THE FOX could not
have been made... l|j|f ill
not quite this way. UUH
'!Subtly implied emotional involve involvements...
ments... involvements... The sensitive subject has
been handled with tastei There are
certain sequences in the film that, fIHA
taken out of context, may shock but no children tickets sold
to those that are familiar with the B^B
Lawrence novel they are an integral
part of the work."
Boston Record American SANDY DENNIS T
"TWo superb performances from the KEIR. I)l LLEii
feminine leadsSandy Dennis, all soft
and fluffy and agitated, Anne Heywood ANNE IIEYWOOD kujx march
(looking at times astonishly like the
young Garbo) healthy, high-spirited, IN D. H. LAWRENCES
yet remarkably tender . Also out- y
standing is the camerawork of William __
Fraker .. Saturday
/ ...AgrrJl^^'tlySLrrnjnlb

FOR SALE
1965 HONDA S-90: 5000 miles,
runs perfectly, well cared-for.
Convince yourseii. $230.00. Call Ned
or Sandy, 372-9289. Room
473.1A1163tp)
1966 SUZUKI, 50cc recently tuned
$120.00. Smith Corona electric
portable, one year old $50.00 please
contact Joe at 3784707, 929 S.W.
13th Street. SUZUKI 1966 150 cc in good
condition. Has electric starter and is
very dependable. First $325, takes it!
Call Jim at 372-7834.
(All6stp)

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 17, 1968

Page 8

FOR SALE
#
FOR SALE or Trade for Car of equal
value late 1966, Super Sport, Vespa
Scooter, See at Marathon Oil
Company anytime. Phone
466-3300. (All66tp)
1967 YAMAHA 250 cc, CANDY
APPLE RED WITH CHROME TRIM.
Low mileage, well cared for. Call
378 7903 after 5:0 0.
(All46tp)
HONDA SCRAMBLER 305, very
good condition. Engine has only
4300 miles. Helmet in- eluded. Call
3729358, ask for Dave Mitchell
after 7. (A-1094tp)

FOR SALE
TRIUMPH motorcycle *6l 650 cc
Twin carborator custom, $490.00,
'63 TR6 650 cc $575.00. Call
378-4384. (A-117-st-p)
TWO CUTE, friendly, 4 month
halfDoberman Puppies. Distemper
shots, wormed. Male and Female.
$20.00 each. Call 378-8687 after 6.
(All4stp)

AKAI 4 spd. tape recorder (same as
Roberts 770 x) 3 Internal, 2 External
speakers. 3M Model 70 Photo Copier.
Never been used. S T Rice.
378-3977. (A-116-st-p)

Use our handy
mail in order
form.

FOR SALE
VESPA 150 cc 1965 Excellent
Condition low mileage must sell
leaving town. Call 3766086 after
7:30 p.m. (All2tp)
1965 305 cc HONDA SUPERHAWK.
New, Avon tires, battery chain,
sprockets. Extras: Megaphones and
cables. $350.00. Call Steve
378-3365. (A-118-4t-p)
UPRIGHT PIANO $150; large
kerosene heater $50.00, BarBQ
grill SIO.OO, Power lawn mower
$25.00, Any reasonable offer
accepted. Call 3787494.
(All3t p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
ROBERTS STEREO Tape Recorder,
Model 1670, Enclosed in walnut
cabinet, sound on sound. Automatic
Shutoff, 2 microphones, in excellent
condition, less that one year old. Call
378-7813. (All2t p)
1966 CRUSAIR Scooter with luggage
rack. Excellent condition with only
1800 miles. Must see to appreciate.
Will take best offer. Call 3769843,
Ext. 5314, during day. Must sell.
(A ll3t p)
SAILBOAT 8 ft. cartom sailing
' scow-seats two. Midnight blue,
gaff sail, all rigging, varnished
spars. Put blanket on car, sailboat
on blanket. Tied down and off to
Wauberg. $79.95 or highest bidder
- Must sell immediately, Richard
378-7069. (Allltp)
SAILBOAT 8 ft. cartom sailing
scow-seats two, midnight blue, gaff
sail, all rigging, varnished spars. Put
blanket on car, sailboat on blanket.
Tied down and off to Wauberg.
$79.95 or highest bidder Must sell
immediately, Richard 378-7069.
Allltp)
HARLEY DAVIDSON M-50,
50cc,' including helmet SIOO.
Excellent condition, 9 months old,
leaving town, must sell.
378-4881. (All3tp)
1967 HONDA CA 1960. Excellent
condition. $375.00 or best
reasonable offer. Extras. 3764738
after 5:00 p.m. Graduate student.
(All3tp)
FOR RENT
>: S
.:'.v.vXvX"XvX X*X*X*X*X X-X*X-X X*: X"X-X'
ALL ELECTRIC, 3 BR, 1 Bath,
house in N. E. section. Close to
schools, park, shopping center. Small
down payment, take over low
monthly payment less than rent!
Call 372-1355 after 7:00 p.m.
(Bll Bstp)
SUMMER SPEcTaL, 1 bedroom
furnished apartment, heat AC,
private patio SBO.OO a month, 2
bedroom, furnished extra large new
central Heat and Air, island kitchen
extras, $125. Call 376-1546.
(B-115-ts-c)

Do-It-Yourself
Classifieds^Jf|!
Ip* DAYS TO RUN
2$ To order classifieds, use the Eg
jg form below. Mail it with remit- (consecutive) Sg
Ck tance to: Alligator Classifieds, tJ 1 day % J
6 Room 330 Reitz Union, Gaines- 2 days gj
i ville, Florida 32601. 3 f COUn > |
2fi 4 days (*lO% discount) a ?
jge Orders must be RECEIVED Q 5 days and over s ?
3 days prior to publication. (*20% discount) sjj j
If DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE I)
f ri ACcmr.TiAM Count the words, omitting a, an & 1)
jP v-LA jbIFICATIO Addresses and phone numbers
_ count as one word. Minimum charge 1
'H Jr or sale is SI.OO for 20 words. For each x}
S for f e 4 additional word add 3?. Multiply $ j
Se wianted the total by number of days the ad
W LJ hel P wanted to run. Subtract the discount jS(
6 autos applicable) and enclose a check
gs y personal for remainder For example, g
2 lost-found a 32 word ad to run 4 days costs Sg
services $4.90 ($5.44 less 54?).
| WORDING
Sj STUDENT ..f HONE j|
1 ADDRESS
H ritv STATE Z,P 3
cannot be refunded I V L v.

;.*x X-x-x.:.Ny.*.v.v.v.v.v.vX"X*x-x-x*x*xc;.;
FOR RENT
** v
"'XvjWSvivX'XXXvlvVv.v.v.v.v.v.v...:.';
SUMMER QUARTER and/or fall. 1
and 2 bedroom, furnished apt.
Everything comfort desires plus large
swimming pool with chaise lounges, 1
meter board, and pool slide. Model
unit open. Frederick Gardens, 1130
S.W. 13th Ave. 372-7555.
(Bll7lOtp)
AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY One
bedroom furnished apartment with
central heating andair-conditidning,
private patio, drapes and rug.
Apartment only three months old.
Located two miles south of campus
on 3425 S.W. 24th St. Can be shown
anytime. Ext. 5872 or 2011 during
days, 3761134 after 6 p.m.
weekdays, anytime weekends.
$105.00 per month (Bll6stp)
SINGLE room for male student one
block from Matherly Hall. Central
A/C,, Maid service and linens
Telephone. 372-6263.
(Bll63tp)
SENIOR LAW STUUEN I 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. (B-112
Itpi
SUBLEASE FURNISHED Apt.
Modem Air contioned, TV Cable,
quiet. Available July 1. Prefer
married or graduate students. Village
34, Apt. 15, $lO5 per month.
376-6777. (B-114-st-P)
SPACIOUS ONE BEDROOM Apt.,
wood paneled, patio, AC. Available
immediately. Free rent until May Ist.
$105.00. Village 34 Apt. 22.
376-6600. (Bll33tp)
WILL SUBLET nicely furnished Air
Conditioned office June, July,
August close to campus. 3728998.
(Bllsstp)
FURNISHED 2 bedroom apartment
in Landmark to sublease for summer
quarter. 114 baths, AC, on the pool.
Call 378-3117. (B-115-st-p)
r
MUST immediately sacrifice
furnished two bedroom apartment at
Universtiy Gardens. Retail $170.00
mo. Ready to accept best offer thru
June with option on new lease.
376-0003. (Bllsst p)

Wednesday, April 17, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

I FOR RENT |
MOBILE HOME spaces for rent, nice
shady lots, located in Micanopy.
$25.00 monthly. Phone 466-3300.
(Bll66tp)
WANTED
m\ >*
ar
FEMALE roommate for Landmark
Apt. Preferably fall and winter
quarters 196869. Can arrange for
Apt. Spring quarter. Call 372-6198
or 378-8563. (C-114-st-p)
COOPERATIVE LIVING, one blocx
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)
ROOMMATE wanted immediately at
Williamsburg Townhouse Apt.
Luxury living. Call Mary at
372-6978, 2000 S.W. 16th St.
(Cllstpjf
LIVE FREE AT VILLAGE PAkK
Male roommate wanted through
August. Move in immediately pay no
rent until May. Call 376-9017.
(Cll4lOtp)
WANTED STUDENT desires to
purchase an old piano for practice
purposes. Call after 6:00 p.m.
372-6021. (Cll2tp)
WANTED: 2 Male roommates to
, share 2 bedroom apartment with 2
premeds at University Gardens for
this Quarter. AC/CH, stereo, pool.
Call 378-1921. (C-112-st-p)
M/LE ROOMMATE wanted: own
bedroom in large apt. Located 3
blocks from campus. $30.00 a month
plus 1/3 utilities. 303 N.W. 15th
Terrace. 378-5836. (C-116-3t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted
Please call again. Two blocks from
campus. $40.00/month. Call
378-7327, after 5:3 0.
(Cll7stp)
HELP WANTED f
VXvX'X*X-XX*:Xv.vX\ X*X-X-X-:"SXV*C
Male part time permanent student
help wanted. Must be over 21. Apply
in person between 3 and 5, Woodys
Sandwich Shop. 3458 West
University. (Ell6tfc)
HELP WANTED MALE Men's
clothing Salesman, 5 day work week,
or part-time. Profit sharing and
discount privileges. Salary
Commensurate with experience.
Apply Wilson Department Stores,
Inc. (Ell6stc)
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.
(Elo6nctf)
MARKETING MANAGER
Part-time evening work for rapidly
growing utility. Exceptional
opportunity 'to grow with young
company. Call 3785377.
(E-1185tp)
SECRETARY WOMEN with
bookkeeping and secretariat skills no
shorthand required, to take charge of
main office of rapidly growing
company. (Ell Bstp)
RESEARCH LABORATORY needs
help! Wanted Women subjects to
participate in speech experiment
between ages of 20-29,4049, high
school education and who have lived
at least one year in the North.
$2.0014 hour. Please call Mrs. Harriet
W ilk arson, 3782839, between 6:30
and 9:30 p.m. only. (E-118-10tp)
3 810 SHOWS IN COLOR J
I Valley ortheDolls^jii
I NO. 1 AT 9:22
I Hombre means man... I
Paul Newman is Hombre!
I Faye Dunaway

Page 9

VVVV*"**'.'-X'*'XvX'X .v.vXV
HELP WANTED
WAITRESSES: Must ba 21. Part time
and full time shift available, evenings
only. Apply Gino's Italian Restaurant
Experience helpful but not
necessary. 376-1322, 2204 S.W.
13th St. (Ell2tfp)
RECEPTIONIST forpediatnc office.
Write stating permanence, experience
and references. P.O. Box 573A,
Gainesville Sun. (Ellstfc)
AUTOS
a
FOR SALE: 59 TR-3,hard and soft
tops, new paint, recent valve job, new
tires (Recaps) driving lights, $600.00.
Call 372-1603 after 5:30.
(Gll73tp)
FOR SALE: 1963 VW, Runs good,
recent tuneup; kept up well, Asking
$7 25. Call 372-6484.
(All43tp)
STINGRAY CONVERTIBLE, 1965,
Both tops. Power steering, windows,
brakes, antenna, AM/FM Radio, air,
4speed. Excellent condition. Must
5e11,52,900. or Best offer See at Arts
Shell Station or Call 3785443
anytime, leave message
.(Gll4stp)
ALPINE CONVERTABLE Series 111
new top. Tonneau, premium tires,
radio, runs good, must sell $600.00
or best offer. 3785443 anytime
leave message. (Gll4stp)
1964 Chevrolet Impala Convertable,
Excellent condition, white,
automatic transmission from visiting
professor who left U.S.A. Best offer.
Call 372-0143. (G-114-st-p)
1964 TR4?New rugs, uphostery,
excellent mechanical
body, paint in very good shape;'
asking $1,050. 378-6395.
(Gll4lotp)
E-TYPE, 4.2 Jaguar, 1965, Rdstr.
like new, white, new black top. No
scratches or dents. Never repainted.
Dennis O'Neil. (Gll3tp)
1960 PONTIAC CATALINA
convert i>le, excellent condition.
Clean, power steering and brakes.
Good tires. Radio and heater,
standard transmission.
$400.00. 372-3955. (G-118-2t-p)
ANTIQUE '4B CHEVY, Good
mechanical condition, recent valve
job and general overhaul, good
paint, custom leatherette interior.
Graduating, must sell, $3lO, or
best offer. Call Jim 3766628.
(Gll Bstp)
n:x*x*x*x*x*X'X*x*:*x*W'X-xx*x*:*x.:.x.x*x.^
PERSONAL
v
':'.y.v i ; x x*x x*x*:.vx x*x*x x*x*xx*x x*x >:
INTERESTED in helping organize
and/or participate in a campus
Community Service Organization?
Call 376-3261 Ext. 2984,
7:30-10:00 p,m. (J-115-3t-p)
MMUfM 3:30-6:00
vNV 8:30outl0:45
BEST
FOREIGN FILM OF
THE YEAR!
j fuiorm I
TIMES

PMpfIWMW AN UNUSUAL AND IMPORTANT MOTION PICTURE *>.
liiliMil FROM THE PEN OF PIERRE BOULLE, \
AUTHOR of "BRIDGE ON THE RIVER KWAI"
I Tfehie 3 i 1 111 11 1
H CHARLTON hESTON
A world ..
VkT w j j
iPik bbhHMLi
VShown At I ;15-3.i0-S-2S-7:JO-9 iO SCREENPLAY §v "ANO §
- 4MCMEL WILSON RODSERUNG-*/

Use our handy
mail in order
form.

IS YOUR LITTLE GIRL going to be
May Queen for 1968? If you are a
student, staff or faculty member,
with a daughter between the age of 5
and 10. Submit one snapshot to
room 310 J. Wayne Reitz Union by
_ April 22. (J-114-4t-c)
LOOKING FOR KIND, sweet,
understanding co-ed to help divorced
student adust to single life. No Joke.
If interested, send particulars to P.O.
Box 853 Gainesville. (J4tll6p)
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.
(113J5tp)
SEEKING CHEAP THRILLS??
SPECIAL TWO-DAY HIGH ONLY
$5. when you dig the sports car
racing action at the GOLDEN
CROWN PRIX SCCA National sports
car races April 2021 at Fernandina
Beach Municipal Airport. Tickets at
Reitz Union Box Office. Check
student group discount rates!
(J-1165tp)
LOST & FOUND |
SIO.OO REWARD for return of
Versalog Rule, Name W N Phinney
on name plate. Call 3729295 ask
for Patsy Rm 316. (L-118-3t-p)
LOST: Black Wallet around
Murphree Area. I must have I.D.
Cards. REWARD. Please call
372-9177. (Lll3tp)
SERVICES 1
* :<
NEED A PAINTER? Professional
painting. Interior and exterior. Free
estimates. No job is considered too
small. Reasonable. Call After 5 p.m.
378-4855. (M-117-st-p)
FLYING TO FORT LAUDERDALE,
MIAMI, $25.00 RT, LEAVE
THRUSDAY 4/18, RETURN
SUNDAY 4/21, DON KOZICH
378-1863, THIS IS DEFINITE.
(Mlls4tp)
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric Service
- 603 S.E Second Street, 378-7330.
(M-101-ts-c)
I open 6:45 I
I Feature 7:20 I
H 11
_foSALIND SIEUA I
| Russell Stevens I
I Where I
I Angeis G 0...
I Trouble follows I
I Co-feature at 9:20 I



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 17, 1968

Orange and

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

ADMINISTRATIVE
NOTICES
PROGRESS TESTSt-
Students in the following
courses are expected to take the
following tests. Each student
must bring a No. 2 lead pencil
and will be required to use his
SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER.
CSS 111: Tuesday, April 23, 7
p.m. Students whose last names
begin with (A-L) report to
Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9,
10, 11, 12,13,14, or 16; (M-Z)
to Motherly 102, 105, 108, 112,
113, 114, 115/116,117, 118, or
119.
CSS 113: Tuesday,"April 23,
7 p.m. Students whose last
names begin with (A) report to
Floyd 104 or 109; (B) to
Peabody 1,2, 4,7, 10, or 11;
(C) to Leigh 207; (D) to Little
121 or 125; (E) to Little 113;
(F) to Little 227, 233 or 235;
(G) to Peabody 101,102,112 or
114; (H) to Peabody 201, 202,
205, or 208; (I-J) to Flint 110
or 112; (K) to Walker 202, 209,
211 or 213; (L) to Little 201,
203, 205 or 207; (M) to Little
213, 215, 217, 219,221,223 or
225; (N) to Little 237; (O) to
Little 239; (P-Q) to Flint 101
or 102; (R) to Floyd 108; (S) to
Walker Auditorium; (T-V) to
Little 101 or 109; (W-Z) to
Walker Auditorium.
CPS 123: Thursday, April 18,
7 p.m. Students whose last
names begin with (A) report to
Floyd 104 or 109; (B) to
Peabody 1,2, 4,7, 10, or 11;
(C) to Leigh 207; (D) to Little
121 or 125; (E) to Little 113;
(F) to Little 227, 233 or 235;
(G) to Peabody 101, 102, 112,
or 114; (H) to Peabody 201,
202, 205, or 208; (I-J) to Flint
110 or 112; (K) to Walker 202,
209, 211 or 213; (L) to Little
201, 203, 205 or 207; (M) to
Little 213, 215, 217, 219, 221,
223 or 225; (N) to Little 237;
(0)to Little 239; (P-Q) to Flint
101 or 102; (R) to Floyd 108;
(S) to Walker Auditorium;
(T-V) to Little 101 or 109;
(W-Z) to Walker Auditorium.
CY 201: Thursday, April 18,
7 p.m Students whose last
names begin with (A-L) report to
Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9,
10, 11,12, 13, 14, or 16; (M-Z)
to Matherly 102, 105,108, 112,
113, 114, 115, 116, 117,118, or
119.

in Savings by the 10th...
bV§ANow Earns Interest from the
/ /) \
Minimum dividend earning account only $5.00M1^ |
FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT Wipffl
* 6th Avenue at the corner of 12th Street. Hours : 8:00 a.m. 3:30 p.m. Monday througrfjay. I

ADMINISTRATIVE
NOTICES
SPEECH SCREENING FOR
.TEACHER EDUCATION
MAJORS: All teacher education
majors, regardless of college
classification, are required to
satisfy the speech screening
requirement before being
admitted into the Advanced
Professional Sequence, or
enrolling in EDS 400, EDE 400
and the elementary block (EDE
300, 301 and 302). English and
Speech majors do not take the
test as SCH 201 is required in all
their programs. Appointments
are now being made in Room
124 Norman Hall. Phone
376-3261, Ext. 2893 or 2984.
GRADUATE RECORD
EXAMINATION: TheGEisto
be given at 8:45 a.m., Saturday,
April 27, in Walker Auditorium.
FOREIGN LANGUAGE
EXAMINATION: AU foreign
language functional exams will
be given Saturday, April 27, 18
Anderson Hall, 10 a.m. -12
noon.
GENERAL NOTICES
ENGINEERING DAMES:
Engineering in the Home will
be the topic of Prof. E. A.
Farber from the Mechanical
Engineering Dept, at the
monthly meeting of Engineering
Dames, Wednesday, April 17, 8
p.m., at the University Women's
Club. Election of officers will be
held.
WANTED STUDENTS
eligible for the College
Work Study Program Jobs
available for clerks, typists,
animal care and lab. Jobs for
students with chemistry and/or
biology background. Contact
Student Employment, Room 23,
Tigert Hall.
U of F Faculty Club Dinner
Dance, Saturday, May 11. Watch
for more information.
. \
FR E SHM EN MEN
PLANNING TO MAJOR IN
AGRICULTURE are eligible to
win the Dan forth Freshman
Award which is a two-week trip
to American Youth Foundation
Leadership Camp at Stoney
Lake, Mich., Aug. 11-25. For
information contact Dr. Everett
L. Fouts, Ext. 2861 or Jim
Giles, Ext. 2532.

BLUB BULLETIN

GENERAL
NOTICES
EASTER EGG HUNT AND
PARTY sponsored by Pi
Lambda Phi and Kappa Delta
will be held Saturday, April 20,
1-4 p.m. at Pi Lam house, 15
Fraternity Row. Free
refreshments and prizes. Bring
your own basket if possible.
: '/.CEMENT NOTICES
Students must be registered with
the Placement Service to
interview. Sign-up sheets are
posted two weeks in advance of
the interview date at the J.
WAYNE REITZ UNION Room
22. All companies will be
recruiting for June and August
graduates unless indicated
otherwise.
APRIL 17:
\
LINK-BELT. ME, Eng. Sci., IE,
Mgt, Mktg. Must be U.S. citizen.
SCHOOL DISTRICT OF
PHILADELPHIA. Elem. Ed.,
Math, Spec. Ed., Music, P.E.,
Remedial reading, Ind. Arts.
Must be U. S. citizen.
APRIL 18:
WORTHINGTON CORP. ME,
IE, CHE, EE.
j
WARNER ROBINS AIR
MATERIAL AREA.
EASTERN ENGINEERING CO.
ME, EE, Che, Ce.
APRIL 19:
i
TRANS WORLD AIRLINES l,
INC. EE, ME, CE, IE. Must be
U. S. citizen.
W. 0. DALEY & CO. Acctg.
i
CAMPUS CALENDAR
Wednesday, April 17:
India Club and Religion Dept.:
informal discussion of
problems of contemporary
India, 123 Union, 3:30 p.m.
Student Govt.: Cami-Gras,
Radio Road, 4 p.m.
U of F Symphonic Band:
twihght concert, Plaza of the
Americas, 6:45 p.m.
Fla. Speleological Society:
meeting, 361 Union,, 7

CAMPUS
CALENDAR
Tryouts for Fla. Players
production of "Imaginary
Invalid, Constans Theatre, 7
p.m.
AIA Film Series: Antonio
Gaudi, and Pompeii &
Herculaneum, ICSB AFA,
7:30 p.m.
Circle K:meeting, 357 Union
7:30 p.m.
Veterans Club: meeting, 349
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society: meeting,
Union 150 D, 7:30 p.m.
Maccabee Student Organization:
Ist Organizational meeting,
355 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Newman Club: Dr. Maurice
Jur k i ewizz, Tissue
Transplants: What is the
Morality of Transplants?"
Catholic Student Center
Lounge, 7:30 p.m.
Anthropology Club: lecture on
Haiti by Reny Bastien,
Anthropology Bldg., 8 p.m.
Engineering Dames: Prof. E.A.
Farber, Engineering in the
Home," Univ. Womens Club,
8 p.m.
Stereophiles: charter meeting,
118 Union, 8 p.m. AU hi-fi
fans are urged to attend.
Young Republicans: guest
speaker, State Sen. Thomas
Slade, 362 Union, 8:30 p.m.
Thursday, AprU 18
Accounting Dept.: Dr. John T.
Wheeler, "Developing a
Behavioral Model of the
Capital Expenditure Process,"
18 Mat/, 3:40 p.m.
Student Govt.: Cami-Gras,
Radio Road, 4 pin.
Baptist Student Center:
feUowship supper, 1604 W.
Univ. Ave., 5:30 p.m.
Everyone welcome.
Painting for Fun: art class, 118
Union, 7 p.m.
Christian Science; testimony
meeting, 355 Union, 7 p.m.
Tryouts for the Fla. Players
production of Imaginary
Invalid," Constans Theatre, 7
p.m.
Forums Comm.: Drew Pearson,
''The Washington
* Merry-Go-Round," Univ.
Aud., 8 p.m.
Art Lecture: Grace Glueck, 105
B AFA, 8 p.m.

CAMPUS
CALENDAR
Friday, April 19
Student Govt.: Cami-Gras,
Radio Road, 4 p.m.
Parents Without Partners:
Pot-Luck Supper,
Presbyterian Univ. Center, 6
p.m. Single parents with or
without children welcome.
Tryouts for the Fla. Players
production of Imaginary
Invalid, Constans Theatre, 7
p.m.
Union Movie: King Rat, Union
Aud., 7:00 & 9:30 p.m.
Fla. Folk Dancers: dancing, 214
Fla. Gym, 8 p.m.
Lyceum Council: The Ray
Charles Show, Fla. Gym, 8:15
p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for Ray
Charles, Jerome Hines, Agnes
Moorehead, Mark Lane and
the Florida Cinema Society.
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A


ACADEM ICS

By DEE DEE HORN
Alligator Staff Writer
INTERIOR DESIGN
Carmen Rodriguez and Sara
Parks, UF interior design stu students,
dents, students, won scholarships totaling
$1,500. Carmen Rodriguez was
awarded a SI,OOO scholarship by
the Celanese Corp. of NY and
Sara Parks received SSOO from
the Florida Chapter of the
National Home Fashion League*
ENGINEERING
Harold W. Colee, executive
vice-president of the Florida
Chamber of Commerce, was
awarded the Distinguished Ser Service
vice Service Award of the UF College of
Engineering. The College of En Engineerings
gineerings Engineerings award, in the form
of a medallion, is an honor the
college reserves only for those
who have contributed sig significantly
nificantly significantly to its growth and de development.
velopment. development.
MATHEMATICS
Dr. William A. Gager, pro professor
fessor professor of mathematics, is the
author of a new multi-purpose
university textbook, Con Contemporary
temporary Contemporary College Algebra and
Trigonometry. The book re reflects
flects reflects the recent trends toward
new math and is designed to aid
the student in individual study.
The book is for the student who
TAKE
COMMAND
NEW
FIAT 124
SPORT SPIDER
:it 5-on-the-Iloor all-synchromesh
transmission it Speeds to 106
MPH it 4-wheel disc brakes it
Precise steering Full instru instrumentation
mentation instrumentation it Tachometer it
Sealed-for-lUe bearings it Spa Spadous
dous Spadous seating it Low fuel con consumption
sumption consumption
See and test drive
_ this beauty today
imports B
506 East University
f need zippy- 1
| RESULTS? |
'i.T'*.
| CLASSIFIEDS |

news and views

wants a basic course in univer university
sity university math and the one desiring a
fundamental course in pre-cal pre-calculus.
culus. pre-calculus.
EDUCATION
Dr. Luther A. Arnold, edu education
cation education professor, is a newly
elected fellow of the American
Association for the Advance Advancement
ment Advancement of Science. Only a few
members are selected fellow by
the Board of Directors.
ANTHROPOLOGY
Dr. William E. Carter, a UF
anthropologist, has been ap appointed
pointed appointed acting director of the
Universitys Center for Latin
American Studies. Carter has
been noted for his past research
* work in Uruguay and Bolivia.
The Center for Latin American
Studies was established in Sep September,
tember, September, 1963, to provide a direc directive
tive directive and coordinating agency for
a rapidly expanding number of
Latin American related ac activities
tivities activities and programs on the UF
campus.

F).
I if
Honorable house of Harumi, boychild
born beneath aromatic cabbage leaf
at foot of snow-capped Fuji.
Carrot in his mouth, ruby smile in his eyes.
Fields filled with his singing.
Two complete records in first album.
Part one woven from words and wisdom
of today. Part two takes you on a
journey back through timethrough the
pomegranate forest to a fire by the river.
Where the hunters of heaven sip eternal
tea. And sighing strands of music flow
from memories of samurai
/ y!OC i
% T FORECAST) §
Verve/ Forecast Records is a division of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Inc.

PI LAMBDA PHI
The Pi Lams and Kappa Deltas
will have a post-Easter party
for the children of UF students
on April 20, at the Pi Lam house.
The Pi Lams have been putting
in many hours of hard work at
Sunland Training Center and
Gvilles Boys Club. The frater fraternity
nity fraternity also maintains the highest
scholastic average on campus.
ZETA TAU ALPHA
' V*
Sisters Susan Hauseman and
Pam Wright were tapped by
Mortar Board; Judy Rosenberger
and Elaine Fuller were tapped
for Savant UF; Martha Stark
is a pledge of Sigma Alpha lota,
natl music honorary; and Kay
Usborne is a member of the
Lambda Chis sweetheart court.
The sorority received trophies
for intramurals and for raising
the most money during the Sig
Ep Heart Fund drive.

Alpha To Zeta

PHI KAPPA TAU
Phi Kappa Founders Day will
be celebrated during the week weekend
end weekend of the Orange and Blue Game,
April 27-28. On tap for the event
will be an open house Saturday
with an all-day Bar-B-Que. A
banquet will be served Sat. even evening
ing evening followed by a party. Sunday
morning will bring a brunch fol followed
lowed followed by a meeting tor all alumni.
DEL TA SIGMA PI
Delta Sigs new pledge class
officers include: Mike Mont Montgomery,
gomery, Montgomery, pres.; Buck Poppell,
sec. treas.; and Tom Schulz*
pledge rush chairman.
PI KAPPA ALPHA
Pike officers for 6B-69 are:
Dan Gallagher, pres.; Charlie
Brackins, veep.; Chick Betts,
treas.; Frazier Solsberry, social
chairman; John Kakas, pledge pledgemaster.
master. pledgemaster.
Brother Mike Middleton and
Little Sister Susan Engelmanare
two new varsity cheerleaders.*

H
A
R
U
M
I

Wednesday, April 17, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

ALPHA GAMMA RHO
AGRs southern region officer
training seminar was held this
past weekend at the University
of Tennessee. Officers attending
were Pete Marovich, Paul Click,
Jim Knight, Reggie Brown, and
David Cobb.
SIGMA KAPPA
The SKs celebrated White
Pearl Weekend last Friday night
with a formal dinner and dance
at the University Inn followed
by a picnic and party at Magnesia
Springs Saturday.
Jack Overman, Phi Kappa Tau,
is the new sweetheart.
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
Two ATO Little Sisters will
represent the chapter in upcom upcoming
ing upcoming campus beauty contests,
Maida Sokol is entered for the
Military Ball Queen Contest; and
Diane Baron will represent the
house in the Gator Gras Beauty
Contest. -i

Page 11



Page 12

, Tbe Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 17, 1968

Beach Boys Discuss Music, Meditation

By ROY MAYS
Alligator Staff Writer
DEE DEE HORN
Alligator Staff Writer
The Beach Boys, Strawberry
Alarm Clock and Buffalo Spring Springfield
field Springfield came to Gainesville full
of ideas and opinions on drugs,
music, meditation and audiences
which, although sometimes notin
agreement with each other, they
were will willing to talk about.
Four hours, five Beach Boys,
four Buffalo Springfield and one
Buffalos mother plus assorted
Strawberry Alarm Clocks, extra
musicians and technicians ex explored
plored explored the different world of three
groups on tour.
Beach Boy Bruce Johnston, who
Bkft. 'wBB Hi
Mike Love

m MIBE, W|i ; -sV UMBBSi.

GATOR GIRL
'

Todays Gator Girl is Elo-Ly
Saarna, lUC. An education major
born in Austria, Elo-Ly is member

Cafeteria Breakfast Schedule
Extended For Entire Week

Food Service breakfast hours
have been extended till 11 a.m.
weekdays and throughout most
of Saturday and Sunday for all
students except those on meal
plans.
Most snack bar units will con continue
tinue continue serving breakfast items
throughout the day.
The service had objected to
serving late breakfasts because
grills couldn't cook eggs and
hamburgers at once.
The budgeted meal plan Was
excluded because these students

substitutes for non-traveller
Brian Wilson, talked of the new
Buffalo Springfield release
Tulsa.
This song will be number
one, Bruce said. Im producing
the record for them but what
Pm doing only amounts to wri writing
ting writing Happy Birthday on a beauti beautifully
fully beautifully decorated cake.
This praise did not extend to
certain other groups however.
The Doors a group featured
in the current issue of Life
magazine received mixed com comments.
ments. comments.
Theyre phony, said Bruce,
I dont go for all the sexy
stuff they do on stage, like taking
their clothes off.
Thats their bag, added Carl
Wilson, I wouldnt knock any anyone
one anyone for doing what they want to
but it just doesnt appeal to me.
The Beach Boys talked of their
meeting with Maharishi Yogi dur during
ing during their UNICEF show in Paris.
Later they travelled to India to
participate in transcendental
meditation along with the Beatles,
Mia Farrow and Donovan, with
plans to return this September.
Transcendental meditation is
not a fad, remarked A1 Jardine
of the Beach Boys. It gives a
new perspective on life. It calms
your nerves and eases all the
tensions.
From transcendental medi meditation
tation meditation the conversation turned to
drugs.
They (drugs) are bad, said
Bob Comden, trumpet player for
the Beach Boys, They mess up

miss approximately 20% of their
weekly meals. The savings of
missed meals is passed on to
the students in the low priced
meal plan. If breakfast hours
were extended more meals would
be eaten, forcing the price up.
Students taking the meal plan
would then pay the full value of
their 21 weekly meals.
Students on the food plan will
continue to be restricted to the
previous time of 10 a.m. The
servomation office will grant
special permission to use the

of Alpha Lambda Delta freshman
honorary.

your mind. None of the groups
take any type of drug.
Were strictly vitamins,
minerals and vegetables boys,
chimed in Dewey, drummer for
the Buffalo Springfield.
Rock and roll grotiDS are
with greater respect in Europe
than in the U. 5., according to
Johnston. Groups arent paid as
much over there but we dont mind
trading money for artistic
value.
In England we were met at
the airport by 5,000 people who
followed us everywhere we
went.
What do the groups think of
the audience reaction?
Let them do whatever they
want, said Beach Boy drummer
PP^ BW^
-3r*kw - Hg
v wfr $ i £*,s
S' f W
S y,XjvZcss§
sk J
Bruce Johnston

11 a.m. extension in cases of
schedule conflicts.
Student protest that breakfast
was not served during the late
morning hours spurred Gary
Goodrich, Student Government
Vice-President, to write a letter
to Robert Overton, Servomation
director. The letter resulted in
extending the former hours of
7 a.m. 10 a.m. by an hour.
Goodrich stressed servoma servomation's
tion's servomation's cooperation and urged stu students
dents students to make their complaints
known so* they could be acted
upon.

w
l^nMgHr:^' 4 111 He
|| v x w,
I ' ; ft -M% >w
hK^*
Carl Wilson And Denny Wilson

Denny Wilson. We enjoy a
crowd, the bigger the better, I
just cant describe the feeling
of being before an audience, it
cant be described in words
its more of a spiritual feeling.
It makes the work worth it if we
can make people happy.
Lee Freeman, rhythm guitar
for the SAC added that this was
a good audience considering it
was so spread out.
SAC leader Mark Witz says that
the group has been accepted by
most college audiences. He added
however that, except for Los
Angles and the audience Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday night, he doesnt like per performing
forming performing in the U.S. People from
the rest of the U.S. just arent
with it, they have no feeling.
By this time the Buffalo Spring Springfield
field Springfield had finished and right behind

UF Grad Wins
ROTC Award

The Hughes trophy, given to
.the nations No. 1 Army ROTC
cadet, will be awarded to a 1967
UF graduate, John Stephen Alton
of Reddick.
The award, donated by indus industrialist
trialist industrialist and aviation pioneer How Howard
ard Howard Hughes, will be presented
by Secretary of the Army Stan Stanley
ley Stanley Resor on April 25 in a Pen Pentagon
tagon Pentagon ceremony.
Alton, a straight A student
during four and one-half years
at the university, received a
bachelor of science degree in
electrical engineering in June,
1967. He presently works for
Humble Oil Co. of New Jersey.
He was chosen from among
more than 11,000 graduates who
received commissions in 1967
from 247 universities and col colleges
leges colleges with Army ROTC pro programs.
grams. programs.
The award goes to the
ROTC graduate who is clearly
first in scholarship, leadership,
military achievement and overall
student performance.
In addition to his perfect grade
mark, Alton earned over $3,600
in academic and citizenship
scholarships, achieved member membership
ship membership in every honorary scholas scholastic
tic scholastic fraternity and society avail available
able available in his field, won numerous
high military awards and attained
the rank of cadet lieutenant col-
onel.
Chancellor Robert B. Mautz,
former university vice president
for academic affairs, nominated
Alton for the award in a letter
to the Department of Army in
which he paid the following trib tribute:
ute: tribute:
Alton is a student of that
rare outstanding capacity who en enters
ters enters a university only once in

l them, bounding up the stairs to to[
[ to[ ward us was the mother of Neil
; Young, guitar player for the Bus Bust
t Bust falo.
How did they/sound? she
| beamed, seemingljf oblivious to
the fact that we wgf£ on the
opposite side frorn where the
sound was.
#
She is a rarity among mothers
in that the boys long hair and
far out clothes are just fine
with her.
Mike Loves bright pink shirt,
white levis and brown beads con contrasted
trasted contrasted sharply with the white
tailor-made suits the other Beach
Boys wore. Mike explained that
at the time the suits were being
made, he was meditating in India.
The beads, he said, reflected his
new concern with peace of mind
and meditation.

a number of years, and who re reflects
flects reflects glory upon that institution
throughout his career.
Col. Arlo W. Michell, com commanding
manding commanding officer of the univer univer.
. univer. sitys Army ROTC unit, says
Alton was an all-around stu student,
dent, student, liked by all, active in sports
and student affairs and a friendly,
outgoing individual.
During the Washington cere ceremony,
mony, ceremony, held in conjunction with
the spring meeting of the Army
Advisory Panel on ROTC Affairs,
Alton will receive a permanent
plaque.
During the Washington cere ceremony,
mony, ceremony, held in conjunction with
the spring meeting of the Army
Advisory Panel on ROTC Affairs,
Alton will receive a permanent
plaque.
He will enter the Army May
4 and attend an officers basic
course at the ordnance school,
Aberdeen (Md.) Proving Ground.
ROTC Prof
To Show Fiim
Major George A. Finley, an
instructor with the UF ROTC
program, will speak to mem members
bers members of the Veterans Club tonight
and show a film he made while
in Vietnam last year.
Club members, prospective
members and the pub ic are
invited to attend at 8 p.m. in
Room 349 of the Reitz Union.
A brief business meeting will
be held at 7:30.
Major Finley served with the
air operations section in the II
Corps area while in Vietnam. He
returned to the U-.S. last August.



Juliets Spiritual World:
Erotic Exotic Exciting

By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Feature Editor
Whenever Federico Fellini hits
the cinema scene, he manages to
give his admirers and critics
something to shout about.
Whether hes examining the
sordid social acene (as he did
in La Dolce Vita), or probing
the creative psyche of a man (as
he did in 8 1/2), or pointedly
exposing the loneliness of the
human heart (as he did in La
Strada), he never fails to make
people sputter and minds flutter
in gratification or dismay.
Whatever the reaction, you
cant remain neutral with Fellini;
you either like him or you dont
-- theres no in-between.
Juliet of the Spirits is Fel Fellinis
linis Fellinis first color offering, and
its playing the last times today
at the State theatre.
If you miss it, you may be
missing the best flick to come
to the State this year.
Giulietta (of the Spirits) is
played by Giulietta Masina, Fel Fellinis
linis Fellinis real-life wife. She is a
woman who has sought refuge
in marriage by depending on
her husbands love as a safe safeguard
guard safeguard from the bedevilments that
accompany individualism.
Naive, simple, this plain-jane
luxuriates in domesticity as an
escape from the saints and
sinners of her childheod, from
the chic, critical contempt of an
exquisite mother and beautiful
and sophisticated sisters, from
the superficial diversions and
paraphernalia of her friends.
When Giulietta married
Giorgio (Mario Pisu), she looked
on him as husband, father,
friend and lover. He was her
whole world and refuge from the
domination of her family. But she
soon suspects that Giorgio is un unfaithful
faithful unfaithful to her, and her world
begins to crumble.
In an effort to save her mar marriage,
riage, marriage, Giulietta follows the lavish
advice of her eccentric friends,
women who dabble in spiritualism
and delve in sexuality. They set
up a seance in which Giulietta
contacts her spirits for the
first time. They tell her no nobody
body nobody loves or needs her.
Tryouts
Tryouts for Molieres Imag Imaginary
inary Imaginary Invalid, Florida Players
next production, will be held to today,
day, today, Thursday and Friday in the
Constans Theatre of the Reitz
Union from 7 to 10 p.m.
All students are invited to
audition for the plays nine male
and four female roles.
11 V
L-520 Pickup
IT'S HERE!
Godding & Clark Motors {
1012 S. Main Street

Giuliettas seances and phony
gurus fail to banish her blight:
good and evil spirits still haunt
her. She is beset by yearnings
suppressed and fears expressed.
Finally, she turns to. her next nextdoor
door nextdoor neighbor, Susy (played mag magnificently
nificently magnificently by Sandra Milo), whose
villa Jooks almost surrealistic
and is constantly filled with bi bizarre
zarre bizarre people. Giuliettas spirits
tell her that Susy will teach her
all there is to know about love.
She doesnt.
C\
Finally Giulietta cannot escape
the reality of her husbands in interest
terest interest in another woman; she is
forced into self-knowledge and
independence. And with that in independence,
dependence, independence, she banishes the
spirits that have haunted her.
* *
In real life, Giulietta and
Federico Fellini live in a villa
at Fregene, feed some 30-odd
cats in their garden, have a
maid called Fortunata, entertain
hordes of people, are interested
in games of charades and in
spiritualism.
In Juliet of the Spirits,
Giulietta lives in a (larger) villa
at Fregene, feeds a dozen
(stuffed) cats in her Oarger)
garden, has two maids (both
called * Fortunata), entertains
hordes of people who improvise
psychodramas in her garden, and
is involved in a vivid world of
vision, dream, memory and hal hallucination.
lucination. hallucination.

K class ring
\ Now Available off-campus
1 A college degree is an earned asset
worthy of pride. Wear your achieve achieve-1
-1 achieve-1 ment proudly with the University of
I Florida class ring from Gainesville's
/ leading jeweler.
/ GAINESVILLES QUALITY JEWELER
UJa ()
Phone 376-2655 New Gainesville Moll

Aha! say some people; its
autobiographical like 8 1/2.
Theres only one problem:
8 1/2 wasnt autobiographical,
and neither Is Juliet.
Both these flicks are beautiful
examples of Fellinis amazing
passion for snatching up some bit
of daily life as some point of
departure for his vast private
mythology.
In Juliet, his reiterated
themes are apparent: the dif difference
ference difference between what people
think, what they say, and what
they do; a search for a peace peaceful
ful peaceful hideaway from the hurly-burly
of daily life.
Fellini loves the quiet center,
the hideaway; but he also loves
the hurly-burly, and he beauti beautifully
fully beautifully composes it. Unfinished or
interrupted conversations, non
sequiturs, tracking shots that are
seven or eight little scenes in
hectic proximity. Always the
farthest background and corner cornerof-the-eye
of-the-eye cornerof-the-eye is composed as care carefully
fully carefully as the foreground.
Fellinis imagery and colors
are afire with the erotic and the
exotic, and with everyday touch touchstones.
stones. touchstones. There is a coherence to
the seeming drift of Fellinis
world one that seems to move
back and forth from the bizarre
to the common, and back and forth
from the poetic to the prosaic.
And none of Fellinis fantasies
lack perceptive human revel revelation.
ation. revelation.
Fellinis characters are al always
ways always magnificent, and the way
theyre always resurrected in the
end is marvellous. His endings
are never statements, but spells
and if there is a statement,
it lies in Fellinis own magnitude,
artistry, inventiveness, humor,
delight, good will and, of course,
visual beauty.
Fellini may acknowledge a one oneway
way oneway street, but he always turns
his camera back to something
funny or beautiful. And he turns
it so often that although Juliet
of the Spirits may not be his
most vibrant film, it certainly
is his richest.

|| 'Anger Set Thurs ll
Look Back in Anger," a drama by John Osborne, will be pre presented
sented presented April 18-20 and 25*27 at the Gainesville Little Theatre,
4039 NW 16th Blvd. *.,
Look Back in Anger" is directed by Craig Hartley, president presidentelect
elect presidentelect of GLT.
Reservations may be made by calling the GLT at 376-4949. Tickets
are $1.50, students SI.OO.
I*s? On Campus 'foSfraJman I
(By the author of lt ally Round the Flag, Boys!,
Dobie Gillis, etc.)
WAS KEATS THE 808 DYLAN
OF HIS DAY?
Who was the greatest of the English Romantic Poets
Byron, Shelley or Keats? This question has given rise to
many lively campus discussions and not a few stabbings.
Let us today try to find an answer.
First, Keats (or The Louisville Slugger, as he is com commonly
monly commonly called.) Keats talent bloomed early. While still a
schoolboy at St. Swithins he wrote his epic lines:
If I am good I get an apple,
Sol don't whistle in the chapel.
From this distinguished beginning he went on to write
another 40 million poems, an achievement all the more re remarkable
markable remarkable when you consider that he was only five feet
tall! I mention this fact only to show that physical prob problems
lems problems never keep the true artist from creating. Byron, for
example, was lame. Shelley suffered from prickly heat all
winter long. Nonetheless, these three titans of literature
never stopped writing poetry for one day.
Nor did they neglect their personal lives. Byron, a devil
with the ladies, was expelled from Oxford for dipping
Nell Gwynnes pigtails in an inkwell. (This later became
known as Guy Fawkes Day.) He left England to fight in
the Greek war of independence. He fought bravely and
well, but women were never far from his mind, as evi evidenced
denced evidenced by these immortal lines:
Hoiv splendid it is to fight for the Greek,
But I don't enjoy it half as much as dancing cheek to
cheek.
While Byron fought in Greece, Shelley stayed in Eng England,
land, England, where he became razor sharpener to the Duke of
Gloucester. Shelley was happy in his work, as we know
from his classic poem, Hail to thee, blithe strop, but no
matter how he tried he was never able to get a proper edge
on the Dukes razor, and he was soon banished to
Coventry. (This later became known as The Industrial
Revolution.)
One wonders how Shelleys life-and the course of Eng English
lish English poetry-would have differed if Personna Super Stain Stainless
less Stainless Steel Blades had been invented 200 years earlier. For
Personna is a blade that needs no stropping, honing or
whetting. Its sharp when you get it, and sharp it stays
through shave after luxury shave. Here truly is a blade
fit for a Duke or a freshman. Moreover, this Personna,
this jewel of the blade-makers art, this boon to the cheek
and bounty to the dewlap, comes to you, both in double doubleedge
edge doubleedge style and Injector style. Get some now during Be
Kind to Your Kisser Week.
But I digress. Byron, I say, was in Greece and Shelley
in England. Meanwhile Keats went to Rome to try to
grow. Who does not remember his wistful lyric:
Although I am only five feet high,
Some day I will look in an elephants eye.
But Keats did not grow. His friends, Shelley and Byron,
touched to the heart, rushed to Rome to stretch him. This
too failed. Then Byron, ever the ladies man, took up with
Lucrezia Borgia, Catherine of Aragon, and Annie Oakley.
Shelley, a more domestic type, stayed home with his wife
Mary and wrote his famous poem:
I love to stay home with the missus and writes
And hug her and kiss her and give her a bite.
Mary Shelley finally got so tired of being bitten that
she went into another room and wrote Frankenstein.
Upon reading the manuscript, Shelley and Byron got so
scared they immediately booked passage home to Eng England.
land. England. Keats tried to go too, but he was so small that the
clerk at the steamship office couldnt see him over the top
of the counter. So Keats remained in Rome and died of
shortness.
Byron and Shelley cried a lot and then together com composed
posed composed this immortal epitaph:
Good old Keats, he might have been short,
But he was a great American and a heck of a good sport.
* * (£>1968, lh aOwlmu
Truth not poetry is the concern of Personna, HH J -m?
tell you truly that you'll not find a better
bination than Personna and Burma-Shave regular or
menthol,
UN



Page 14

1, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 17, 1968

College Scene
Packs Daytona

By NICK TATRO
Alligator Feature Writer
Nothing has been so sought
after by college students and
yet so cursed as the sun.
Hundreds perhaps thousands of
sun-worshiping gators joined a
police-estimated 75,000 students
and tourists on the white sands
of Daytona this weekend.
fAe in jpuuts past bikini-ed
cnefe wtw the main attraction ",
as the boys outnumbered the girls
at least 3-1.,, But unlike pre previous
vious previous Easters, this one was noted
for the lack of beer cans litter littering
ing littering the beach. A Daytona city
ordinance passed after last
years invasion prohibited all
booze on th& white sands.
More than ever, Daytona cops
were out in force, 300 strong.
Dressed in full battle regalia
including night sticks lined with
lead and riot helmets, they suc successfully
cessfully successfully controlled the flux of
traffic and sunbathers. No large largescale
scale largescale incidents were reported.
The show of police force
exemplified by an armored bus
vdtenn cops often was more
humorous than impressive to the
students.
According to police, about 2
per cent of the 75,000 students
eventually made it to the infamous
Daytona jail. The 1500 or so
unfortunates were subject to in inflated
flated inflated fines as well as higher
motel and entertainment fees.
Usually the fines-for drunk
driving and disorderly conduct
run about SSO but during Easter
the old judge makes it about
sloo,* one cop said.
Perhaps because less beer was
consumed this year, students
seemed to spend more time and
money in the half-dozen head
shops lining Main Street near
the beach.
Hippie gear from these psy psychedelic
chedelic psychedelic shops in the form of
hand painted shirts, colorful shell
beads, and slogan buttons were
prevalent in beach wear for the
first time this Easter.
Manpower has
good paying
summer jobs
for men
and women
in 400 cities
warehouse work typists
outdoor work stenos
inventory work office machine
factory work operators
Call the Manor -iffice in youreifcf
' ** >ortunity
MANV viIWEF*
an equal opportunity employer

Night life was also hopping.
Dances and parties were held on
the pier, in motels and bars.
Students were hit with $1.50 to
$2 cover per person at most of
these events.
Besides dumping the insolent
clown and competition for teddy
bears, the board walk featured a
skyride this year. It took more
than one drunk far out to see
over the Main Street Pier and
suspended him in an ominous
windy stillness far out over the
breaking waves.
Night and day the streets were
packed. License tags from as far
away as Michigan and Wisconsin,
New York and Virginia were
prevalent. One 53 jalopy had a
sign that read, From University
of Michigan to Florida or bust.*
It looked like it just made it.
But more than the SSO a-night
rooms, more than the cops, the
beer or the parties, the sun took
its toll. Over-eager sun
worshippers left Daytona a de deserted
serted deserted town Monday morning
burned all shades of red.

Whats a 196701ds
doing in this
1968 Olds advertisement?
s
Its making the point that you of other brands on their
can own an Oldsmobiie. If not Value-Rated used car lot. And
a new one, then certainly a should you decide on one of
used one. them instead ... well, at least
Like the nifty 1967 Olds 4-4-2 we'll know you picked a good
you see here. Or a sporty used place to do it.
Cutlass convertible maybe.
Drive a youngmobile from Oldsmobiie.
j (New or used, its a fun car to own.)
' c 9
[ail
L I

' *' Wm
18
TT
Cars Line The Beach At Daytona From As Far Away As New York And Ontario,
Canada, As College Students Poured In For The Easter Holiday.



By ALLAN DOUGLASS
Alligator Sports Writer
s
Theres a sign on the varsity
tennis courts that warns UFs
top netters that theyre on top
now. The sign is put as a warn warning
ing warning because everyones after the
Gators now. What UF has ac accomplished
complished accomplished is past history now,
and the rest of the season will
be the roughest.
And what have they ac accomplished?
complished? accomplished? They have won 38
consecutive matches, including
a victory over the University of
Miami who was the last team to
defeat the Gators, back in the
second playing week of 1967.
Their wins also include one
against every major team in the
Southeastern Conference, except
Mississippi State, which the
Gators are not scheduled to meet.
The Gators also established
themselves as No. 7 in the nation
in last years, NCAA champion championship.
ship. championship.
What have the Gators left to
do? In upcoming games they again
play strong teams from Florida
State, Georgia, and all-important
Miami. Then they move on to the
SEC championship where they
will move to unseat 1967 cham champion
pion champion Mississippi State. Finally,
Florida will send their four best
players to the NCAA champion championship
ship championship in June.
The success of this.team has
greatly imporved their con confidence
fidence confidence and spirit; but it has
also put pressure upon them.
They have the winning streak and
the reputation; Florida is now the
team to beat in the South.
Pressure has affected each
player differently. Paul Lunetta
and Greg Hilley say that they
dont think about the streak of
wins at all. Still, Lunetta and

By STEVE ROHAN
Alligator Sports Writer
In Law League action last week,
the Bullmooses beat the K-Nines
17-9 and the Harmless Errors
2-1. Bullmoose pitcher John
Overchuck led the charge with
two doubles and a triple.
Being Chancellor of the Honor
Court has gone to Pete Zinobers
head. Against the Ball Busters,
in an attempt to score, he in intercepted
tercepted intercepted a throw to the plate;
when the umpire called him out
he claimed that he had access to
a fraternity file which showed no
justification for this cause of
action.
When the game ended and the
Team l, Zinobers team, had
iost, zinober was seen leaving the
field babbling Here comes the
Judge. In action earlier in the
w eek power hitters Grover
Robinson and Ander Crenshaw
led Team 1 to a sweet 11-1
win over the Nads.
The DTs also copped two wins
b y defeating the K-Nines, 11-4,
and the Harmless Errors 10-3.
Al Burton was the big man for
the DTs with a single, double,
an d a triple.
Bergs Balls thawed out in time
to whip the Deadlegs 13-12. It was
the incomparable Harry Temp Tempkins
kins Tempkins who led the Team to victory
with a triple and a game winning
double to knock in the winning
runs in the fourth. After the

Netters Face Pressure With Success

Bullmooses Win Twice

f|| ffjj
m L,
'V 'iW

PAUL LUNETTA
Will Sherwood have both suffered
in grades, whether the reason be
the pressure of winning or the
added worry of the quarter sys system.
tem. system.
Armi Neely, ace of the team,
says that he is saving his con concern
cern concern for the Miami match on
May 4. He contends that if he
worried about all the smaller
matches, hed end up in the mental
hospital.
Coach Bill Potter said that
the team didnt get up for each
contest, but they see when they
have a tough match ahead.
Assistant Coach M. B. Chafin
added that pressure is more ap apparent
parent apparent before the matches, be-

game Harry said, The sky is the
limit. 0 The sky fell on Happy
Harry earlier as Mandys
Marauders cut Bergs Balls down
to size with a 7-4 extra inning
win.

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38 STRAIGHT WINS

WILL SHERWOOD
cause once the play begins, the
players just concentrate on the
task at hand.
Another important factor is the
crowd, whether there is one and
whether it is for or against the
team. The Gators felt that the
overflow crowd for the Miami
match helped make the dif difference.
ference. difference. The enthusiastic sup support
port support made the players work just
that much harder.
But even the sight of a friend friendly
ly friendly crowd cant destroy the ap apprehension
prehension apprehension of facing a team with
six strong plavers.
Still most of the players feel
that there is not nearly so much
pressure here, as in tour tournaments.
naments. tournaments. After playing together
as long as most of them have,
they have developed a great team
spirit. They feel confident that
even if one of them has a bad
day, the others will come through.
This is just the opposite from
tournaments, where it is every
man for himself. This indepen independence
dence independence is especially evident in the

Ip other league action, Black Blackacre
acre Blackacre beat the Deadlegs 11-6 and
Mandys Marauders, 13-12.
League leading Ball Busters
edged by the Clowns, 5-4 and
the Clowns pelted the Nads, 7-1.

Wednesday, April 17, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

NCAA finale where each player
must do as well as he possibly
can or the whole team will suffer.
They know that this tournament
really decides who is good and
will respond well to pressure
and who will choke.
Playing together, however, the
Gators still have four of their
toughest contests ahead. The
Hurricanes of IM urn this list.
Playing on the hostile' clay

Order your Seminole before this Friday
Room 330 Reitz Union
UF f s REPRESENTATIVES I
( Mel ward Jim Bartlett
Dan Sa PP Bill Worsham
Tom stewart Arlle Watklnson
George Corl
1 Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 W. Unlv. Ave.
1 NO WAR CLAUSE 376-1208
| DEFERREP_P_RE_MUJM PAYMENTS
Martin Luther King is Dead. His work
must go on.
Would YOU like to help?
Do you believe problems should be settled in Court, not the street?
Do you believe "Lew and Order" means mesa than an enlarged,
more heavily armed police force?
Do you believe "Respect for Law" reqnfeas law enforcement
worthy of respect?
The American Civil Liberties Union is devoted to the idea
that Liberty and Freedom can be found only under the rule of
just law.
However, the law can be used to repress freedom as well as
protect it. When it becomes necessary to impose the type of
curfew ordinarily found only unde- military occuDatlon the
freedom of all is in danger, black, white, innocent or guilty.
Attend the ACLU meeting Thursday, April lth 8 p.m.atthe
Episcopal Church 12 NE Ist Ave. YOU can help. .
k-Wrmkk'^
ifafltJK
THAT /rANKLIN GIRL
A high-spirited print in Nature's colorings
of brown and white by Craig Junior comer
2401 SW 13th Street Open Mon Sat
Village Square K 9;30 to 6:00 pm

courts of Coral Gables sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by thousands of Miami
rooters will be the big test of
how the Gators do under
pressure.
WSJBfKW 5
W if * GASOLINE
WITH LUBE JOB
OIL *FILTER CHANGE
SOUTHSIDE SUNOCO

Page 15



5, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 17, 1968

Page 16

UFs list of sidelined football
players grew to seven Tuesday
as linebacker Dave Mann and
flanker Guy McTheny were re removed
moved removed from the rest of the spring
drills.
Mann, called the best line linebacker
backer linebacker in the conference by
asst, head coach Gene Ellenson,
has a bruise over his right knee.
The bruise is not serious but is
susceptible to aggravation.
Experience has shown us that
an injury of this type can de develop
velop develop into a chronic knee prob problem
lem problem if not treated, Ellenson
said.
Mann will dress out in sweat
clothes for the remainder of the
drills. Ellenson said, however,

FSUs Homer Historys Longest?

TALLAHASSEE Florida
State first baseman Jim Gurzyn Gurzynski
ski Gurzynski may be the only player to hit
a ball out of two parks well,
almqst.
The versatile junior powered
the longest home run in Florida
State history, and possibly in the
annals of collegiate baseball,
against Kentucky Wesleyan Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. The tape measure job was
marked at 500 feet eight inches.
The longest ball I have ever
seen hit anywhere, said Sem Seminole
inole Seminole Coach Fred Hatfield, a vet veteran
eran veteran of eight years of major
league ball.
The score was 13-5 at the
time, Gurzynski said, and ev everybody
erybody everybody was real loose. I went
up there swinging away. I figured
there was nothing to lose.
It was the best pitch our boy
threw all day, said Wesleyan
Coach Bob Jones. Gurzynski

' yV. ' ' V ":
S "
The desperate hours
and how to survive them.
The desperate hours come around midnight when youvje
got more to do. than time to do i.t. T
The hours when you have to stay ae r t or *ace the music
the next day.
Those are NoDoz' finest hours. It's got the^trongest
stimulant you can take without a ore--
-> scription. And it's not habit forming. &ss*******' r ~
N NoDoz vlf you don't stay up with the Wy n /
competition, you won't keeo up with the p NOUOZ J
< competition

UFs Injured Gridders Number 7

MANN

Mann may see some action in
the Orange and Blue game, April
27.
McTheny strained knee lig ligaments
aments ligaments and has been placed in a
splint. The injury had been feared
to be a serious one.
But since there was a splint
and not a cast would indicate Mc-
Theny will be strong again in the

wasnt satisfied with hitting it
out of one park, he tried to
knock it out of two.
Players on a practice field
adjacent to the Seminole diamond
marked the spot where the ball
came back from orbit. It was
15 feet beyond second base.
We measured it from home
plate Wednesday morning, said

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MANN, McTHENY NOW OUT

' -j.4
PEEK

TANNEN

fall, said Norm Carlson, sports
publicity director.
McThenys partner at flanker,
Teddy Hager, broke two fingers
on his hand in Saturday nights
scrimmage. Hager is dressed out
but not for heavy contact.
The rest of the wounded be begins
gins begins with Steve Tannen, defensive
halfback. Tannen is housed in a

Hatfield. Its 350 feet where it
cleared the fence, and the ball
hit 150 feet beyond that.
A native of Pompano Beach,
he came to Florida State last
fall after two big seasons at
Broward J.C. Last year he hit
three out of Seminole Field in one
game when the Seahorses played
the Seminole freshman team.

HIPP

TURMAN McTHENY

brace for a broken collarbone.
Another split end is sidelined,
Gene Peek with a knee injury.
Halfback Brian Hipp is still
recovering from a .leg problem.
Defensive tackle Lloyd Turman
was forced to quit the team be because
cause because of a series of serious
knee injuries.
Because of the rapid depletion
of wideout talent, head coach
Ray Graves is contemplating the

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moving of quarterback Jackie
Eckdahl to the receiver position.
Graves still considers he has
two problems left on his team,
the wideout spot and defensive
halfback.
lnjuries and sub-par perfor performances
mances performances by some of the players
have not solved the problems,
Graves said.
But Graves has been pleased
with the over-all performance
of his team, calling particular
attention to intangibles as en enthusiasm,
thusiasm, enthusiasm, good attitude, and hard
work.
!
The Gators have six practice
sessions left before spring prac practice
tice practice concludes April 27 with the
annual Orange and Blue game.
Proceeds of the game will go to
the Dollars for Scholars fund.