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

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

Related Items

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

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Vol. 60. No. 125

O'Connell
Is Silent
On Rejection
President Stephen C. OCon OConnell
nell OConnell Sunday refused to comment
on the Committee on Student
Conducts rejection of his di directive.
rective. directive.
I was away over the week weekend
end weekend and I have not had any op opportunity
portunity opportunity to study the facts of
Fridays hearing, OConnell
said.
He said he issued the directive
on Thursday because there has
been a lot of difference of opin opinion
ion opinion on what was intended by the
Student Code of Conduct.
The Committee on Student
Conduct has never had its re responsibilities
sponsibilities responsibilities set down anywhere.
I was attempting to make clear
what the Committee is supposed
to do as well as give an inter interpretation
pretation interpretation of the Code of Stu Student
dent Student Conduct until such time
as the Faculty Senate removes
ambiguities from it, OCon OConnell
nell OConnell said.
He said the provision in the
Code of Conduct which enables
the Committee to consider whe whether
ther whether a student's presence at the
university threatens the health,
safety and reputation of the
9 university applies only to off offcampus
campus offcampus activities.
These considerations entered
into the Pam me Brewer case
which involved off-campus ac activity,
tivity, activity, but it does not apply to
actions which occur on the cam campus,
pus, campus, OConnell contended.
If the action occurs on cam campus
pus campus then it must be judged un under
der under University regulations, he
said.
The Committee should be con considering
sidering considering only whether the five
students who protested against
the Dow Chemical Co. in fact
violated University regulations,
OConnell said.
The Committee on Student Af Affairs
fairs Affairs has already determined
and the Faculty Senate has ap approved
proved approved of these determinations
that certain kinds of conduct
Cannot be permitted on the cam campus
pus campus without some disciplinary
action, OConnell said.

Kirk Here Today
Gov. Claude Kirk will visit the UF campus today. Here is
his schedule:
12:30 Businessmens Luncheon, Ramada Inn, Tickets on sale
at the Chamber of Commerce.
2:00 Begin tour of campus at the Architecture and Fine Arts
Building.
3:00 Will arrive at the Union. Will be greeted by Clyde Taylor
and Gary Goodrich. Proceed to Union Auditorium for speech.
3:30 Reception in rooms 121, 122, and 123 of the Union. Open to
all members of the University community.
4:30 Meet the public at the Gainesville Mall. Will have office
set up in the Mall and will meet the public in short interviews.
6:00 Free hot dog supper at the City Recreation Park at 16th
Ave. N. and Main St.
8:00 Fund raising dinner at the Ramada Inn sponsored by the
"Alaehua County Republican Executive Committee.

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

If,-
MILITARY QUEEN
Candy Dodson was chosen Queen of the
Military Ball Saturday night. Above she walks
under crossed swords during the coronation
ceremony. The ball is an annual event
sponsored by Army and Air Force ROTC,

Resigned Editors Chosen

Three editors who quit the Al Alligator
ligator Alligator April 18 have been chosen
to manage it next year.
Harold Kennedy, Harold Aid Aidrich,
rich, Aidrich, and Dave Doucette were
selected Friday by UFs Board
of Student Publications to run
the student newspaper. Kennedy
will be summer editor and Aid Aidrich
rich Aidrich will be his managing editor.
Aldrich will be editor for the
fall, winter, and spring terms
of 6B-69, with Dave Doucette
as his managing editor.
The three left the Alligator
in a dispute over an editorial
which they felt was irresponsi irresponsible.
ble. irresponsible. The Alligator editorial
blasted the UF administration for

University of Florida, Gainesville

BY PUBLICATIONS BOARD

conducting the recent tenure
hearings for Marshall Jones in
a shabby and preposterous
fashion and accused the UF of
McCarthy type tactics in its
prosecution of Jones.
Doucette and Aldrich have been
working since their resignation
as production supervisers in the
Alligator paste-up lab, which is
managed separately from the edi editorial
torial editorial staff of the Alligator.
Harold Kennedy is now em employed
ployed employed by the Board of Student
Publications.
The Board, which selected the
editors by vote, derives its au authority
thority authority from the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents and directly from the Pres-
Dow Hearing
Resumes Wed
The next hearing of the Com Committee
mittee Committee on Student Conduct for the
five students protesting against
Dow Chemical Co. is set tenta tentatively
tively tentatively for Wednesday at 2:30
p.m. in 101 Little Hall.
The Committee will hear tech technical
nical technical motions concerning the cri criteria
teria criteria which the accused students
feel should be used in judging
their case.
On Friday, the Com mittee gave
itself leeway to decide how
it wishes to judge the case,
according to Dr. J. D. Butter Butterworth,
worth, Butterworth, Committee chairman.
Our Committee has indicated
that it does not want to be re restricted
stricted restricted just to the matter of
guilt or innocence in this case,
he added.

Dow Hearing
Brings Rebuff
Os Directive

By EVAN LANGBEIN
Alligator Staff Writer
The UFs Student Conduct
Committee rejected by an 8-3
vote Friday, a directive from
President Stephen C. OConnell
restricting their authority.
The Committees action came
during an open hearing for five
students who demonstrated
against the Dow Chemical Co.
on Feb. 9.
Counsel for the five students
termed the directive an ex post
faqto law,* a serious in fringe fringement
ment fringement of the constitutional rights
of students and an excess
of authority exercised by OCon OConnell
nell OConnell restricting their authority.
The directive, issued by
OConnell on Thursday, said stu students
dents students may be disciplined by the
university without regard to
the fact that civil authorities
have or may impose punishment
for the same or related actions.
OConnell said the committee
has no authority to interpret
any portion of the universitys

ident of UF.
It consists of four faculty mem members
bers members and four students. All mem members
bers members are appointed by the uni university
versity university for a one-year term.
The three editors were among
five who publicly read an indict indictment
ment indictment against Editor Steve Hull
on April 21.

WSk -g*-
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MpJfe
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9HMI
JACK JONES W
The popular singer will be here Friday
night for IFCs Spring Frolics. Ticket sales i
begin today at the Reitz Union box office at
$5 per couple.

Inside
Read About
Divine Healing
Page 13

Monday, April 29, 1968

regulations on student conduct,
to question the wisdom or justice
of the provisions or to attempt
to determine the intent of the
drafters of the regulations.
He said the committee may
only determine guilt or
innocence of a student based on
the facts of the case.
Henry Barber, the university's
attorney told the committee that
in judging a case it would not
have the authority to consider
the part of the student code of
conduct which states whether a
students presence at the univer university
sity university threatens the health, safe safety
ty safety or academic reputation of the
university.
Clyde Ellis, a law student who
is defending three of the stu students,
dents, students, said OConnell had no right
to issue the directive. He said
OConnell was legislating into
the Student Code of Conduct.
Under the Faculty Senate by bylaws
laws bylaws which are part of the uni universitys
versitys universitys policy manual, the
president has the authority only
to appoint members to the Com Committee
mittee Committee on Student Conduct. He
has no right to interpret any
part of it, Ellis said.
He said that by his interpre interpretation
tation interpretation OConnell was serving as
both judge and prosecutor in
the case. He also was acting
as an appellate judge handing
down a decision to a lower court
before that court even consider considered
ed considered the case, Ellis said.
Richard Wilson, an attorney
who represents Tom Sharpless,
one of the five students charged
with assault and battery, said O*
(SEE SCC PAGE 2)



Page 2

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 29, 1968

Bulletin News
a
State, National, international News
Grand Dragon Resigns
ATLANTA (UPI) Calvin Craig, Grand Dragon of the Georgia
division of the United Klans of America, Inc., announced Sunday
his resignation to help build a nation where black men and white men
can stand shoulder to shoulder in a United America.*
The oldest Ku Klux Klan Grand Dragon in service, the 39-year-old
Craig said he plans to devote his energies to voter registration work
in Atlanta. A group headed by Craig has registered between 500 and
700 voters weekly since January.
Time along can tell my future, the soft spoken Klansman said.
Hes resignation as Grand Dragon is effective May 1.
There is no change in my attitude,* he told a news conference
at his neat, white frame home in Southwest Atlanta. I have no
axes to grind and no apologies for my successes or my failures*
- .. : v-.. u j£.. ... '
Craig said he might run for public office, either state seantor,
state representative or sheriff of Fulton County.
Craig said his decision to leave the Klan represents no change
in attitudes but will allow him time to accomplish more of my
beliefs.*
No Amnesty At CU
NEW YORK (UPI) A Columbia University faculty committee
Sunday rejected a demand for rebellious students for a total amnesty
but suggested a uniform punishment for participants in a civil rights
protest that has disrupted the campus for six days.
The ad hoc faculty committee suggested the establishment of a
commission of students, faculty and administration officials to work
out a fair disposition of the disciplinary problems arising from the
current disruption.
The full Columbia faculty, at a special meeting Sunday, voted
466 to 40 to endorse the 200-member committees proposals. In
effect, equal punishment would rule out any expulsions.
How could you expel 700 or 800 people? asked Dr. Seymour
Mel man, a professor of industrial engineering.
An estimated 700 students are taking part in the protest and now
hold six campus buildings under their control. Some of the rebels
and faculty members engaged in a brief scuffle early Sunday when the
teachers blocked them from re-entering one of the buildings after
leaving it.
The" ~
Maccabee Student
Organization
invites you
to join them
in a celebration
of:
Israel's 20th Anniversary
Thursday Evening
/£T\ May 2, 1968 ( )
( Israeli I 8:00 PM- 12:00 PM \ta inmen/
at the Hillel Foundation \
//Meet Free N /'Free \
l J^ e Fun, Food\ j Food ,;
U University's l and / \& Dancing/
\\slj W v ;
\" '
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the Uni vers ltyof Florida
and la published five tiroes weekly except during June, July and August when It Is published
semi-weekly, and during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
official opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Florida
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32601. The AlUgator Is entered.
as second class matter at the United States Post Office at GalnesvUle, Florida, 32601.
Subscription rate Is 114.00 per year or $4.00 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertise advertisements
ments advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which 1* conslderes objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice U given to the Advertising
Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be
responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several Umes. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.

SCC Rejects Order

BOH PA6E ONE *1
Connells directive flies in the
face of the Faculty Senates by bylaws
laws bylaws and completely obliterates
the student code.
Under the presidents direc directive
tive directive you may only determine if
my client is guilty of assault
and battery, not whether his pre presence
sence presence at the university threatens
its health safety or academic re reputation.
putation. reputation. This constitutes double
jeopardy because he has already
been tried by the civil
authorities, Wilson said.
He Said the directive is es
post facto because it comes
in the form of an interpretation

Beauty And Beast
Contest Soon

Mock kidnappings, pie-throw pie-throwlng,
lng, pie-throwlng, and a Beauty and the Beast
contest will highlight this years
World University Service Week,
which runs May 5 through May 11.
Sororities, fraternities, and
Independent groups on campus
will handle the individual pro projects,
jects, projects, and the majority of these
groups will offer contestants for
the Beauty and the Beast con contest.
test. contest.
Entry fee is $lO per couple and
may be paid at the University Re Religious
ligious Religious Association office on the
third floor of the Reitz Union.
During the week the couples
will be walking around campus
accepting contributions for the

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fWM ** fc> i
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m&mmM' 1 \ inHEI
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ON SALE OUTSIDE THE MAIN LIBRARY
r c

after the acts have been com committed
mitted committed by the five students.
Ellis, at one point during the
rearing, rose to challenge the
committees chairman Dr. J. D.
Butterworth.
Because you conferred with
President OConnell on the con contents
tents contents of his letter this places
you in the position of an ad advocate
vocate advocate for the Administration,
Ellis contended.
But, the committee voted down
Ellis challenge, because they
said Butterworth was not neces necessarily
sarily necessarily prejudiced in the adminis administrations
trations administrations behalf.
V
In a letter from the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville chapter of the American

service. Each penny contributed
counts as one vote.
In past years, the University
of Florida has raised large sums
of maney for WUS.
This year our goal is to be
first in funds raised in the na nation,*
tion,* nation,* says Chairman Elliott
Borkson.
The World University Servic
motto is Students help Stu Students.
dents. Students. However, WUS is not
a charity, nor is it run like a
Student Exchange Program.
WUS sends students to schools
in their native lands, providing
youth and brains for the improve improvement
ment improvement of underdeveloped coun countries.
tries. countries.

Civil Liberties Union read to the
committee, OConnell was ac accused
cused accused of committing a parody
of justice" by issuing bald-face
commands" to the committee.
When OConnell advises the
committee to ignore con constitutional
stitutional constitutional and legal defenses, he
is advising an arm of the state
to place Itself above the law,"
the letter read.
OConnell has defended his po position
sition position saying that any student who
feels he has been wronged may
appeal his case to a court of
law.
But, the ACLU statement said
OConnell has apparently
attempted to deliberately place
the burden of costly litigation
between the student and justice."
This is the equivalent of ad advising
vising advising a police officer not to con concern
cern concern himself with the legality
of arrests he makes because the
falsely arrested will be able to
vindicate themselves in the
courts," the statement said.
RFK Group
Meets Tonight
There will be a meeting for
all those interested in working for
the Robert F. Kennedy Organi Organization
zation Organization tonight at 7:30 in Room
349 of the J. Wayne Reitz Union.
The meeting will devote attent attention
ion attention to policy matters about the
business of getting the nomination
for Senator Kennedy-

COLLINS
IS COMING
[PAID PPL. ADI



Jones Hearings
Are Delayed
By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
Hie Marshall Jones tenure hearings have been suspended this
week so that the Faculty Senate Com mittee on Academic Freedom
and Tenure can review the proser, a written outline of evidence
the Administration plans to present.
According to Dr. Paul Hanna, chairman of the senate committee,
studies of the proser wont be finished in time for a Tuesday hear hearing.
ing. hearing.
The proser is a procedural change implemented before last Tues Tuesdays
days Tuesdays hearing. Counsel for the Administration submits some of
their evidence to the senate committee, prior to the hearing.
The committee then studies the evidence in private and miles
on its admissability.
This procedural change stem med from the hearing the week before,
when potentially damaging testimony was given only to be ruled
lnadmissable.
Agriculture Provost E.T. York testified at that hearing for over
an hour only to have his statements ruled irrelevant by the
committee.
Hanna told the Alligator Sunday he preferred not ot speculate on
when the hearings would resume.
At last Tuesdays hearing, Jones attorneys announced that Jones
has accepted ateaching job at another school, but wants the senate
committee to find that he was wrongfully denied tenure and wrong wrongfully
fully wrongfully denied his academic freedom.
Jones declined to say where he plans to go.
Counsel for the Administration also asked for the hearings to
continue, to defend the Senate committee as well ad the adminis administration.
tration. administration.
TO DOLLARS FOR SCHOLARS
Carnigras Bags

By SYDNEY FRASCA
Alligator Staff Writer
The first Annual UF Carni Carnigras
gras Carnigras netted approximately SI6OO
for Dollars for Scholars, it was
learned Thursday.
Allan Casey, chairman of Dol Dollars
lars Dollars for Scholars, called
Carnigras the biggest single
money making project for the
drive this year, and estimated
the SI6OO would make $14,000
in National Defense Loans avail available
able available to UF students next year.
Dollars for Scholars received
15 per cent of the carnival gross
plus a flat rate of 10 per booth,
which amounted to $460.

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'67 CHRYSLER $3695 43
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and really sharp.
43 '63 CHEVROLET SBBB g§
Impa la Convertible, white with green bottom. V-8 ikh
Id engine, automatic transmission, radio, heater. Pvl
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4 door stotion wagon with big 6 cylinder engine,
standard shift, radio, heater, and white with bide jiW
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J '67 MUSTANG $2295 43
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miles and real nice.
Jg HAWES-POWERS USED CARS V*S
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Tom Infantino, chairman of
Carnigras, said that 25,000
tickets were sold during the week
the carnival was on campus, and
estimated 4,000 people par participated.
ticipated. participated.
Advance ticket sales on campus
brought $3,282, which includes
$2lO in donations.
Infantino blamed the location,
Sigma Phi Epsilon Field, for
the relatively poor turnout, say-

COLLING
IS COMING'
[PAID POL. ADI

ON HOUSING CONTRACTS
Director Answers SBI

By SYDNEY FRASCA
Alligator Staff Writer
Students who refuse to sign
housing contracts will be dealt
with when the problem arises,
H. C. Riker, Director of Housing
said Thursday.
The Student Board of In Investigation
vestigation Investigation Wednesday urged all
freshman students to refuse to
sign their housing contracts.
David Noble, SBI head, said
the contracts are signed under
pressure from the adminis administration,
tration, administration, and that men and women
under 21 are required to sign
them under penalty of cancelled
registration.
Riker indicated he did not anti anticipate
cipate anticipate such reaction to Noble's
proposal, and said the students
knew about the two year require requirement
ment requirement when they signed their con contracts
tracts contracts for this year.
That isnt very logical,
Noble said I know students who
knew about the requirement last
year, and they do want out.
Riker said that students are re required
quired required to live in university hous housing
ing housing as long as space is available,
and that any requests to live
off campus are taken into con consl,6oo
sl,6oo consl,6oo
ing there wasnt room for many
rides.
The donation from Servo Servomation,
mation, Servomation, which served food the last
two days of the carnival, was
not available, but Casey expects
the figures sometime this week.

THIS WEEK ONLY
MEN THE PAC FOR WOMEN
Bryl cream Halo Shampoo
Macleans Macleans Toothpaste
_ Right Guard
Mennen Deodorant Neutrogena Soap
- Colgate 100 Meds
Rapid Shave Lime P nds p> ,d Cr f m
Clairol Lipstick
Old Spice Aftershave Dreamflower Talc
Absorbine, Jr. Squibb Sweeta
USE THEM BUY THEM!
AT
CAMPUS SHOP and
BOOKSTORE

Monday, April 29, 1968, Ttie Florida Alligator,

sideratlon.
He explained that residence in
the dormitories is required be because
cause because the loan agreement by
which the buildings were con constructed
structed constructed required maximum
occupancy.
Riker stressed that the dorms
were built for students.
Noble said that the university
should upgrade the dorms with
additional services, and do away
with some of the restrictions and
curfews.
Riker indicated that many such
being put into effect next year,
put into effect next year.
Telephones will be put in each
dorm room in all dormitories
except Murphree, and the rent
per quarter will be raised SB.
per student.
Murphree will not have phones
so that men students who do

I ROBBIE* S
The Best In
Meal Q t|
TV & BILLIARDS^
1718 W. University Ave.

not want this service will have
an alte native.
Air conditioning will be pro provided
vided provided in Murphree Area, Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert area, and Hume Hall. This
service, however, will not be
available until the third or fourth
quarter next year.
Riker admitted that there were
complaints coming through his
office, but said he recognized the
need for Improvements and was
willing to act on suggestions as
rapidly as possible. There are
those who appear to find the re residence
sidence residence situation satisfactory,
Riker said.

COLLINS
IS COMING
I PAID PQL. ADI

Page 3



, Hie Florida Alligator, Monday, April 29, 1968

Page 4

Cross Blasted
For Backing
FEA Walkout
State senator candidate Ed
Peck said Thursday night that
incumbent J. Emory Red"
Cross has not shown the proper
responsibility* during his 16
years in Tallahassee.
At a forum in the Reitz Union,
candidates Peck, Cross and Bob
Saunders for the seventh Senator Senatorial
ial Senatorial District spoke on education
and taxes.
Peck based his charge of ir irresponsibility
responsibility irresponsibility on Crrss support
of the teacher walkout.
The Florida Education As Association
sociation Association (FEA) leadership is
power mad. Cross cast the only
vote in favor of the sanctions
the FEA voted." said Peck.
Peck also criticized Cross for
voting against a bill to allow
anyone to substitute teach for
90 days during a crisis.
Cross answered, A bill that
allws anyone off the streets into
the classroom is a bad bill. A
few counties have gotten some
pretty rough characters after this
bill was passed."
Cross said that higher edu education
cation education is facing twomajor prob problems
lems problems in finance and ad administration.
ministration. administration.
I have consistently voted for
taxes to meet needs caused by
the tremendous growth in enroll enrollment.
ment. enrollment. Red tape in the adminis administration
tration administration of the universities must
be cut," he said.
Candidate Bob Saunders said
that the UF was shortchanged"
during the last legislative
session.
Tallahassee is no longer tak taking
ing taking care of us. The net appro appropriations
priations appropriations per student decreased
s2l last session while for FSU
it increased $112," he said.
Cross said that records in
Tallahassee indicate at $lB4 in increase
crease increase per UF student.

I.Y. LOG ->1

2 4 9 12 5
NBC CBS ABC NBC NET
7:00 Zane Grey Hogftns H"* sias andS and !t s Academic Whats New
7:30 Monkees Gunsmoke Monkees Yovrth 8 *
*' Cowboy in .
8:00 Gunsmoke Africa sof ow n NET Journal
Rowan & Martin and Martin __
8:30 Lucille Bali Rat Patrol NET Journal
9:00 Danny Thomas Herb Rat Patroi Danny Thomas Viewpoint
O.on Alpert Peyton Place
VOU Richard Boone
10:00 1 Spy Carol Burnett Big Valley I Spy Richard Boone

10:30 ISpy Carol Burnett Big Valley I Spy
11:00 News News News News
H : 3O I Johnny Carson MOVIE Joey Bishop Johnny Carson
' ....... / /. J
V-

TUMBLEWEEDS
r GAP! ...burning at the stake!.
UCAN THINK OF EASIER WAYS|y

A GRACEFUL DANCER
M/ss UF Seeks Florida Title

By STACEY COLEMAN
Alligator Correspondent
, Miss University of Florida,
Karin Ostlund, is in love.
But chins up guys, its not the
type youre thinking of.
Her love is dance directed.
Ive been dancing all my life,"
the pert blonde smiled. Its
a type of communication thats
in my blood."
Well, it must have talked"
pretty to the judges. Her dancing
talent helped her win the crown
Now another crown is looming
large in Karins dreams that
of Miss Floridas. On June 24-
30, Karin will be in Sarasota
vying for that title.
For four years the tan Miamian
performed with the Cuban Ballet
as their youngest member and
only American. She traveled with
them throughout Florida and to
Atlanta doing shows.

CAROLYN PLAZA BARBER SHOP
8 Barbers Shampoos
* S Free Parking Shaves
Razor Cuts Massages
fey We Specialize In Scissor Work

Last summer she received a
scholarship from the university
to attend Conneticut School of
Dance where she studied under
Jose Lemon and also learned
the Martha Graham technique.
'But I dont think I could
ever dance professionally for
life," the queen confessed, It
takes too much out of you. What
I really want to do is teach
dance."
Karin already has that job,
too, she will teach dancing this
summer for Miamis recreation
department. Dancing, however,
will be only part of the strength
Karin will have to show in the
Miss Florida pageant. Shes going
to have to rely on the 20-year-old
Scandinavian smile, 36-23-36
figure, and lot of thought to win
again.
Karin, a Tri Delta, feels that
whether shes Miss America,
Miss Florida, Miss UF, or Miss
Ostlund, shes a public relations

. a,-
(t'OE?)

gal for todays youth.
Karin guessed she liked the
idea of travel, and the education
of meeting new people if she went
on to win more than the campus
honor. Although she likes the
nature girl pastimes of sitting
undisturbed and watching a
squirrel at play, or running down
the beach.
I even had two young boys ask
for my autograph when I was in
Daytona last week," Karin re remarked.
marked. remarked.

COLLINS
IS COMING
[PAID POL. AD]

The Rancher, Inc.
LEVI'S *GUNS
HATS *BOOTS
"The Souths Largest Western Store"
4821 NW 6th Street At Hiway 441
Open Bam to 6pm Mondays through Saturday
Open Fridays til 9pm

We RAN OUT!
u
Due to the success of last weeks
1( SALE
on 3M Scotch Brand Recording
Tape, we were unable to supply
some of our customers.. A new
shipment of tape has arrived, and
we are
EXTENDING THIS SALE
THRU WEDNESDAY
' *
Thru Wednesday, Buy one roll or
cartridge at the regular price.. Get
the second for just 1$ with this ad.
No limit, but no dealers.
<9
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> Ph. 376-7171
TAPE recorder headquarters

ty tow mn
(JfAOoi^lGHT-4 ( | 1
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: TONIGHTOWjii
flry n
STARRING TUMftLEWEEDSjY
LONG, HOT '\XA \
: SUCCUMBER
STARRING KNUCKLES __ \ MjjgPt

But what has Karin enjoyed
most about being Miss UF? The
new S4OO wardrobe? The scholar scholarship?
ship? scholarship? TTie fame?
It makes me feel pretty/
she blushed.
Mormon ism
Public discussions on Mor Mormonism
monism Mormonism will be held every Mon Monday
day Monday night at 7:00 at the LDS
Student Center, 1220 SW sth Ave.
Hear the foil owing -discussions:
Does God live?, The Book of
mormon, How can one know the
truth?, The Atonement of Christ,
Gods plan of salvation and oth others.
ers. others.



Top Spots Open
For Accent *69
Frank Gramling, chairman of Accent *6B, announced Wednesday
that applications are now being accepted for the positions of chair chairman
man chairman and vice chairman of Accent 69.
Accent *69 is a program designed to bring prominent speakers from
around the nation to the UF campus.
Applications may be picked up at the student information desk on
the third floor of the Reitz Union or in room 304 of the union. The
applications will be accepted until Thursday, May 2, the day set for
the election.
The chairman and vice chairman will be elected by the executive
committee of Accent *6B.
Gramling urged all students interested to apply.

AAUP Elects
New Officers
Dr. Gladys M. Kam merer
announced last week the results
of the 1968 elections for the
UF American Association of
University Professors Executive
Committee.
The new officers are:
President, Ray W. Fahien;
Chairman, Chemical Engineer Engineering.
ing. Engineering.
Vice-President, Austin B.
Creel, Department of Religion.
Secretary, Irene Zimmerman,
Associate Librarian. Treasurer,
Charles W. Fristoe, Department
of Economics.
New members of the Executive
Committee elected for two year
terms are:
'Paul L. Adams, Department of
Psychiatry.
Seymour S. Block, Reed Lab Laboratory.
oratory. Laboratory.
Leroy Lambourn, College of
Law.
New Members of the Com Committee
mittee Committee elected for one year terms
are:
Jacqueline R. Goldman, De Department
partment Department of Clinical Psychology.
Theodore Landsman, College
of Education.

svoii**aiN or am(*ic>, inc.
Vfe fix the same car
everyday
If you want to do something right you can't have
o;it on your mind.
We only have Volkswagen on our mind.
Our mechanics have gone to Volkswagen
, schools, our shelves are filled with Volkswagen
parts, and our tools are especially made to fix
Volkswagens.
So when something goes wrong with your Volks Volkswagen,
wagen, Volkswagen, why take it to other people who fix other
cars?
Bring it to us.
If weve fixed it once, weve fixed it a thousand
"One Mile North of the Mall"
CEALU

Students Back Bid
By Sen. Smothers

An organization pushing the
nomination of U.S. Senator
George Smathers for national
office is now planning to bring
him to UF campus.
No date was revealed.
Smathers, who has served 18
years in the UJS. Senate, has a
favorite son slate of delegates
pledged to him on the ballot of the
Democratic primary on May 28,
and the Students for Smathers
are working to get the slate
elected and sent to the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic National Convention in
Chicago.
Presidential candidate Eugene
McCarthy has said he considers
Smathers a front-running vice
presidential candidate.
rw
GLASS
Fast attention to insurance
claims for cars, trucks and
FREE ESTIMATES
323 N.W. 6th ST.
376-2558
East Side ACL Depot

Circle K Plans Rally

A public demonstration in favor
of law and order* will be spon sponsored
sored sponsored by UF*s Circle K Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.
According to past president and
secretary Joel Wadsworth the
organization is sponsoring the
demonstration in conjunction with
May 1 May Day.*
Speakers at the Law School
where the demonstration is plan planned
ned planned include Gainesville Mayor
Ted Williams, Chief of Police
William Joiner, and state re representative
presentative representative Ralph Turlington.

Smathers is a UF alumnus. He
was captain of the track and
football teams and was president
of the student body and a member
of Florida Blue Key.
Smathers has also been listed
as instrumental in bringing out outstanting
stanting outstanting speakers such as Lyndon
Johnson, Hubert Humphrey, and
John F. Kennedy to the campus.

The University Shop
Slacks Sale
Top Name Brands,
IfHPBMBHI /jftr iil Permanent Press,
MM V Reduced
Regular $6 to $9 values
NOW $2.99 to $5.99
In lively solids navy, khaki, olive, green
>- r
And sharp plaids glen plaids, tattersalls
A
s GJlu' lluiitmutn
28-42 waisf ' '* *
620 W. UNIVFRSiTY AVE.
28-33 length CAROL /T-l PLAZA

Monday, April 29, 1968, Hie Florida Alligator,

We hope to hold the demon demonstration
stration demonstration on the lawn of the Law
School,** said Wadsworth.
Wadsworth said that anyone
would be invited to the demon demonstrations,
strations, demonstrations, who wishes to show
his disapproval of the breaking of
laws.
&
Students, the public, black
power advocates, and even white

The Proposed New Florida
Constitution Provides That A County
Judge Must Be A Lawyer
The Present Alachua County
Judge Is Not A Lawyer.
EDGAR LEO JOHNSON
County Judge
Edgar Leo Johnson Is A Trained
And Experienced Lawyer, pd.pol.ad.

power advocates are welcome/
he said. We want them to
publicly announce they are going
to be in favor of what the law
says.*
Vice President John Fulford
said the Circle K had decided
to give the demonstration in a
time of general disrespect for
law and order in this country.*
Time was set for high noon.

Page 5



Page 6

1, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 29, 196 ft

The
Florida Alligator
The Florida Alligator Is A Student Newspaper 1
KM
M Raul Ramirez Mike Abrams
A Managing Editor Executive Editor
J\\mm.
Nick Tatro Paul Kaplan
News Editor Sports Editor
Stephen OConnell.*
President Or King?

In an act of great moral
courage, the student Con Conduct
duct Conduct Committee (SCC) Fri Friday
day Friday rejected President
Stephen C. OConnells
directive on the Student
Code of Conduct,
President OConnell
seriously exceeded his
authority by interpreting
the code of conduct. Had
his interpretation been ac ac.
. ac. cepted we believe the code
would have been crippled --
perhaps destroyed.
Thursday OConnell
sent the SCC the directive
establishing certain poli policies
cies policies and interpreting the
regulations in such away
as to deprive the regula regulations
tions regulations of much of their vi vitality
tality vitality and to raise seri serious
ous serious questions of due pro process
cess process under the U.S. Con Constitution.
stitution. Constitution.
The directive, in the
words of the Gainesville
chapter of the American
Civil Liberties Union was
a bald-faced command
which violates every pre precept
cept precept of due process.
That same Thursday
night OConnell said on
television that he has total totally
ly totally removed himself from
the Jones hearing in the in interest
terest interest of fairness, since he
may well end up making a
decision on that case on
appeal from a committee.
In the very next state statement
ment statement OConnell referred to
the DOW demonstrators as
the guilty students who
are presently before the the
Student Conduct Com Committee;
mittee; Committee; he then expounded
upon his interpretation of
the Code, UFs conduct.
If OConnell in fact had
power to interpret the re regulations,
gulations, regulations, he should have
done so on appeal as pro provided
vided provided for in his own direc directive
tive directive a memorandum
.which made public his dic dictates,
tates, dictates, to the: Committee
r flrst presented sh a letter
; disclos eji by SBl at th^ir
: BJU| insteadr, he
made decision. .Without
rhea£iijjg the arguments of
the studeht and
affording the defense-ade^
; quate time, to research the
'* .V' '**; 'i .* 4 ; \ v

proper limits of his author authority.
ity. authority.
This fact, added to the TV
comments, makes it clear
that the students presently
before the Conduct Com Committee
mittee Committee have little chance
of a fair and unbiased ap appeal
peal appeal to the President. Why
has the President seen fit
to remain out of the Jones
case, and yet go so far
out of his way to try to
make the Conduct Com Committee
mittee Committee his rubber stamp?
T
In fact, OConnell has no
authority to interpret the
regulations on student Con Conduct.
duct. Conduct. OConnells directive
was more than merely un unfair,
fair, unfair, or in poor taste.
The directive was a bold boldface
face boldface unsurpation of the
authority of both the SCC
and the Faculty Denate.
Under the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents policy manual, it is
the Faculty Senate which
has the authority to es establish
tablish establish regulations on stu student
dent student conduct. The Pres President
ident President can veto these
regulations, but he cannot
rewrite them. Under Sec Section
tion Section F of the Conduct Re Regulations
gulations Regulations the Committee on
Student Conduct is given
authority to make re recommendations
commendations recommendations to the
Faculty Senate and the
President. But, the Pres President
ident President is not given the
authority to recommend to
the Committee.

The university must
show that these students
have done something more
than violate university re regulations.
gulations. regulations. They must show
that these students by their
acts threatened the safe safety,
ty, safety, health or academic rep reputation
utation reputation of the university.
This Is something which
the Committee must on Stu Student
dent Student conduct must have a
free hand to examine. They
must be able to hear all
the motions and all the legal
arguments To limit
constitutes a violation- of*
-due process,.
, . , .., *>;
/ We. believe* ,th*t £i*£ the? i
*case^ : of jfche Dow" fiemrical ;
4 ijegM; qqe siiphs'. kro jifir:
liCVd:
boar- th£m. ; / ; v >/
. : :

PALE RIDER
Bobby Kennedy:
Vacuum Salesman

H. L. Mencken defined a demagogue
as one who preaches doctrines he knows
to be false to men he knows to be idiots.
Such a man is Robert F. Kennedy.
On the coattails of his brothers ghost
Senator Kennedy is setting himself up as
the Savior of his country.
He has gathered about him the usual
gang of bleeding hearts and pansies, men
who are easily convinced that remedies
for the ills of mankind are found in pretty
packages and colored glass bottles. Sur Surrounding
rounding Surrounding himself with these pedants and
saccharine tongued orators the man reaches
beyond his capacity to convince the com community
munity community that his soul indeed is pure and
fresh.
Oooh! Yes, give Ethel a rest. Lets all
vote for Bobby! Lets bring back Camelot!
Lets all vote for Bobby! Ethel for Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Labor! A father of ten cant be all
that bad!
Camelot or Utopia, ten kids or seventy,
the appeal of Robert Kennedy is straight
from viscera to the viscerae. He is the
darling of college girls who have not
graduated mentally from pulp movie maga magazines,
zines, magazines, guys who have never checked out
books from libraries, and pedants who
never climb above the level of their books.
Where else can you find a man who has
the genuine sincerity and warmth of a public
relations man and the intellectual back background
ground background of a kindergarten teacher? Where
else can you find a man who has the
integrity of a vacuum cleaner salesman

'
\
Alligator Staff
.* .' ~ ,O' > > 1 ; - .v. ;
t7 r -S. ; * *. ... -
. :* 5 - ... > / /*;,* .; >
i r-i" ' ; : :is SILBEBBERG-
, ;r. r Assistant Nows Editor .:. '-. Gampus tiylog Edttor
*;v i-: /// ? i&zff &tir // //TV
T.* > "**. A. ** i; > A '*. .j. .*

BY MICHAEL ABRAMS
and the intelligence of your local barber?
And where else can you find a combin combination
ation combination such as this served up to the presi presidency?
dency? presidency?
Robert F. Kennedy is the greatest mounte mountebank
bank mountebank to run for chief of state since William
Jennings Bryan.
He is the man to whom all the botched
plead for refuge. The salvation of be bedraggled
draggled bedraggled elementary school teachers, frus frustrated
trated frustrated old termagants who sleep with Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy half dollars under their pillows, and
scholastic pedants of the universities a
sizeable faction of history teachers, lib librarians,*
rarians,* librarians,* and jackass political science pro professors.
fessors. professors.
And what is this blind worship based
upon? Surely it cannot be founded upon
what the man has to say. Such a whipped
up tzimmis of blind, mealy-mouthed
platitudes and half-baked nostrums would
make a janitor beg for mercy.
It is based simple on the fairy tale
legacy of John F. Kennedy who is as far
removed from his brother on all counts
as Abel was from Cain.
At any rate the man is in the running
for the president of the United States.
The office carries with it awesome bur burdens
dens burdens and among these burdens is the ul ultimate
timate ultimate control of the nuclear trigger.
The hand on that trigger controls the fate
of you and me. And I am not about to
place my safety in the hands of a blatant
ignoramus and preposterous medicine man.



TODAY MINUS ONE
Cult Os Security
BY 808 MORAN
Societies have been built on blueprints, ideologies, philosophies
and any of the other seemingly endless classifications for Ideas.
Weve built ours on security.
Webster says security Is the state or feeling of being free from
care, danger, etc. . freedom from doubt. Webster says a lot of
other dumb things too.
The security-search is mans way of proving God knew what he
was doing when He tossed man from Eden. Security is mans blue blueprint
print blueprint for self-destruction. --

Theres old Mr. Jones a little
ways down the block. He was
born in Little-Town, America,
60 or so years ago. He knows
everybody in town and thinks
everybody In town is everybody.
Theres High-Tight Shirley of
everybodys neighbor fame. She
grows, eats and breathes. Into
education she goes: so she can
read what the beautiful people
are doing. Some Sunday morn
shell marry George and have the
nerve to bear children.
a
The beautiful people exist to
give Shirley a reason for exis existence.
tence. existence. George exists to feed
Shirley and the little ones. Shirley
exists to listen to George bitch
about how hard it all is. But
someday hell retire and really
live just before he dies.
And theyre all secure in their
two by four worlds. Like Johnny
who rests his head between
Mary's breasts and they both
stare at the night. And they un unfold
fold unfold their pasts and their hopes.
Later, theyll make love.
Mans weakness may be
security, but its also his great greatest
est greatest weapon.
Consider national security.
Whole populations die for the
security of the nation. Os course,
nobody asks if the nation is the
people or the government. The
government is the people. So
people must die to save the
people.
And in the name of security
the people build electronic
weapons. When all the world
can be destroyed at the push of
a button, the world is secure. This
is reasoning. This is security.
But nations are not alone in
playing the security-through security-throughparanoia
paranoia security-throughparanoia game.
Down at the local gun shop,
good old Bill sels a gun to Tom
so he can protect himself from
Wayne. And Wayne buys a gun to
protect himself from Tom. And
the National Klfle Association
tells everybody that Wayne and
Tom have guns. Everybody knows
theyd better get with it.
Some people know they cant
carry security in their pockets.
They go to college. They say they
want an education, but it doesnt
take too long before they admit
they want is
a better job and more money.
Money is all. Money Is
security. With money Mr. and
Mrs. Nobody can buy love, bribe
God and selk rainbows. Our
Father Who art in the bank ...
Linus (of Peanuts glory' sucks
on a blanket and Sidney and Gladys
have a lock on the four-inch four-inchthick
thick four-inchthick door, a gun in the dresser,
work at a fenced-in-factory with
a safe and never, never pick
up hitch-hikers.
A great man once said, We
have nothing to fesar.i;
itself,'*/ /
A kid
> have nothing but fear: but fce
make tkaftiwst of iti

Letters to the Editor should
not exceed 350 words. The
Alligator reserves the right
to edit letters in the interest
of space.
,% T.V.T/.V TVV.-. 4 .*J* rn ,y ,w>V.
t* # *****-*-*-*-* * *****-*-***
I How The |
World Ends
V
j REQUIEM FOR A COMPANY £
\ MAN AND FRIEND £
j I
He smiled a lot £
The friendly smile comes back £
first $
: But there were other things :
: The whole package, really :
:j Clean-cut athletic, student £
Government, graduation, the £
right job £
Future. His wife is sweet £
j: He'd be in the home town £
i paper £
: Once in a while :
But in spite of all that :
: He wasnt smothered :
: He smiled. He drank beer :j
: There was one time, :
especially £
: Drinking beer, laughing, not- £
: caring £
:j Thats what I remembered £
: We had fun then. He had fun £
Doing everything. Sure £
' W
: He must have had fun
£ Being an officer too :
: Until yesterday, :
: When they killed him if
:f £
, V
: Politicians, television, news- :£
ff papers f:
f: The rhetoric of wars is f:
if Laughable f:
f but some days if
if You ;
if cant f;
if laugh. ff
*!
if NICK McCORMICK, 4AS £

'At midnight the secret agents
And the super-human crew
Come out and round up everyone
Who knows more than they do
...808 DYLAN

Unsigned Number One

MK. EDITOK:
I'm probably wasting try breath
because you have al ready made up
your mind to resent any discipline
or thought of things bigger than
yourself \as has Marshall Jones
and others who wish only to stir
up dissention and trouble'. Don't
be so self-centered and know knowit-all.
it-all. knowit-all.
Everything, has to
have discipline or
chaos.
The U. of F, got. along -'fine ~
before you and your'kind got here
and will when; you are gone with
honor and integrity.
Yes you will., do harm to- tfte-
T aiversit y. WTia tT
tryfng 1 to be"a bi
'Wero?? Jtfelf ySvf, arent and \\sH
; *.be less respected by the Fi|ht

What Does Freedom Mean
To A Mutilated Corpse?

MR. EDITOR:
What does freedom mean to the dead? . ask
that man lying in a fresh grave in Atlanta what
civil rights has done for him. Ask the man lying face
up in Arlington National Cemetery what his country
has done for him. Ask the mutilated remains of a
human being lying in a rice paddy in Vietnam what
the fruits of freedom taste like.
Ask what is the price of freedom, of civil rights,
of self-determination, of the right to breathe, and
uncounted voices from the earths graves will yell
out the answer Death! ... To die is to become
free that is the motto of our generation.
You and I sitting here in our nice clean rooms in
Gainesville, Florida U.S.A. are the sole instru instruments
ments instruments of death and destruction which we see around
us. We pulled the trigger in Memphis, and in Dallas
and in Vietnam, and in Chicago, and in Korea,
and in Detroit, and we dropped the bomb in Hiro Hiroshima,
shima, Hiroshima, and we murdered and looted in Watts and
we exterminated humans by the millions in
Buchenwald and on and on .

OPEN FORUM:
Abntiml ViMmt
There is no hope for the complacent manS

AT SBI TEACH-IN
State, Federal
Cops On Campus
MR. EDITOR:
I have good reason to believe that there was an FBI agent among
the three plainclothesmen present at the rally in addition to the
uniformed campus police officers, city police photographer and agent
from Kirks Florida Bureau of Law Inforcement, operating under the
guise of an AP reporter.
It is essential that the students here realize what is going on in
the form of investigation on this campus. There is little doubt that
these various law enforcement agencies work with the knowledge
and cooperation of the University Administration.
The Alligator has concerned itself with the existence of illegal
exam files in frats. The files held by the Administration are much
more worthy of your attention.
I have some information on how these files have been used, how
students have run into trouble with the Bar on account of them one
student has been told that he is continuing his law-school education
at his own risk by the State Bar because his political activities
have been reported to them by the University Administration.
NAME WITHHELD
TTie Florida Board of Law Enforcement has since admitted that it
had an agent here posing as a reporter. Vice President for Student
Affairs, Lester Hale has denied complicity on the part of the ad administration--ed.
ministration--ed. administration--ed.

people who try to keep people in
the proper way and not then
selves
Did your parents ever control
you? I doubt it.
UNSIGNED
...Number Two
MK. EDITOK:.
Your cole: obey the laws you
; chOOse to obey -
Ahc do. you think that you are
, fooling abbut hand bills? Yes*--
Mr. Jones ''accident:y picked
-them up.?
Very -Smart?: m
"v *GDUSCCk" toJColorkdo and take
phe We do
ejtnef.. V, g
..." "* Vh
' UNSIGNED

Jones Affects Us
MR. EDITOR:
We write not to support the
undiscriminating activism of
Dr. Jones but to praise his re restraint
straint restraint in the face of the Ami Amiministrations
ministrations Amiministrations irrelevant and
prejudicial inquires into his po political
litical political convictions.
If he is not free to speak out
and act on the basis of his be beliefs
liefs beliefs without being harassed and
threatened by University of officials,
ficials, officials, then every one of us,
even the most moderate, is in
"danger of having his rights vio violated,
lated, violated, his principles com compromised,
promised, compromised, and his career
threatened.-
JOHN P. HUSSE Y, 7AS
ROBERT 'P. GEOP|GE, 7AS
ARTHUR D. WAUGH
RICHARD P. BATTEIGEJt, 7AS

Monday, April 29, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

As Americas we are heirs to a heritage of
death and destruction:
We murdered and killed to become independent...
We murdered and killed to become united .
We murdered and killed to expand .
We murdered and killed to defend freedom .
And now we murder and kill because we cannot
live with ourselves.
Each of us is also heir to our evolution which
brought us unlearned of instincts and in-born be behavioral
havioral behavioral patterns, but it also brought us mental
abilities unsurpassed in history.
With this ability we have learned to defy our
instincts, to alter our environment and to change
our destinies
You and I as human beings can choose to end
this long line of destructiveness, here and now!
The choice is ours. Let the history books retell the
story of how we in our generation chose the way of
LIFE ABOVE ALL!
MARK FUNK

Got or Button
ffTHBY CALLEEmi
ILajvd nobodyE
Reminiscing
Reminiscing
I sit here thinking about the
olive branch in front of us
I think of the war ending
I think of my friends coming
home.
I think more
I think of the ICBMs poinied
at us from all sides
I think of the ICBMs we are
pointing ai other parts of
the World
1 think of the Mid East
I think of the Pueblo
Time to ren t
Turn on the TV
Martin Luther King shot
Martin Luther King dead
Riots in Memphis
Riots in New York
War, War, War
Riots, Riots, Riots
Blood, Blxvi; >1
Why?
*Vcoring willow tree
Weep for me.
JACK MILLER, 3BA
ROTC Angel,
Secret Love
MR. EDITOR:
Last Wednesday at drill we
were ordered to tell our (Air
Force) angel that we loved her.
Thats bad?
Well, I just so happen to be
madly, madly in love with her
(dont tell!) ..
DO you think ROTC should
ruthlessly >tehse a poor passioli passioli..
.. passioli.. ate soul and not be abolished?
. -Vv
NAME WITHHELD
M .
v +

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

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Helmet included. Excellent
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Inventory over 450 Buy Sell
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GREAT MANEUVERABILITY IN
CITY: FREEWAY SPEEDS WITH
EASE. WELL CARED FOR: CALL
378-7903 AFTER 5:0 0
(Al237tp)
1965 HONDA 160. Electric Starter,
with helmet, $250.00. Call Bob,
372-2251. (A-;l23stp)
MOBILE HOME 8 x 42 Ft.
Furnished with AC, $1,650. Portable
Hi Fi $70.00. Phone 378-4146
BETWEEN 5:30 and 7:30.
(Al24stp)
HONDA CBl6o, 1967. Better the
New, perfect condition. No cash
Refinance payments preferred;
balance due $575. Contact Jim
Taylor at 3787865 or evenings
5-10 Wolfie's. (Al2sstp)
YAMAHA YMI -305 cc 1966,
excellent condition $425.00 or best
offer. Call 378-3653.
(Al2s2tp)
GUNS-GUNS, ONE SHOT
DEAL' Have 20, Browning 9mm 13
Shot Automatics coming, $75.00
each, first come first serve. HARRY
BECKWITH, GUN DEALER'
MICANOPY 466-3340.
(All9-10tc)
1966 HONDA 50 super sport, good
condition SIOO.OO Gibson electric 1
Guitar and 60 watt amplifier,
$1 75.00 (Case included)
Call Lloyd Behrendt, 372-0491.
(Al234td)
ENGAGEMENT RINGS: We don't
expect you to believe you can buy an
engagement ring for % twothirds,
of the retail value until you have our
rings appraised. If you are interested
in saving S2OO S3OO on an
engagement ring call 378-4887. We
can arrange suitable terms. Graduate
Student represents reliable wholesale
and retail Miami Jewelry Firm.
(Al2s2tp)
KAWASAKI 350 cc AVENGER,
40HP, SSPD, 115 MPH, CHROMED,
TUCK AND ROLL SEAT, CUSTOM
ORANGE AND GOLD
METALFLAKE PAINT, 8 MONTHS
OLD: 35,000 MILES. BALANCE
FACTORY WARRANTY. SEE
MIKE. WEEKDAYS AFTER 3. APT.
203 LA FONTANA 207 N.W. 17th
St. (Al264tp)
1966 HONDA 160 Scrambler Rebuilt
170 cc. Racing Engine for street or
competition. Treated Lovingly. See
to appreciate. $450.00. Call Nat
372-9390 Nights. (A-126-st-p)
LATE MODEL SUZUKI 50cc, Top
condition. Due to limited use. Shiny
Red like new $175. or Best offer
376-1437. (Al262tp)
1968 HONDA SPORT 50, 600 miles.
Perfect shape, helmet and bubble
included. $200.00 or Best offer. Call
Frank 372-9390. (A-126-2t-p)
TO MY ATLANTA LOVER and
Number One Honey Bunny I miss
you Too! All My Love, from Sugar
Bugar Number Two. (A-126-It-p)
MOBILE HOME l2* x 48' 1966
Titan, Like new, 1 bedroom, large
rooms. Air Conditioning, Carpet
Adequate storage space. 376-6487.
(Al26stp)
SURFBOARD only $65.00 and a
Base guitar only $50.00 with case.
Call Paul or Roy, 372-9268, p.m.
after 9:00 p.m. (A-126-3t-p)
1867 HONDA 50, excellent
condition, low mileage and well cared
for, with rear view mirror. Very
economical. $150.00. Call
378-8775 (Al26stp)

FOR SALE
JUST one week till Mother's Day.
You will find a whole new shipment
of imported gifts at THE SPANISH 1
MAIN. 'That new shop" where the
word "Unique" means just that! Gift
wrapping and mailing, no charge. 105
W. University Ave. Phone 3720667.
(Al2sstp)
305 HONDA
Perfect condition 3769554, 82
French Quarter. (Al263tp)
, MSSWK >X >X <^-
FOR RENT
SUMMER QUARTbH 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)
SPACIOUS 2 bed Rm. Apt. AC, %
block from Tigret sloo.oo* per
month. 378-8109. (B-123-st-p)
GRADUATING SENIOR MUST
SUBLEASE FOR SUMMER
QUARTER -1 BEDROOM, AC,
LARGE POOL, GAS GRILLS.
FREDERICK GARDENS, CALL
378-4514 AFTER 5 P.M.
(Bl23stp)
SUBLEASE FOR SUMMER (or
longer if desired) large 2 bedroom
apartment. Furnished, AC 3 blocks
from library $115.00. 3781951.
(Bl2sstp) __
SUMMER SPECIAL, Cool and quiet
duplex apartment just right for 2.
Two spacious bed rooms, AC, only
$85.00 per month. Call now,
372-9875. (B-123-4t-p)
SUMMER QUARTER LARGE
NEW 2 bedroom Apt., Completely
Furnished, Central Air Conditioned.
$125.00 per month. Also available
for fall. Call
3726446. (B-1255tp)
SUMMER SPECIAL: University apts.
offers Air-Conditioned Furnished
efficiency apts. for SIIO.OO and
$130.00, Summer Quarter. Also large
1 bdrm, $150.00. Swimming Pool, 2
blocks from campus. Call 3768990.
1524 N.W. 4th Ave. (B-126-st-p)
SUMMER SUBLEASE Sin City
Luxurious Landmark, $43.00 for
four, $58.00 for 3, Townhouse,
2bedroom, AC, Pool, Dishwasher,
Call 376-0608. SPACIOUS One bedroom apartment,
3 blocks from campus. AC, Washing
machine. $250.00 for summer
quarter. 1824 N.W. 3rd Place.
(Bl262tp)
I WANTED I
'X V
RIDE WANTED TO ATLANTA.
Would like to leave Thursday May 2,
Return Sun. May 5. Please Call Carol
Nellen at 372-9311. (C-125-It-p)
STUDENTS to study in Europe this
summer. Trips to France, Germany,
British Isles, U.S.S.R., or
Scandinavia. College Credit from
accredited Westmenster Univ. Futher
information Lloyd Behrendt at
3720491 between 5 and 7 p.m.
(Cl234tp)
FEMALE ROOMMATES to sublet
June, July, August Landmark Apts
Will give up option for next year. Call
378-7558. (C-122-st-p)
MALE ROOMMATE needed
immediately to live year-round in
Summit House Apts. 2 bedrooms,
pool, Air-Conditioning, $35.00 per
month. Call 372-2607.
(Cl263tp)
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share 2
bedroom house located in Melrose.
15 miles from Campus, Beginning fall
term. Quiet, 2 blocks from Lake.
Transportation can be arranged,.
$25.00 per month and share utilities.
Phone 3752565 at night weedays.
(Cl26stp)
MUSICIANS forming group, need
bassman and drummer. No Rock
Prefer Law or Grad Students.
(Cl263tp)
NEEDED 1 male student for
roommate. French Quarter Apt.
$43.75 a month. Phone 376-0994
anytime. (Cl26-3t-p)

The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 29, 1968

Page 8

, | HELP WANTED, |
PART TIME WORK. MALE OR
FEMALE: Aggressive young college
student to work in our outside order
department. $45.00 to $60.00 per
week. Call Mr. Burks 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
only; 372-6231. (E-4t-124-c)
IWED FULTIME and part time
salesmen for men's retail store. Some
experience preferable. Must be
available to work all summer. Apply
in person at Silverman's, 225 W.
University Ave. (El2sstc)
BUSBOY! Hours 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.
daily also, part time cook or helper
needed. Apply Trail Boss, Ponderosa
Steak House. (E3tl2sp)
DEPENDABLE couple wanted for
Resident Manager of modern
40unit Apartment Complex near
Campus. Good offer to right person.
376-7534. (E-126-st-p)
AUTOS
JUST in time for summer pay tag
and Transfer 1967 Triumph Spitfire
Convertible, 21,000 miles, $70.00
per month Call 376-1764.
(Gl24stp)
1961 Chev: 4 door Hardtop, Radio,
Heater, good tires, runs well,
$400.00, 1708 N.W. 2nd Apt. D.
(Gl243tp)
1956 FORD Dependable
transportation, $185.00, 1962
Tempest convertible in excellent
condition must be seen to be
appreciated. $450.00 or best offer.
300 NE 11th St. Call Don
378-8640. (Gl23stp)
1967 GTO CONVERTIBLE still
under warranty. Loaded with extras.
Power\ Brakes, steering,
Air-Conoition, and more. Must Sell.
New car arrives in two weeks. Call
372-3267. (G-125-st-p)
'63 ALFA ROMEO Spydei
w/Hardtop. Unbelievably bad shape
sell parts or whole. Call Bill
376-6216. (Gl2s2tp)
67 PLY., FURY, 6 cyl.. Economy
Car, 34,000 miles left on warranty.
$150.00 and take up payments
$63.08 per month. 3723277 or
376-3261 Ext. 2896.
(Gl243tp)
|- 3 MO FtATUKES iw COLOC
WALT WSHEY'S I
I IXungtejAooK I
KJ TECHNICOLOR*
I WALT DISNEYS mTI

MEHDADMEH BOLA FFEJ I
JUMBA DCOMG!!!!!!! I
translation
with OLATUNJI!!!!!!! I
-1
/: I
_^ AY 7 UNIV. AUD. I
HELD OVER I
Due to the overwhelming interest in this 1
film (not to mention the fact that it was I
required for Humanities) we are scheduling I
two additional performances of I
LAURENCE OLIVIER'S' I
li>enrp# color f
_TONIGHT 7:00 & 9:15 -AT THE UIMIOm I

>,2^;.x*x<*x x x*xx*:*v.v.vx*'*-vx*x*x*:*vs;j
AUTOS
'53 OLDS. Runs well. VERY
DEPENDABLE. Good for around
town transportation. $140.00. Call
Bill, Room 404, 372-9120.,
(Gl23st p)
1965 MGB Convertible, 4-Speed,
black w/red interior, excellent
Condition, $1,200., or trade for
motorcycle and cash. Call 3725713
after 5:00 p.m. (G-126-3t-p)
1956 PLYMOUTH Power steering.
Clean inside and out, great
transportation, Perfect engine,
SIOO.OO. Call Las after 6 -p.m.,
378-6639. (G-126-st-p)
1964 BONNE VILE, Convertible, Full
Power, stereo R e v e rb.,
Air-Conditioning, List $1530.
Special One Time price of $1250.00.
Call 372-6066. (G-126-3t-p)
1963 VALIANT, Engine completely
overhauled 16,000 miles ago, 21
mph, new tires and brakes. $500.00.
Call Ben, 376-9161; Room 431.
(Gl262tp)
MERCEDES 1961 (2205) Plush
interior; Beautiful Exterior, Rides
like a Cadillac, 20 miles/galion. If
you're willing to pay for quality Call
372-5122 (P 6). (G-126-st-p>
1964 CORVETTE SPORT COUPE,
Air-Conditioned, AM FM Radio,
heat automatic, white with midnite
blue interior, $2250. Call Cindy,
378-8571. (Gl263tp)
;-*.v.v..v;*;*;*::*:*xx x*x*x:*xw w :*x*: x*x<;l
I PERSONAL I
X
**2*.;Vi # X # X*X*X # X*XX*X!*NVX*X # X*X # X # X # X*X # !v
DICK AND JANE: Run, Run, Run,
- Run down to The Spanish Main.
See. See, See The Mother's Day
gifts Send, Sand Send one home
to mother. Bye, Bye Dad. P.S. 105
W. University 372 0667.
(Jl2s3tp)
Open 8:00
ricma uii
ICUIEIULDEH. I
"HUM I
I DHUR I
I BRAIN I
PANMISIOjrCOURhWji^H

J
Use our handy
mail In order
form.

I PERSONAL
v
WORKING WIFE YOU'RE
BEAUTIFUL, I Love You and you
are the Best in town. Happy Lovers
Day, Simon Lagree Milan.
(Jl26ltp)
TO MY TALLAHASSEE BUTTER
BEAN I Miss You! (Smack)
From Your Ever-gLovin' Sugar
Bugar. Number One! (Jl26lt-p)
i SIWIC
FISENSIIIN.
mmiro-Ti*
PART n
3-5-7-9 OUT 10:25
BEC3SS9B Last Four
|2E2JT Doys^S>.
Ttephon 3TS-i434 |
Shown
i : 15
3:20 jmk
7:30
CHARLTON HESTON
V SCRttNPIAT #T AMO BASED ON NOVEL BY J
WHAEIWUSON ROOSERUNG tuZmZ y
KBM jtV Dflll
IWSN. w" St
M m WINNER of j m
# -- R ACADEMY BA
MBflt a l AWARDS A A
incluoing
PICTURE^
. jMSife ROD STEIGER
SIDNEY POmER w
uic |r
(___ Dowtow Qrtmrih |
j W. I
motion picture pfll
been made...not I^J|
ANNE HEWOOD SS."
IN R R LAWRENCES f
"VAX EX. I



CLASSIFIEDS

I PERSONAL |
'*'**** --------
SISTERS OF THE IRIS.:
Congratulations on your surprising
victory last week. We'll all be there to
watch our Sisters stomp the PKA
Little Sisters; Best of Luck to the
Greatest Sisters ever!!!
(Jl2slt p)
GET WELL SOON BUCKY
CHRISTMAS, Sorry to hear about
that brick from century falling on
you. Sorry 'bout that.
(Jl26lt p)
JUNIOR DISPENSING LAB
INSTRUCTOR needs to fill vacuum
on Monday afternoon. Must have
soothing, sweet and sexy voice, for
call-ins. (Jl26ltp)
EL CONQUISTADOR Shump for
the Happiest Birthday (20th) ever.
"Cut that Out"! When? Shump!
Shump! Hairy Face. "Sweet Tarts
and Sex" (J-126-It-p)
DON'T SIGN THOSE HOUSING
CONTRACTS Male freshmen!
Women under 21! you are under no
obligation until after you sign, then
you're lost for another year! Don't
be intimidated by their empty
threats! For aid and information on
getting off campus write: The
Student Board of Investigation,
Division of Housing, P.O. Box 13681,
or call 376-8159. (J-123-st-p)
| LOST & FOUND |
;x.v<<<*x*x*x*x*xx*x*x*xx-x*x*v-**v.%yx
LOST: Siamese Cat, Red Collar,
Name "Marx Baggett" on tag, lost at
Lake Wauberg. Phone 4663351
Evenihgs. (Ll243tp)

*DO-lt-Yourself
W^CLASSIFIEDS
DAYS TO RUN
To order classifieds, use the sg
form below. Mail it with remit- (consecutive)
tance to: Alligator Classifieds, O 1 day |g
§ I Room 330 Reitz Union, Gaines- O 3 days
ville, Florida 32601. 3 days discount)
0 4 days (*lO% discount) gjg
Orders must be RECEIVED 0 5 days and over >,
3 days prior to publication. (*20% discount)
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE If
/-I ar c |p|a xiki Count the words, omitting a, an & ijp
r IC-M IICJ IN the Addresses and phone numbers
r-i count as one word. Minimum charge S||
n for rptrt ls S l oo for 20 WOrds F r e3Ch f§
wanted additional word add 3?. Multiply
n v. i the total by number of days the ad
§f he p wanted s e to V Subtract the discount
ll Dersonal (** a PP licable ) and enclose a check
n for the remainder. For example,
1 n Lervtes a 32-word ad to run 4 days costs S
U $4.90 ($5.44 less 54?).
WORDING If j|
jl NAME DATE p
fj PHONE g
CITY STATE ZIP jg
!§£&jhmoreY cannot be refunded if ad is cancelled^^^g

I LOST A FOUND I
J A
W XwX'X'N.wxax.sy'V.y. w wy: : ?:':.:v!
WANTED: Gold Pin with jade and
pearl, lost between Peabody,
Engineering. Great sentimental value.
Reward. Call 376-1631, Room
1003, Judy. (Ll26ltp)
LARGE REWARD for 'Puffy."
Female, Collie German Shepherd
cross. Reddish Brown with
white-tipped paw. TAG no. 2267.
PLEASE HELP Phone: 378-3474.
(Ll22stp)
| SERVICES
BABYCARE 311 N.W. 15th Terrace.
Weekly, Mon Fri., $15.00; Half
Days weekly $10.00; Hourly $.75.
Christian f Home, experienced.
Trustworthy. Phone 3762072.
(Ml2s2tp)
TUTORING in English by former
high school teacher. Call 378-3720
after 4 p.m., ask for Lyn.
(Ml26stp)
TENNIS RACKET RESTRINGING,
satisfaction guaranteed. Free Pick up
and delivery on and near campus.
Call M and R Tennis Services.
378-2489. (M-104-18t-p)
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric Service
- 603 S.E Second Street, 378-7330.
(M-101-ts-c)

COEDS TO POLLS TUES.

AWS Run-off Slated

wL ft 9r
Jr :
jk
MADDEN
PR Chapter
Goes National
By joining the newly formed
Public Relations Society Friday
night, a local chapter became a
charter member of the Public
Relations Student Society of
America (PRSSA).
Hie charter was presented to
UF-PRSSA president-elect Bob
Kehoe Friday night at the annual
Student Public Relations Organi Organization
zation Organization (SPRO) banquet.
You must have humility, he
added. When you feel that you* ve
reached the top, there's only one
way to go: down."
A1 Alsobrook, presented past
president of SPRO, Tim Blake,
with the most valuable member
award.

UF To 'Cool Dorms
For $1.2 Million

The University of Florida ap apparently
parently apparently will be able to air con condition
dition condition nine additional residence
halls over the next 15 months for
$1,282,125.
That was the amount of the low
big submitted for the work last
week by W, W. Gay Mechanical
Contractors Inc., Jacksonville, a
firm already engaged in four
major projects on campus.
Ellis W, Jones, director of
University planning, said the Uni University
versity University probably would recom recommend
mend recommend to the Board of Regents
at is May 6 meeting in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville that it accept Gays offer.
The bid covers the costs esti estimated
mated estimated to provide air-conditioning
for Hume, Graham, Trusler,
Simpson and East Halls.
Additional bids by Gay for
Weaver, North and South halls,
and Tolbert Hall were also ac accepted.
cepted. accepted.

\ C^F E T ER
)l SPRING QUARTER SPECIAL f
ms Every Monday thru Friday Nights 4:30 to 8:00 PM. )jP
ham FRIED £
j[ CHICKEN m
)w 313 W. Unlv. p
Home-Cooking

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Associate Editor
UF coeds go to the polls again
this Tuesday as three offices of
the Association of Women Stu Students
dents Students (AWS) remain to be filled
in a re-election necessitated by
close margins in the first election
held last week.
Two candidates, Marsha Mad Madden
den Madden and Joan Schaffel, are cam campaigning
paigning campaigning for president, while
Babs Bower, Ronna Goldstein,
Janis Halker, and Betty Jo Padron
are running for junior class rep representative.
resentative. representative.
Running for sophomore repre representative
sentative representative are Connie Knight, Pam
Pemberton, Linda Satlof, and
Susan Shapiro.
In last weeks election Miss
Schaffel received 714 votes to
Miss Madden's 703 votes, an 11-
vote margin.
Since the leading candidate in
each of the three races received
a winning margin that was only
a small percentage of the total
votes cast, the decision was made
to hold another election for the
positions in hopes of a more
decisive margin.
Polls will be open from 9 a.m.
to 6 p.m.
Coeds living in sorority houses
are to vote at the Zeta Tau
Alpha House or the Alpha
Omicron Pi House on Sorority
Row; those living off-campus are
to vote at a polling site set up
between Little Hall and Walker
Auditorium.
Miss Madden, one of two can candidates
didates candidates for president, has served
as an AWS representative, vice
president of Graham Hall and a

Dr. Harold Riker, director of
University housing, said air con conditioning
ditioning conditioning in the nine residence
halls is presently limited to
some of the public areas.''
The proposed project will now
permit complete air conditioning
of the halls student rooms,
corridors, recreational rooms,
library study rooms and lounges.
Work is expected to begin about
May 10. It probably will extend
over the next two summers be because
cause because work can be conducted in
student rooms only difring the
slack period of enrollment.

En| o y Persona I Barber Service
" Relax in comfort and convenience at the best in the profes professional
sional professional barber field in Gainesville. Specialists in razor cuts,
trimmings, washings and conventional cuts. See Kenny or Mac
* SIMS BARBER SHOP
Mi 817 West University 378-2015

Monday, April 29, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Rhfc.
' ir~
jgk
#(***ll* lilil: pK^|
< JbIL
SCHAFFEL
member of the Student Senate, and
is presently a legislative assis assistant
tant assistant to Student Body Vice Presi President
dent President Gary Goodrich.
Miss Schaffel has served as a
representative to AWS for three
years and has served on various
AWS committees and as a dele delegate
gate delegate to several IAWS conventions.
Mark Lane
Here Tues.
Mark Lane, author of "Rush
to Judgment, will discuss the
investigations into the as assassination
sassination assassination of President John F.
Kennedy Tuesday at 8 p.m. in
the Reitz Union Auditorium.
Lane conducted his own
investigation into the assas assassination,
sination, assassination, interviewing people
from Dallas to New Orleans.
His book prompted New Or Orleans
leans Orleans District Attorney Jim Gar Garrison
rison Garrison to begin his investigations
into the Kennedy assassination.
Presently Lane is working in New
Orleans as special consultant to
Garrison.
Tickets for the lecture spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Universitys Forums
Committee are on sale at the
union box office. Admission is
75 cents for faculty, and stu students
dents students and sl. for the general
public.

" COLLINS
IS COMING
[PAID PPL. ADI

Page 9



Page 10

>, Tlte Florida Alligator, Monday, April 29, 1968

Orange

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

CAMPUS CALENDER
Monday, April 29
Alpha Phi Omega: business
meeting, 357 Union, 7 p.m.
Program Office: dancing
lessons, 245 Union, 7 p.m.
IEEE: Mr. Alan, "Underwater
Communications," 310 EES,
7:30 p.m.
Pi Mu Epsilon: Dr. Selfridge,
"Opportunities in Industry
for Mathematicians," 361
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Union Board: debate, Union
Aud., 8 p.m.
Tuesday, April 30
Physics Colloquium:-. Dr. Peter
M. Endt, "Gamma Decay of
Analogue States," Bless Aud.,
4 p.m.
Political Forum: Candidates for
County Commission, Union
Aud., 4 p.m.
Program Office: bridge lessons,
Union 150 C, 7 p.m.
Tuesday Evening Supper Club:
dinner, Univ. Inn, 7 p.rrh
Membership open to singles
over 21
Semper Fidelis Society: meeting,
361 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Forums Comm.: Mark Lane,
"The Two Investigations: The
Warren Commission Report
and James Garrison's
Inquiry," Union Aud v 8 p.m.
Concert: Fla. Baroque
Ensemble, Univ. Aud., 8:15
p.m.
The Faculty Lecture: Dr.
Raymond Crist, Bless Aud.,
8:15 p.m.
Wednesday, May 1
Reitz Union Anniversary:
sidewalk case, Union
Colonnade, 2 p.m.
Gator Variety Band: Twilight
Concert, Union Terrace, 6:45
p.m.
Fla. Speleological Society:
meeting, 361 Union, 7 p.m.
AIA Film Series: "Vincent Van
Gogh," and "Velasquez," 105
B AFA, 7:30 p.m.
Fla. Engineering Society:
nomination of officers, Union
150 D, 7:30 p.m.
Circle K: meeting, 357 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Arnold Air Society; movies
about the Space Age, 210
Mit., 7:30 p.m. Everyone
invited
Stereophiles: Hi-fi
demonstration and election
of officers, 403 College
Library. 8 p.m.

in Savings by thalDth... r S
Earns Interest from the Ist&dHIBMIMMy
/ <5 A q\ Va "Tut!l j
V iSv Minimum dividend earning account only $5.00!!! B
V Serving the full-time employees of the U of.F / ~ j-- T ls^fWiP7^\BrLw
members of thelijramilies since 1935. \ J
FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNX)
.' ' ;: ?yl >AvMS?at the corner of I2th Street. o Hours : 8.:00 a.m. 3 ;30 p.m. Monday throtf Mjw
- ---- ---- ---- vs.aj x y

Project 20: Betty Friedan,
Union Ballroom, 8:15 p.m.
Young Republicans: meeting r
346 Union, 8:30 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for Mark
Lane, Olatunji, and Spring
Frolics.
ADMINISTRATIVE
NOTICES
PROGRESS TESTS:
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.
CHN 252: Thursday, May 2,
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.
CHN 253: Thursday, May 2,
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; (IJ) 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; (WZ) to Walker
Auditorium.
CBS 262: Tuesday, April 30,
7 p.m. Student 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.
CBS 263: Tuesday, April 30,
7 p.m. Students whose last
names begin with (A-L) report
to Walker Auditorium; (MR)
to Leigh 207; (S-Z) to Little
101,109 or 113.
CLC 142: Wednesday, May 1,
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.

BLUB BULLETIN

CLC 143: Wednesday, May 1,
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; (l-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; (WZ) to Walker
Auditorium.
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 2894.
GENERAL NOTICES
FLORIDA BLUE KEY:
Applications for membership
will be available through April
29 at Reitz Union Information
Desk, Dean of Men's Office and
all college deans' offices.
PLACEMENT
NOTICES
STUDENTS MUST BE
REGISTERED with the
Placement Service to interview.
Signup 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.
t
APRIL 30:
STATE OF HAWAII
DEPARTMENT OF
EDUCATION. Elementary and
secondary edu. Must be U.S.
citizen.

AMERICAN CANCER
SOCIETY, INC. L ib.Arts,
Sociology, Bus. Ad., Edu.
SMITH, BRALEY & JOHNSON
& PEAT MARWICK &
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MAY 1:
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CORP. All majors. Must be U.S.
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MAAS BROTHERS, INC. All
majors. Military requirements
must be fulfilled.

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THOMAS J. LIPTON.
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EE, Math, Physics. Must be U.S.
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Candy Ranks In Military Beauty

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Pictured above from left to right are: Vickie Iverson, second
runner-up; Candy Dodson, Military Queen; Vice- President
Lester Hale; and Shirl Watson, first runner-up.

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PHOTOS B Y
NICK ARROYO

OLATUNJI
Likes Kids.

THE 23rd ANNUAL ENGINEERS FAIR
COMMITTEE
Would Like To Extend Its Deepest
Appreciation For The Tremendous
Amount Os Assistance Voluntarily
Rendered By The
ALPHAOMICRON PI
SORORITY
\. .
SPECIAL THANKS GO
f TO SISTERS
Barbara Banks
Shari Varner
- -a
C Michelle Bemaree 0'
/ /?#!//////*<&s?; i&ftktoi /{few# ;!::*+ ?/
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Military Queen, Candy Dodson, enjoys
first dance with Vice-President Hale at
Scabbard and Blade Military Ball.
-

Monday, April 29, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

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COLLINS
IS COMING
[PAID POL. API

Page 11



Page 12

I, TYie Florida Alligator. Monday, April 29, 1968

RFWfiW
I mliii m I mm I I
y .w
: \
'Lenny Bruce 1
By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Staff Writer
*
One of the most significantly true and humorous paperback books
to make the literary scene in Gvilles culture** is The Essential
Lenny Bruce,** edited by John Cohen, published by Ballentine Books
and available at local bookstores for 95 cents.
Lenny Bruce was the comedian notorious for his obscene language
on and off stage, his searing satire and his smooth delivery in night
clubs throughout the country. He was plagued with a rare affliction
of physical lethargy, and to stay alive he finally secured a license
as a drug user. It wasnt long before he became addicted to the very
drugs which kept him living the same drugs which caused his
death.
The Essential Lenny Bruce** is a chronical of some of his best
nightclub performances, which covered such topics as Negroes, Jews,
religion politics, the Lone Ranger, drugs, flicks, sexual intercourse,
prostitution, homosexuality, the law, culture and an interpretation
of obscenity. Just as How To Talk Dirty and Influence People**
is the story of his life, this book is the written record of his art.
What makes Lenny Bruces comedy so great is that it catches Am Ammerlcan
merlcan Ammerlcan Institution by the throat and, by means of satire and truth,
literally disembowels it, and he proves that the guts of American
Institutions are very laughable.
For example, in a chapter entitled Blacks, he proceeds like
this: Dick Gregory said to me, You wanna make the marches?*
and I said I was going through a lot of litigation, and I probably would
bring down some heat, you know? He said, No, man, he said, make
em.* Well,* I said, *l*m reticent about making the marches, because
I think people would assume it*s a Joe Louis- Hoffa move exploiting
the issue for my own dues, you know? Anyway, the marches are sloppy,
people shoving back and forth, A1 Hlbler and Ray Charles walking
into people
In another chapter entitled Balling, Chicks, Fags, Dikes and
Divorces* Bruce tells an interesting story:
Airplane. Guy is sitting there, sacked out, asleep. Fly open,
completely exposed. Alright. Next aisle. Guys sitting there, looks
over, and he pins it, you know:
Stewardess! Can I see you for a moment?*
Yessir? Gum?
No. Ah, urn . tellyawhat, ah . Can you give me a pencil and
paper, please?
Yessir.
Thankyou.
Dear Sir. Im seated across the aisle from you, and your fly
is open and youre completely exposed. And I knew this note would
avoid any embarrassment. Yours truly, Frank Martin. P.S. I
love you.* *
Os course, there is quite a bit of material (most of the book, in
fact) that cannot be printed here things that are really funny and,
when looked at objectively, quite true. It is certainly a destructive
type of comedy and tends to construct while destroying.
Lenny Bruce said once, People should be taught what is, not
what should be. All my humor is based on destruction and despair.
If the whole world were tranquil, without disease and violence, Id
be standing in the breadline right back of J. Edgar Hoover.*
And it was said of him, He was a sweet, peaceful and beautiful
man. We used to go sailing on the bay and Lenny would sit and
write poetry about love and beauty and about his own frustrations.
I dont think he was a comedian, really, I think he was a preacher.**
Enrico Banducci (the hungry i) as quoted in the Los Angeles Times.**
If you like satire in an ultra-Jules Felfer tradition, if you enjoy
laughing and if you can stand a few dirty words then The Essential
Lenny Bruce is a great investment. Any man who can be banned in
Canada and a dozen states and can hold tip the completion of the
N. Y. Playboy Club for a year cant be all bad.
Informal Debate
Present University Grading System
vs.
t
PassFail System
Dean Doty-Dean of University College
Dr. Hanna-Chairman of Dept, of Philosophy
Free
April 29, 1968 8:00 p.m.
1 V
Reitz Union Auditorium
Sponsored by Union Board for Student
Activities Continuing Projects Committee
0
GATOR ADS SELL

Miss Agnes Moorehead:
Haughty, Beautiful, Cool

By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Staff Writer
Agnes Moorehead, star of
stage, TV and movies, thoroughly
entertained an audience of about
250 in her characteristic
magnificently haughtly manner
Friday night at the Reitz Union
Ballroom. Miss Moorehead
lectured on the entertainment
media and creative artists in re relation
lation relation to American values.
On acting: There is nothing
in my life I havent used in this
demanding and nebulous art. Act Acting
ing Acting is a many-sided craft. What
the actor learns from life will be
a part of his art. Every actor
is of nature, to varying degrees,
an exhibitionist.
On the theatre of the absurd:
If I want high-powered despair
Ill read Shakespeare or sort
through my many assorted bills.
A playwright who believes in
nothing can build nothing. Watch Watching
ing Watching Virginia Woolf* was like
watching an operation.
On critics: A critic is one
who knows the way but cant
drive the car.
On the world of acting: Its
a cruel world cruel and
sorrowful and no one cares.
Youre looked upon and inspected
as an animal. You have to shield
that creative spark because they
can destroy it. Theyll tear you

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to pieces with a smile.
On creative artists: Only
from faith in the creative artist
can mediocrity be overcome and
truthful presentations appear on
stage and television. We must
have pride in our artists and
creators.
On values: Technically we
have advanced quickly in the
last 100 years spiritually we
have not kept pace. I often think
that progress defeats itself. Use
your reason for the betterment of
mankind. We ought to hate very
rarely it is too fatiguing. We
must forgive often.
On education: Perhaps the
best thing an education can do
is to tell you what plays are
about. The whole future of the
entertainment media and
creativity lies within the great
universities and colleges
throughout the country.
On art: The Venus de Milo
was created by no artistic
rules it created them. Art
clothes and makes acceptable
great measures of truth.
On TV: Television will do
very little about improving itself
until it loses its mass audience.
On the world situation: We
are living in a world of war and
revolution. You will discover
there is no security except in
belief and faith in yourselves.

On the entertainment media:
A state of national apoplexy
might well result without the en entertainment
tertainment entertainment media. Hie artistic
culture inAmerica is just as im important
portant important as other natural re resources
sources resources like coal and oil.
On censorship: People are
their own censor. I think too much
permissiveness is wrong.
Miss Moorehead concluded her
lecture and received questions
from the audience. She answered
that tragedy is always easier to
play than comedy; hysteria is the
easiest role to play; the most
demanding media is television
because of the pressure: You
are working with people who
want to sell Ban.
One member of the audience
asked: Do you view your own
TV series '( Bewitched 1 ) as a
contribution of quality to the
media?* Miss Moorehead
straightened her back, arched her
head, looked down her nose, and
haughtily and beautifully replied,
I do not view my own series.**

COLLINS
IS COMING
[PAID POL. ADI



By MICHAEL ABRAMS
Alligator Executive Editor
Julia believes that all matter
is an illusion -- that her religion
is the scientific method of divine
healing.
Julia is a Christian Scientiest.
She is one of nearly fifty
practicing Christian Scientists
on the UF campus.
Ye shall know the truth and
the truth shall make you free,"
says Julia, echoing the New
Testament. Julia, a pert junior
education major at UF believes
that through Christian Science
she can find eternal harmony."
Divine Healing is an axiom of
Christian Science.
Our whole approach to life
can be applied to healing sick sickness
ness sickness or anything that doesnt
seem right or good," says Mike,
a 3AS at UF who became a
Christian Scientist at sixteen.
Disease is a result of an
incorrect mental condition. When
the thought is corrected the body
will follow likewise.
One day in high school a
friend of mine needed a ride
home. We were in a hurry and
I accidently slammed the car
door on my hand. I had a big
gash my hand was covered
with blood. It seemed quite
serious. The person with me
wasnt a Christian Scientist and
at first I had to calm him down.
I knew that man is the re reflection
flection reflection of God and he expresses
Gods qualities and nature. I knew
I could never be seaparted from
His love. Whatever happened to
me could never be outside His
control. There is no intelligence
in matter.
I didnt have any pain. I didnt
put any medicine on my hand. I
bandaged it up and the next day
there was just a little pink spot.
In a couple of days it was fine."

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Julia Is A Christian Scientist

History
The first Christian Science
precepts were set forth by Mary
Baker G. Eddy in her book
Science and Health in 1875.
Mrs. Eddy founded the First
Church of Christ, Scientist, in
1879 in Boston Massachusetts.
Although the Church publishes no
statistics on membership, it is
estimated that there are now
3,200 Christian Science branches
throughout the world.
Mikes experience is merely
one of thousands of recorded
divine healings of the Christian
Science. The Christian Scientist
is quick to point out that it is a
matter of personal choice
whether a medical doctor is
called in for sickness.
If you break your ankle,"
says Julia, were not going to
object if you go to a doctor and
have it set.
"Even if a Christian Scientist
had to have a bone set," says
Mike, no other one would tell
him not to do so.
When a doctor is not called in
cases of physical illness, the
Christian Science practitioner"
may be summoned. His job is
to put the individual on the right
mental course for healing. Ac According
cording According to Mike the treatment
fee is two dollars but money is
not the object even though some
practitioners make a living out
of faith curing.
Laws
Mike pointed out that Christian
Scientists are required to follow
the laws of the state and laws
of the land where medical
practices come into question.

ONE OF 50 AT ut

Ron Greer, 4AS, president of
UFs Christian Science Organi Organization,
zation, Organization, recalled the time when
his foot became badly infected. He
went to a doctor and applied the
medicine for one day. The foot
grew worse.
Religion
Review
I called a practitioner and
began to study Science and
Health," said Ron. I realized
there is no reality in matter
that disease and infection can
have no effect on man who is a
relection of God. In two days my
foot was healed completely.
Man reflects Gods perfection."
But healing is just a small
part of Christian Science.
Christian Science is away of
life. We believe that man is
essentially perfect, and as Christ
Jesus said, the Kingdom of
Heaven is within you, says Ron.
Outlook
Christian Science is a whole
new outlook on life," says Mike.
We dont look on others as
mortal, dying, sick, sinful, or
ambitious. We dont see another
as hateful or competitive. We see
man as God made him to be

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as His image and likeness. It
is possible for us to love man
instead of competing against
him."
You are in a sense freeing
yourself," says Ron. You arent
competing for the top grade. You
are in a sense one of all the
children of God."
Mary Baker G, Eddy is not
regarded as a divine by the
Christian Scientist but is held
in great esteem for her meta metaphysical
physical metaphysical writings.
As John Wesley founded
Methodism so Mary Baker Eddy
started Christian Science,
stated Julia.
We hold her in high respect,"
said Mike, But even she did
not want to be thought of as
divine. She wanted to leave the
church to others before she
died."
Recruits
Christian Science does not
actively seek recruits. Through
numerous periodicals published
and distributed in over thirty
languages plus the influential
newspaper, The Christian
Science Monitor, the religion

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Monday, April 29, 1968, Hie Florida Alligator,

makes its presence felt world worldwide.
wide. worldwide. Hie re are reading
rooms across America where
Christian Science literature is
available.
How does one beqpnQe a
Christian Scientist?
I became a Christian Scientist
through invitation of a friend,
says Julia. It takes a lot of
study. Hie lesson read at church
on Sunday is studied every day.
I guess by the very way we
live it is a form of evangelical evangelicalism,
ism, evangelicalism, says Mike. Generally a
person becomes a Christian
Scientist through seeing what
Christian Science has done for
others.
Hie Christian Science Organi Organization
zation Organization at UF has weekly testi testimony
mony testimony meetings at 7:00p.m. atthe
Retiz Union in Room 357 every
Thursday. They welcome all stu students.
dents. students.

COLLING
IS" COMING
I PAID PPL. ADI

Page 13



~ The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 29, 1968

Page 14

Gators Get 3 In Ninth To Win-TWICE

By PAUL KAPLAN
Alligator Sports Editor
The bottom of the ninth Inn Inning
ing Inning was about to get under way
at Perry Field Saturday, and a
man sitting In the stands got
up to leave. Georgia was lead leading
ing leading the Gators 10-8 at the time.
Hey, mister, one student
yelled to him, did you forget
what happened yesterday?
The student was referring to
an almost identical situation that
Florida was in the day before,
when they went into the ninth
Inning trailing by two runs. Flori Florida
da Florida scored three in the ninth to
win that one, 3-2.
The man turned around,
smilingly shoo! his head, and then
left. Then, fort le second straight

Jj* jj
BhEmBBEp
.
Reliever Mike Jacobs Won Over Georgia
ir-eTi
I BRAKE JOB I
1X7129 I
Wt r~ aOther
f s. 4 hitlv Higher Jk,
mO. A 7 f HIRE'S WHAT WC DO
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P 3. Turn All 4 Drums ||SHK
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' rC. k 6- Check Creo't Seals |^^HH
||S' t /'O lj \ T. p,cci4,on Grind
- |>( .- \ Limnas
'**~' '- No Payment 'T.. 9 1'
jqrnCGtta
honored.

day, the Gators scored three
runs In the bottom of the ninth
to win, this time 11-10.
It was a wild weekend for the
Gators and a most disappoint disappointing
ing disappointing one for the Bulldogs. Georgia
had any hopes of an SEC champ championship
ionship championship smothered, as the Gators
toppled them for the fourth
straight time this year; and
Florida took a strong foothold on
the SEC lead as they ended the
weekend with a 9-2 conference
record, compared to Tennessee's
7-3 mark, which is good enough
for second place.
On Friday, Bulldog pitcher
Buddy Copeland was coasting
along for eight Innings pitching
a brilliant two-hitter up until the
ninth inning. Then the roof fell
in.

TAKE 2 FROM GEORGIA

Catcher Mike Ovca lead off the
inning with a single up the mid middle.
dle. middle. Second baseman Leon Blood Bloodworth
worth Bloodworth followed with a long dou double
ble double to left field scoring Ovca
and making the score 2- 1.
Reliever Larry Wages came in
to pitch and captain Terry
Stroemer bunted Bloodworthover
to third base. Wages then walk walked
ed walked pinch hitter Mike Picano and
pitcher Glenn Pickren.
In came reliever Bill Poul Poulson
son Poulson for one pitch; Richard
Trapp hit that one for a single
to left field and a 3-2 win.
Pickren was the winner, as he
upped his record to 6-2 this
season.
Matters looked no better going
into the ninth inning Saturday.
Georgia led 10-8 and the Gators
had only managed five hits in a
game of who-can-walk-the-most.
Ovca, leading off the inning for
the second straight day, was
walked, as was Leon Bloodworth.
Stroemer then grouned into a

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Cleaning your contacts with Lensine
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It has been demonstrated that improper
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in some cases can endanger your vision.
Bacteria cannot grow in Lensine which is
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Just a drop or two of Lensine, before you
insert your lens, coats and lubricates it
allowing the lens to float more freely in
r->l the eye's fluids. That's because
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which means that it blends with
v the natural fluids of the eye.
HSj| Let your contacts be the
convenience they were
meant to be. Get
some Lensine, from the
uni M Murine Company, Inc.
i ia
a ia

force-out, leaving men on first
and third with one out.
After pinch-hitter Gene Ras Raspanl
panl Raspanl struck out, Ron Williams,
who was running for Stroemer,
stole second base. Pitcher Mike
Jacobs who had relieved started
Jim Courier in the fifth inning,
tied the score with a single on
a tense 1-2 count.
After two walks filled the
bases, Tony Dobies, who ended
the day going two-for-three with
three RBl's, was walked, driving
in the winning run.

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The games were Just great,
said Gator head coach Dave
Fuller. This really puts us in
good shape in the SEC.
Tomorrow at 3 oclock the Ga Gators
tors Gators face Jacksonville University
at Perry Field in a non nonconference
conference nonconference encounter.

COLLINS
IS COMING
[PAID POL. ADI



lArt Lloyd Is Here!
J by PAUL KAPLAN
SPORTS EDITOR

I remember sitting two seats behind Art Lloyd
in my business math class at Coral Gables High
School. The teacher was rather short, and when he
stood in front of Art speaking to the class, Sherry,
the girl who sat next to me, and I could never see
him give his lecture.
Art was a big boy then. He was also one of the
best lineman ever to play football in the state of
Florida.
In 1964 Lloyd was a high school All-America,
and the college scholarship offers came pouring
in his front door. One of the offers was made by
Hay Graves at the UF. When Lloyd decided to
become a Gator, the sports department had a big
party, and then rolled a red carpet from the back exit
of the stadium, all the way down Waldo Road, and
into the airport.
But Lloyd never came, and the carpeting was put
in Yon Hall.
Two weeks before graduation from high school,
Art got into an argument with his parents, and he
ran off to become a Ranger in the Army, where
he got his high school diploma.
Now, four years later, Art Lloyd is back in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Ray Graves doesn't even know about it.
He is attending Santa Fe Junior College, and at the
same time is a patrolman for William Joiner and
the Gainesville Police Department.
Id play football for Florida if they offered me
a scholarship, Lloyd said recently in an inter interview.
view. interview. It would, probably take me a year to get
back into shape, but Pm only a freshman in school.
And Art will be eligible to play. After serving
his term in the army he moved to Texas where he
attended Henderson County Junior College. But when
Lloyd found out that he couldn't play football due to
ineligibility in that conference, he left. By SEC rules,
he can play for the Gators without a year on the
B team as long as he transfers from another col college.
lege. college.
There are, however, two problems involved.
First, is Art Lloyd capable of playing rough foot football
ball football after a three-year layoff (he played football for
Hr H JHft
H-i
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TD GRAB
Ratcliffe grabs Rentz pass
and goes in for score

the army in his first year in the service); and
secondly, does Ray Graves want him back?
It would be impossible to answer either question,
but a projection as to whether Lloyd could whip
himself into shape to play football again is not
difficult.
Art Lloyd IS football; hes big (6-4, 235), fast,
mean and nimble as a toe dancer. He plays foot football
ball football like Henry Aaron plays baseball beautifully;
smoothly; but with all his power.
In high school Art had no peers. In Florida, there
was no high school player who could out-block,
out-tackle, or out-last him. After a while, he lost
interest.
I found out that I didnt have the right attitude,
Lloyd said. I enjoyed all of the glory that I was
getting, but that was about all.
To be quite honest, my attitude was wrong, but
the reason I made it was because I had good moves
and overall skills.*'
Lloyd also noted that if he was to start playing
football again, his biggest problem would be that
of having been used to the good life too long.
In Arts eyes, the good life means not playing
football.
Right now he is biding his time until his girl girlfriend
friend girlfriend graduates from the UF so that they can get
married next year and settle down as cattle rancers
in Alachua County.
Ill continue at Santa Fe Junior College, and
then I hope to get a degree from the University
of Florida, he said. Id play football if they let
me, because I could sure sue the financial help.
So Art Lloyd is ready for the UF; but is the UF
ready for Art Lloyd? Probably not. Loke every top
coach, Graves stresses the psychological as well
as the physical angle of the sport.
From the physical, or sheer skill angle, there is
no question as to his capabilities; but psychologically,
he does not appear ready for the game.
I never really did love the game, he said.
My desire is gone.
The end of a great career.
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HEADING FOR THE PACK
Larry Rentz Heads For An Abrupt Stop
ECKDAHL SHINES
Blue Bombs Orange,
35-0; Spring Ends

By PAUL KAPLAN
Alligator Sports Editor
You Jackie Eckdahl fans, keep
heart.
Although it appears that Larry
Rentz will open at quarter back
for the Gators next fall, Eckdahl
may play more than just a back backup
up backup man role.
In Saturdays Orange and Blue
football game, which traditionally
closes out the spring practice
workouts, Eckdahl was tried out
at the wideout position, vacated
last season by All-America Rich Richard
ard Richard Trapp. The slim junior came
through with flying colors.
Eckdahl grabbed four Rentz
passes for 54 yards, including
an over-the-shoulder TD catch
that covered 38 yards, as the
first-string Blues walloped the
Orange, 35-0 before 6,000 fans.
The game started off slowly,
as the Orange defense was con continually
tinually continually able to stop the potent
offense by making the big play
on third and fourth down
situations.
The Blues finally mounted
a scoring drive as Rentz hit on
three passes, the big one for
33-yards to Larry Smith. Smith
banged over from his new full fullback
back fullback position from one-yard out
with 12:01 remaining in the
second quarter.
The big play came only two
minutes later, when the Blues

Monday, April 29, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

pulled off a razzle-dazzle
maneuver. Rentz took the hike and
pitched to Smith who was moving
to his right. Smith stopped in
his tracks and tossed the ball
back to Rentz who fired the
ball 28-yards to Eckdahl who was
all alone in the Orange
secondary. Skip Albury kicked his
second of five extra points for
a 14-0 lead.
Rentz hit Floridas other
leanding wideout contender Ken
Ratcliffei with a 20-yare TDtoss
with only 13 seconds remaing
in the first half.
With only two minutes gone in
the second half, Rentz hit half halfback
back halfback Garry Walker with a flip
over the middle, and Walker
trompied 66-yards for another
touchdown.'
The final score of the game
came when Dave Guesquire
b?oc. *1 a Jack Youngblood punt
in the Orange end zone and then
pounced on the ball for a Blue
score.
The big dufference in the con contest
test contest was Rentz passing and the
powerful running of fullback
Smith.
Rentz hit on 10 of his 20
passes, which accounted for 212
yards. Smith rolled up 103 yards
in his 16 carries.
On defense, the Blues John
Faix, a nonscholorship sopho sophomore
more sophomore from Miami, was a stand standout,
out, standout, as-yfii Intercepted three
OranffMW*.

Page 15



>, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 29, 1968

Page 16

UF Starts Trend
At Drake Relays

by NEAL SANDERS
Assistant Sports Editor
UF has been going to Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia every year for the Penn
Relays. Then, this year, the Ga Gators
tors Gators received an invitation to
the Drake Relays, and Coach Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Carnes decided to give his
team a change of competition.
This past weekend, Florida
captured a first, two seconds,
and a third place in the Drake
Relays, and says he's ready to
go back next year.
John Morton was UFs big biggest
gest biggest winner, throwing the discus
178-8" for a first place. With
this win, Morton remains unde undefeated
feated undefeated in all competition this
year.
Jack Bacheler, travelling with
the UF team, but running for the
Florida Track Club, placed
second in the invitational mile
event. Bacheler, who is a grad graduate
uate graduate student, has hopes of crak craking
ing craking the four-minute mile.
"Bacheler ran a 4:08 in his
class," said Carnes, "but the
winning time was only a 4:06.2.
I feel certain that if he had a
top pacer, that Saturday could
been the big day."
Also placing second in field
events was Mike Burton, who
threw the javelin 228-0. This
throw establishes a new UF
school.
Bacheler was also UFs third
place winner in the three-mile
invitational event. Here, Bache Bacheinvitational
invitational Bacheinvitational event. Here, Bach Bacheler
eler Bacheler ran 13:35, his fastest time
ever.
But the weekend held a few
disappointments for the UF team.
Ron Jourdan, picked as one of the
top high jumpers in the nation,
was unable to make the cut in
the preliminaries. He cleared
only 6-7, which, in view of his
recent seven-foot efforts, was a
bad showing.
"I know Jourdan felt pretty bad

AL Might Divide

The American League went on
record Thursday favoring

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB
xSt. Louis 10 4 .714
San Francisco 8 6 .571 2
Los Angeles 8 7 .522 21/2
xPittsburgh 6 6 .500 3
xAtlanta 77 .500 3
xCincinnati 6 7 .462 3 1/2
Houston 6 7 .462 3 1/2
Chicago 6 8 .429 4
Philadelphia 6 8 .429 4
xNew York 5 8 .385 4 1/2
x Playing night games
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB.
Detroit 10 3 .769
Minnesota 9 5 .643 1 1/2
Baltimore 8 5 .615 2
Washington 9 6 .600 2
Boston 7 5 .583 2 1/2
New York 77 .500 3 1/2
xOakland 6 8 .429 4 1/2
Cleveland 5 8 .385 5
xCalifornia 5 9 .357 5 1/2
Chicago 1 11 .084 8 1/2
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Houston 8 Chicago 1
San Francisco 3 Los Angeles 0
Philadelphia at Atlanta, night
New York at Cincinnati, night
Pittsburgh at St. Louis, night
J AMERICAN LEAGUE
Detrpit 7, New York 0
Minnesota 4, Chicago 1
Washington 2/Cteveland 1 4
Baltimore 6, Bfffton 0
Oakland at California, night

§ 'ap//
JOHN MORTON
about it, but several of the top
athletes were having dif difficulties,",
ficulties,", difficulties,", said Carnes. "Jim
Kyun's 4:08 mile was ridiculous,
but it was the best he could do
for that particular day."
Also failing to survive the heats
were Jake Schickel, in the 440-
sprint, and C. J. Fowlkes in the
440-high hurdles.
."Both of these bovs got tough
breaks," said Carnes. "Schickel
ran in the same heat with two
other top runners in the event,
and they each finished with the
same time of 46.8. However,
someone had to be cut, and it
was Jake. If he had been in another
heat, he would have made it to
the finals."
Still, Carnes had high praise
for his team's efforts.
"Our showing was great," he
said," and we had the rest of
the schools sitting up and taking
notice. Taking a first place win
in your first year is saying some something
thing something for a meet as big as the
Drake, but we did it."

separation into two six-team di divisions
visions divisions beginning with the 1969
season, but took no final action
pending future conferences with
the National Leauge.
The special league meeting had
been expected to take final vote
for division play, and perhaps
settle upon the identity of the
teams in each division, but the
meeting became almost a dis discussion
cussion discussion session after a National
League representative requested
a delay in its final actions pend pending
ing pending joint discussions.
American League President
Joe Cronin said action on the
length of the 1969 playing
schedule and the makeup of the
divisions was deferred until the
American League can learn of
the National Leagues exact
makeup and position on the same
points.
Cronin said the American
League will meet again in Chicago
on May 23 to consider and prob probably
ably probably take final action on the
1969 program.
Rained Out
Floridas tennis match with
FSU Saturday in Tallahassee was
postponed due to rain.
The Gators met the Seminoles
earlier in the season and UF won
the match 7-2.

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