Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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Vol. 60, No. 127

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KIRK AND OCONNELL PHOTOBYOTCKARROYO

Gov. Claude Kirk and UF Pres President
ident President Stephen C. OConnell talk
outside of Reitz Union at end of
walking tour. OConnell shows the

IFC: NO 50 MILE LIMIT

: N

New Social Rule Urged

By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Managing Editor

The Interfraternity Council
(IFC) Executive Council has
urged the UF administration to
abolish an arbitrary 50 mile
limit rule which precludes fra fraternities
ternities fraternities from holding social
functions beyond 50 miles from
the campus.
In a unanimously-approved
resolution the council stated that
a new set of reasonable, ap applicable
plicable applicable rules concerning group
functions held away from the
university community be estab established.
lished. established.
The resolution states the 50
mile rule encourages un unauthorized
authorized unauthorized and unchaperoned
group events to take place.
IFC President Jim Devaney
said keeping the rule is a form
of hypocrisy. Devaney said he
was optimistic that revision of
the present policy will be made
in the near future.
I think the administration has
matured in years with the fra fraternity
ternity fraternity system, he said, and
both realize this rule is anti antiquated.
quated. antiquated.
Devaney said a new set of rules
in terms of having proper cha chaperones
perones chaperones for group functions,
should be adopted.
It is becoming more difficult
for organizations to find ade adequate
quate adequate facilities to hold large
social events within the arbi arbitrary
trary arbitrary 50 mile limit, the reso resolution
lution resolution states.
It arguea mat numerous
groups are allowed to hold re-

The
Florida Alligator

treats beyond the limit,
including the IFC, and that parties
are allowed in Jacksonville dur during

Up Negro Enrollment
Is Law Group f s Goal

By JIM HOLMES
Alligator Staff Writer
The newly-formed Law Student
Action Committee Sunday night
initiated a program designed to
increase Negro enrollment at the
UF law school.
Beginning this week, recruiting
teams will go to Florida A & M,
Bethune-Cookman, and other
southeastern Negro colleges to
encourage Negro students who
are interested in attending law
school.
The committee also released
a statement emphasizing four
areas it will ask the adminis administration
tration administration to take action on:
A proposed student-faculty
committee to revise the law
school curriculum so that it will
be relevant to current socio sociolegal
legal sociolegal needs. Examples given were
urban legal studies and poverty
and welfare law.
A change in entrance re requirements
quirements requirements so that a certain per percentage
centage percentage of Negro applicants will
be admitted even though tech technically
nically technically unqualified, if they show
other signs of academic promise.
Increased emphasis and
coordination on the community
oriented programs now existing
at the law school such as Legal
Aid, Public Defender, and civil
rights research.
A request that the admin administration
istration administration personally urge sac saculty

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

governor the landscape near the
union. Kirk spent the day walking
around campus and trading names
with students.

ing during the Georgia-Florida football
game weekend.
(SEE *IFC PAGE 2)

ulty saculty members planning to leave
the law school to remain, coupled
with a drive by both students and
administration to get increases
in the salary scale now offered.

Students Meet Gov. Kirk

By DAVE REDDICK
Alligator Associate Editor
Gov. Claude Kirk said Monday during a tour of
the UF campus that he planned to attend every
Board of Regents meeting while he was governor.
Kirk made the statement during a strolling tour
of the campus.
The governor began his walk across campus at
the Architecture and Fine Arts building where he
was met by UF President Stephen C. O'Connell
who accompanied Kirk.
Kirk appeared impressed at the one man art
show at the University Gallery. The show consisted
of paintings by UF art professor P. R. Mclntosh.
The governor was met also by a student, Steve
McGuire, who was holding a Kirk: Jerk sign.
That's not too bad, said Kirk, referring to
McGuire, only one in 15,000.
Walking on the Architecture patio, O'Connell
reminded the governor that the buildings Kirk was
viewing were the new ones, we have some pretty
old ones, too.
Kirk then walked through Grove Hall, built in
1947, that serves as office space for Architecture
professors. O'Connell pointed out that the square
footage In Grove counted just as much in the Board
of Regents' totals as newer buildings.

Kirk Ponders
VP Candidacy,
Lauds Campus

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Wrter
Gov. Claude Kirk said Monday
hed accept the Republican
nomination for Vice-President,
if the next president looked me
straight in the eyeballs and
made that wise decision.
But if he pays attention to the
state press, Kirk said, he
wont pick me.
Speaking before about 350 stu students
dents students and faculty members in
the Reitz Union auditorium,
Kirk talked about partisanship,
the Board of Regents, and the
Vice- Presidency.
Can you imagine anything
more ridiculous than people talk talking
ing talking about me being Vice-
President? he said. Ive only
been in government for one and
a half years, and Im only 42
years old. Is there that great
a vacuum in government?
Thinking of the White House,
Kirk joked, I might as well
go all the way. Why be relegated
to the Vice-Presidency?
However, asked whether he
would support New York Gov.
Nelson Rockefeller, Kirk said,
Ill support any Republican, in including
cluding including Harold Stassen with his
toupe.
Im a member of a militant
minority, too the Re Republicans,
publicans, Republicans, Kirk said. Im a
partisan and proud of it. A parti partisan
san partisan believes that to speak out is
better than being on all sides.
Lauding Senator Eugene Mc-
Carthy as the man who has
done more for America than any
man of late, Kirk said the
Senator now faces a new ad-

We want to tear this building down as soon as
possible, because of that," O'Connell said.
Leaving Grove Hall the party went by the Univer University
sity University Auditorium to Walker Hall, built in 1926.
Kirk noted that the building was exactly as old
as I am, 42-years-old."
OConnell then showed Kirk a room that has
been cleared to provide air conditioning for Walker.
Were trying to get a Federal grant to do this
(air condition)," the president said, it would be
nice if you could give us an emergency appropri appropriation,
ation, appropriation, about $100,000."
Kirk then walked to the new chemical research
building, shaking hands along the way.
In the building he talked to graduate students
in chemistry and saw some of the expensive equip equipment
ment equipment purchased with Federal funds.
Kirk then walked through the Music Building,
originally constructed as a gymnasium.
From the Music Building, he toured the mens
and women's gymnasiums.
In the main Gymnasium, O'Connell told the gover governor
nor governor that all other schools in the Southeastern
Conference had coliseums and that the UF could
only seat 5.500 safely indoors.
(SEE KIRK' PAGE 2)

Inside
Student Presidents Seek
Regents' Policy Changes
See Story, Page Two

Tuesday, April 30, 1968

versary, the Consensucrat,
a faceless man who embraces
all views.
Youve heard more about the
Legislature since it became par partisan,
tisan, partisan, he said, than ever before
in your life. You never heard
of Ralph Turlington (Speaker of
the House) until I was elected
Governor. Now you know where
both of us stand.
The only visible sign of op opposition
position opposition to Kirk was a student
who paraded through the
auditorium with a placard la labeled
beled labeled Kirk is a Jerk.
Pointing to the student, Kirk
said, Steves a negativist, say saying
ing saying Kirks a jerk. Everyone knows
that. You cant impeach me for
that. . Weve been electing jerks
for years.
The placard-bearer, Steve Mc-
Guire, is a young Democrat and
member of the Student Florida
Education Association.
SEE RELATED
STORY PAGE 10
Answering questions from the
audience, Kirk first replied to
David Noble about abolishing the
Board of Regents. Noble asked
about a quote favoring abolish abolishment
ment abolishment made by Clyde Taylor to
the Associated Press.
Since the law provides for
a Board of Regents, Kirk said
(SEE CANDIDACY PAGE 2)



, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, April 30, 1968

Page 2

Bulletin News
State, National, International News
No Draft Change Hershey
WASHINGTON (UPI) Selective Service Director Lewis B. Hershey
said Monday that despite some pretty far out recommendations
the draft will continue operating the way it has been until Congress
deems otherwise.
Hershey also denied that the Defense Department would prefer
a change to draft younger men on the grounds that unmarried 19-
year-olds make better soldiers. If the Pentagon wanted younger
men drafted first, he said, it would only have to ask him.
At an hour-long news conference Hershey was generally scornful
of the recommendations for reform made by the National Advisory
Commission on Selective Service headed by former Atty. Gen. Burke
Marshall. Most of its far-reaching recommendations have already
been rejected by Congress.
Poverty Crusade Begins
WASHINGTON (UPI) Martin Luther Kings successors opened
a month-long poor peoples crusade Monday with this message
for the government: You have failed us.
Singing We shall overcome through the halls of government
buildings, a multiracial committee of 100 began a round of meet meetings
ings meetings with top government leaders to demand food, jobs, housing and
guaranteed incomes for the nations needy.
The Rev. Ralph Abernathy, Kings successor as chairman of the
Southern Christian Leadership Conference, led the committee. He said
the plans laid by King before his assassination would be adhered to
with massive civil disobedience still a tactic to be held in reserve.
Pot Peddlers Pay Tax
">
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) The Internal Revenue Service can find
away to tax almost anything. It quietly collected more than $1.3
million last year from marijuana sellers and smokers.
Samuel Peden of the Local IRS office reported on federal taxes
levied against marijuana after he filed liens totaling more than
$2 million against four persons arrested in a raid at nearby Fair Fairfax.
fax. Fairfax.
Tax liens of $544,017 each were filed against Darren Erlin and
his wife, Eloise, 22, and two Southern California men. All were
arrested in a raid March 23 at the Erlins home where narcotics
agents sized 337 pounds of marijuana.

Kirk Candidacy

PAGE ONE
r
he will live with the law until
the Legislature changes it.
However, he stated his belief
that the Governor should be a
member of the Board.
The Governor is an ex-officio
member of all boards, he said.
I plan to attend all their meet meetings,
ings, meetings, not to criticize, but to be
close.
Kirk ended his speech with
a lively debate with Ira Brukner,
who asked him to account for the
exodus from the UF of many

The Rancher Inc.
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"The South's Largest Western Store 99
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Open Fridays til 9pm
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida
and Is published five times weekly except during June, July and August when It Is published
seal-weekly, and during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
official opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32601. The Alligator is entered
as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Subscription rata is $14.00 par year or $4.00 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all adver advertise
tise advertise meats and to revise or turd away copy which it considers objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
tnvolvlag typographical errors or erronaoue insertion unless notice is given to the Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will
not bo responsible for more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to tea several times. Mottoes tor correction must be given before next insertion.

deans and professors, and also
for a statement calling the cam campus
pus campus a hot-bed of liberalism.
After calling Brukner a liar,
Kirk asked him what other
schools he had been to.
When Brukner began to list
New England schools he had visit visited,
ed, visited, Kirk replied, Glad to hear
about your love life.
We have a fine state, fine
deans, fine professors, fine
schools, and we want better,
Kirk said.
If this makes you unhappy,
well its a great big country.

Kiri Talks To Students

FROM PAGE OHt^J
I know you want to hear more than our prob problems,
lems, problems, but we have to tell you about them too,-
said OConnell. T
Not at all, answered Kirk, as you k
plan to attend every Board of Regents meeting from
now on for this very reason, somebody has to plan
something. .
When you get behind in this business,
OConnell, you dont catch up very easily, and we re
way behind.

Student Presidents IFC Rule
Push For Changes JT
1 W w f FROM PAGE ONE 1

By SYDNEY FRASCA
Alligator Staff Writer
Student body presidents from
seven Florida universities sug suggested
gested suggested revisions to the Board of
Regents Operating Manual Mon Monday.
day. Monday.
The revisions, proposed in
a February meeting of the Council
of Student Body Presidents (CS (CSBP),
BP), (CSBP), were presented to the Coun Council
cil Council of Student Affairs is a meet meeting
ing meeting of the two groups in Orlando.
The revisions were well re received
ceived received by the council, and there
was little disagreement on the
particulars, Student Govern Government
ment Government Vice-Pres. Gary Goodrich
said.
Goodrich, S.G. Pres. Clyde
Taylor and Lee Terry, special
assistant to Taylor, attended the
meeting.
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He said the revisions deal
with the parts of the manual
which relate to the student body,
specifically with the unclear
language and the philosophy of
the university as a parent sub substitute.
stitute. substitute.
The attitude in the manual
seems to be that students are
young and shouldnt be expected
to have any voice in the policies
governing them, Goodrich said.
And my attitude is that there
are certain spheres in my life
which the administration should
have no control over, he con continued.
tinued. continued.
The proposed revisions in indicated
dicated indicated the need for a sphere
of autonomous authority not sub subject
ject subject to administrative control in
the area of student living and
non-academic affairs.

COLLING
IS COMING
[PAID POL. AD]

Leaving the Gymnasium, Kirk went to the Reitz
Union for a speech.
Following his speech, Kirk met with students to
answer any questions.
The governor said that he felt Lyndon Johnson
was sincere in his statement that he would not
run for President.
Kirk also predicted that New York Governor
Nelson Rockefeller would announce this week that
he would re-enter the race for the Republican
presidential nomination.
Following the reception, Kirk left the campus to
go to the Gainesville Mall to meet the people.

Florida offers attractions and
social facilities (especially
beaches) that attract visitors
from all over the world, yet
University of Florida fraternity
men .cannot take advantage of
them, it states.
Devaney said the resolution
was presented to Dean of Men
Frank T. Adams, who could not
be reached for comment Monday
afternoon.

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Tuesday, April 30, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, April 30, 1968

Reitz Union
Celebrates
Ist Birthday
By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Associate Editor
The Reitz Union will take on a
new look May 1, with a variety
of happenings from a sidewalk
case selling French pastries to a
special menu for the cafeteria
line, and all for a special reason.
- The union will have been open
for one full year on May 1, and
the Special Projects Committee
of the Union Board for Student
Activities is organizing a pro program
gram program of special projects for the
day.
In addition, arrangements are
being made for free bowling, ping
pong, and billiards in the Games
Room on Thursday and for a free
movie Saturday night.
A sidewalk case will be set
up on the colonnade between the
union and the Constans Theatre
and coffee and pastries will be
sold in the afternoon and evening,
while French dishes such as Beef
Burgundy will be served in the
cafeteria during lunch and dinner.
In addition, the UF Jazz Band
under the direction of Robert
Foster will perform at a Twi Twilight
light Twilight Concert on the patio at
6:45 p.m.
According to Special Projects
Chairman Tom Infantino, a series
of displays from each organi organization
zation organization housed in the union will
be set up on ground floor, giving
the organizations an opportunity
to publicize their purpose and
activities.
The Craft Shop will hold an
open house that evening, with the
public invited in to observe a
weaving class.
The Craft Shop will also have
a psychedelic elephant sale,
with paper flowers, ceramics,
enamel jewelry, and batiks on
sale.
The next evening, May 2, the
game room facilities will be open
for two hours of free games.

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Jack Jones: Sawdust To Starlight

Recording star Jack Jones will
make the scene at Spring Frolics
Friday.

He brings with him a whole
raft of credentials not the least
of which is taking to wife actress
His singing credits include hits
like Lollipops and Roses,
Wives and Lovers, and What
the World Needs Now. In all,
Jones has filled the grooves on
21 albums.
But he began in sawdust not
starlight. His father was a sing singer
er singer and his mother was an
actress. As a child, Jacks part
of the family act consisted of
leading a donkey across the stage,
followed by a barrage of corny
jokes, no doubt.
His father took pity and gave
Jack some voice lessons. Jack
has since been imbued with
a more serious bent in music:
Dirksen Debut
HOLLYWOOD (UPl)Sen.
Everett Dirksen, R-111., already
a recording star, will make his
movie debut in The Moni Monitors.
tors. Monitors.

COLLINS
IS COMING
[PAID POL. AD]

f (^V?)
_ m m am M

I look back now and really
thank my father for giving me
a good vocal and musical
foundation. Too often today I think
this is missing in pop singers,
he recalled.
After the usual ratty night nightclubs,
clubs, nightclubs, grade-B movies and the
like Jones finally hit it big in
the summer of 1961 with Lol Lollipops
lipops Lollipops and Roses. He was
awarded a Grammy for this song.
More recently he appeared in
an off-Broadway production of
Pajama Game, made a Bob Hope
tour to Vietnam and guest starred
on several T.V. shows in including
cluding including The Rat Patrol.
Jack currently has an exclusive
recording contract with RCA and
put out his first album on that
label, Without Her, in the
fall of 1967. He has also re recorded
corded recorded for Kapp and Capitol.
The night club circuit is a

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must for all serious singers and
Jones has been around. Some of
the notables: Copacabana, New
York; Cocoanut Grove, L.A.;
Fontainbleau Hotel, Miami;
Caribe Hilton, San Juan, Puerto
Rico.
He has done concerts with
the Smothers Brothers, Arthur
Godfrey, Miriam Makeba. Jack

MEET ip]|
THE \
CANDIDATES
TODAY 8:00 p.m.
ALACHUA COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS
Thurs., May 2, 4:00 p.m.
ALACHUA COUNTY
SCHOOL BOARD
Reitz Union AAUP Political Panels

by TOM RYAN
I WHY?! SOS WE CAN
/ YER NEXT O'KIN, Puffi
WHAT PVA THINK WeTsu
BUNCH O' BARBARIANS?!
i

Benny and Henry Mancini.
Jones lives with his second
wife Miss Jill St. John in Bev.
erly Hills. He has two children
one boy and one girl.
H any chicks are interested 1
Jack stands over 6-feet, has
brown hair, hazel (like green)
eyes and weighs about 175
pounds.



D. U.s Host Frat Debate Tourney

By JERRY SILBERBERG
Alligator Campus Living Editor
The first UF Inter-Fraternity
Debate Tournament will be held
on Wednesday, Thursday, and
Friday (May 1,2, 3) of this
week.
The debate, sponsored by the
Delta Upsilon fraternity, will
have for the subject of the de debate:
bate: debate: Resolved: The Use, Sale,
or Possession of Marijuana
Should be Legalized Under State
and Federal Regulation.
Each fraternity will be rep represented
resented represented by a four-man team
two affirmative and two negative
debaters. Each round of debate
will last 52 minutes. The schedule
is:
Ist ass. constructive 7 min.
2nd neg. interrogation 3 min.
Ist, neg. constructive 7 min.
| AWS |
| Honors j
I Coeds 1
The annual A.WJS. Womens
Honor Day will be held on May
16. This day is set aside to
recognize women students who
have contributed service to the
University of Florida this past
year.
Awards will be given on the
following criteria: efficiency, re responsibility,
sponsibility, responsibility, initiative, dependa dependability,
bility, dependability, and attitude.
If there is any Campus Living
Area or- Campus Organization
that has a deserving candidate
for these awards, the group must
submit a written recom recommendation.
mendation. recommendation. Applications must
specify service as well as any
personal comments. Return
recommendations to the A.W.S.
Awards Committee, Dean of
Womens Office in care of Judy
Rosenberger, Awards Committee
Chairman.
Groups Elect
New Officers
Mallory Hall
Mallory Hall has selected its
officers for the 1968-69 school
year: Phyllis Culbertson, presi president;
dent; president; Marie Waddell, vice-presi vice-president;
dent; vice-president; Glenda Spencer, sec.; and
Nancy Jenks, treas.
Honor Council members are
Nancy Pritchard, RebekahSlavis,
and Carolyn Youngblood. A.W.S,
representatives are Julie Lehota
and Pat Potter; Karen Moucha is
Historian.
Hillel
The Bnai Brith Hillel
Foundation new officers for the
May to November term are
Howard Rosenblatt as president;
Linda Wellens, secretary, and
Bruce Konigsburg re-elected
treasurer.

Do You Feel Your
County Judge Should
Be A Lawyer?
__ EDGAR
LEO
Wm JOHNSON
por JUDGE

SHOULD POT BE LEGALIZED ?

Ist. ass. interrogation 3 min.
2nd ass. constructive 7 min.
Ist neg. interrogation 3 min.
2nd neg. constructive min.
Ist. ass. interrogation 3 min.
Ist neg. rebuttal 3 min.
Ist ass; rebuttal 3 min.
2nd neg. rebuttal 3 min.
2nd ass. rebuttal 3 min.
Judging will be done by
members of the UF debate team
which has won 30 trophies this
year, including first place in the
South. The judging will be com competent
petent competent and unbiased.
There will be four preliminary
debate rounds and a final round.
There will be two rounds
Wednesday and Thursday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, with the final round Friday
afternoon. The last competition
will be between the best affir affirmative
mative affirmative and negative teams.

REFLECTIONS
Male-Dorm Slum
By JERRY SILBERBERG
Alligator Campus Living Editor
Welcome to Tolbert Halls North-South Hall Slum! Perhaps slum
is the wrong word PIG STY would be more fitting.
I hope by this time the residents had a chance to savor the smell
of rotting garbage that abounded (I would expect the maintenance
staff had a chance to clean up) on our staircases. Thanks to some
jokers (who arent funny), the smell has made many sick. Go ahead!
Laugh! I hope the freshmen and sophs, as well as those who cant
afford to move off-campus, g

used to this type of smell. Hooray!
Only another month in the dorm.
But, to blame the North-South
Hall Garbage Dumpers would be
a mistake. The housing office
sees fit to have the rooms cleaned
once every ten weeks or so,
which makes any attempt at keep keeping
ing keeping a room clean impossible.
There was (and probably still
is) one room in North Hall that
has so much junk, garbage, per personal
sonal personal belongings, and probably
a dead roommate hidden under
the layers of junk, garbage, etc.,
one can get ill just viewing the
room.
The community showers dont
fare any better. With water three
inches deep, it is great for slid sliding
ing sliding and slipping. With news newspapers,
papers, newspapers, comic books, and bath bathroom
room bathroom tissue soaking up the water,
well, this just makes for great
living conditions.
Once again, hope you all had
a good whiff of the North-South
Hall stairwell. Delightful wasnt
it? Yech!

TAMPAX
40s
SI .79
Value $1.09
REBEL DISCOUNT

The winning fraternity will re receive
ceive receive the Lester Hale rotating
trophy. The 40-inch trophy will
be presented to the group at
Spring Frolics, May 3.
In addition, the winning group
will receive a permanent plaque.
A second place plaque will go
to the losing team in the final
round. There will also be awards
for the first, second, and third
place four-man teams. The DUs
are not eligible for any trophy or
awards.
The debates, open to the
campus, will be held at these
rooms in the Reitz Union on
Wednesday and Thursday: Rooms
118, 346, 347, 349, 355, 356,
357, 361, 362, 363, at 3 p.m.
While the debate is opened to
fraternites (20 teams are

COLLING
IG COMING
I PAID PPL. ADI

Virginia 0.) and Rankfcjare:
A. Interviewing an African couple. B. Visiting a Nigerian University.
C. Exchanging ideas with Nigerian University students.
ip§ji Actually, Virginia Blount and
- W m Frank Ogden are doing all these
W student World Campus Afloat AfloatplF*""lflHEl
plF*""lflHEl AfloatplF*""lflHEl raphy, drama, music, and dance of
pis HJMHI the two countries. This is the
regular course work aboard Chapmans shipboard campus, the s.s. Ryndam.
Virginia and Frank transferred the credits they earned back to their home colleges,
Arizona State University and Northern Arizona University, and are going on for their
baccalaureate degrees. Chapman College is currently accepting enrollments for the
1968-1969 academic year with the World Campus Afloat program.
ITINERARIES
Fall 1968: Dep. New York Oct. 10 for Dublin, London, Copenhagen, Rotterdam, Lisbon,
Rome, Athens, Haifa, Catania, Barcelona, Las Palmas, Freetown, Rio de Janeiro, Buenos
Ai es, Montevideo, Punta Arenas, Santiago, Lima, Acapulco, arriving Los Angeles Jan. 29.
Spring 1969: Dep. Los Angeles Feb. 3 for Honolulu, Tokyo, Kobe, Hong Kong, Bangkok,
Kuala Lumpur, Colombo, Bombay, Mombasa, Durban, Cape Town, Dakar, Casablanca,
Cadiz, Lisbon, arriving New York May 27.
The coupon below, if completed and mailed at once, will provide the first step in
reserving space for your fall 1968 and/or spring 1969 semesters with World Campus Afloat
where you can take full advantage of Chapman Colleges unique three-year experience in
effective teaching aboard ship and in world ports.
rB World Campus Afloat, Director of Admissions please print or type""!
I Chapman College Orange. California 92666
. Miss Mrs DATE I
LAS T NAM E FIRST INITIAL Campus
* Campus Address State.
I city State Zip Campus 5
I 7 Phone |
I Name of School Year in
School I
| Academic Major Approx. GPA on 4.0 Scale
Age I
Home Address : I
Home I
I city State Zip Phone ]
5 To which address material should be sent: Campus Home Parent or Guardian. |
lam interested in Fall Spring Semester 19 Land Campus Floating Campus Both ?
| SAFETY INFORMATION: The s.s. RYNDAM, registered in The Netherlands, meets
International Safety Standards for new ships developed in 1948. |

Tuesday, April 30, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

entered), next year the Delta
Upsilon Debates will extend to
independents and sororities.

* m
UF $ REPRESENTATIVES
r Mel ward Jim Bartlett
Dan Sapp Bill Worsham
Tom Stewart A rile Watklnson
l George Corl
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 w. Univ. Ave.
NO WAR CLAUSE 376-1208
laiii^iiiiaif BR,NG COUPON OBiaiaiaiaiU
= COUPON s
[ SPECIAL! 1
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3 Pieces Chicken, Cole Slaw, Mashed
Potatoes With Gravy and Rolls. #
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B 2 Locations ||4 NW 34tn St. 372-3649
-iiaiaraMiaH bring coupONiaiaiaiei>i*-

CAMPUS
LIVING

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, April 30, 1968

The
Florida Alligator
fpflygaKgi The Florida Alligator Is A Student Newspaper"
w
Raul Ramirez Mike Abrams
a Managing Editor Executive Editor
y\i mm
Nick Tatro Paul Kaplan
News Editor Sports Editor

Our Own Gestapo

In these times when stu students
dents students and university ad administrators
ministrators administrators seldom agree
on anything, two incidents
involving both sides repeat
a timeless truths
IT IS THAT the highest
motives, t£e most impor important
tant important causes, can be
shattered by senseless and
excessive methods. The
proof:
Now ijts vital that the
University of Florida
maintain .. security on its
campus. Its a big school,
and policing it properly re requires
quires requires a variety of
methods. But things are out
of hand when a special
agent for the new Florida
Bureau of Law Enforce Enforcement,
ment, Enforcement, disguised as an As Associated
sociated Associated Press photo photographer,
grapher, photographer, is caught taking
pictures of students at a
protest rally. This kind of
excessive, Gestapo tactic
destroys the peace the
university is trying to
maintain. Is this why the
Legislature created the

UF s Female Power

Its a mans world.
But on the UF campus
things are changing.
Women, usually the
quieter and fairer six are
beginning to blossom out
in areas of student govern government,
ment, government, publications, social
activities and athletics.
Although the UF has been
coed for only twenty years
the power of the female is

AWS Stands Firm

The Dean of Womens
office has threatened to
withdraw rule making
powers from the Associa Association
tion Association of Women Students
(AWS) if the group deletes
from its constitution a sec section
tion section providing for the Dean
of Women to be an ex exofficio
officio exofficio member and act as
advisor to the organization.
We view this threat as
an inexcusable attempt to
control the internal affairs
of that student organi organization.
zation. organization.

new bureau? Has itno more
vital work for its agents?
*/ At Columbia University,
and yesterday at Long
Island University, it was
students whose methods
destroyed their cause. A
group of students on the
New York City campus op oppose
pose oppose a Columbia plan to
build a new gymnasium in
the Morningside Heights
park area, prime rec recreational
reational recreational space for Har Harlem.
lem. Harlem. The student argument
has some merit. But the
totally wrong method of
seizing the university
presidents office wrecks
the cause and the office.
THERE ARE MANY fine
causes for todays students
to champion, many reforms
to make, many new truths
to be discovered. There
also are many old truths
to be learned by young
and old, and one of them
is that the ends still dont
justify improper means.
St. Petersburg Times

being felt more and more.
To coincide with the
coeds new found prom prominence,
inence, prominence, women on campus
are now celebrating their
20th anniversary.
A week of barbecues,
speeches and movies have
been planned and we at the
Alligator wish the fairer
sex best of luck during
their days of celebration.

AWS members approved
the constitution by a more
than overwhelming major majority
ity majority 1,341 to 95 votes.
Their vote came after the
Dean of Womens office
threat, and is proof of the
young womens desire to
free their organization
from administrative dom domination.
ination. domination.
We hope the Dean of
Womens office realizes
the significance of the AWS
members vote.

<
Some Grip Youve Got There, Mr. Rusk!
RAVING
McCarthy In '6B
u \
BY DAVID MILLER

Long, long ago, way before all of us were
reassessing the political winds of fortune,
Senator Eugene McCarthy of Minnesota
decided to challenge the seemingly impreg impregnable
nable impregnable rule of incumbent LBJ; he announced
his candidacy for the Presidency of the
U.S. (the United States, not Ron Karengas
group), believing that he owed the people
of your land and mine an alternative to
the ever-escalating domino game presently
being waged in Southeast Asia.
Then came New Hampshire, a stunning
setback for the President, Senator Robert
Kennedys entrance into the race, and the
situation now staring us in the face. I
feel that I am obliged to cast my vote for
Senator McCarthy and to explain why.
It is easy to play it cool, then spring
into action when the men in the spotlight
have risked their necks. RFK let McCarthy
do battle against Johnson; then, after the
joy in Hanoi compaign failed, Kennedy
figured he had a chance, so he mumbled
something about issues and waded into
the fight.
This was done in rather bad taste. Me-

Alligator Staff
GLENN FAKE JERRY SILBERBERG
Assistant News Editor Campus Living Edltor
JIM HOLMES KATHIE KEIM DAVE REDDICK
Copy Editor Associate Editors
JAMES COOK JOE TORCHIA
Edtorial Assistant . ,
Entertainment Editor

Carthy hadnt yet payed his New Hampshire
bills when Kennedy attempted to steal the
anti-war thunder. I shuddered when I read
that the Mass.-New York native had made
his campaign speech in the same setting
as his late brothers 1960 speech some something
thing something like this is just too gauche for me.
Eugene McCarthy had the guts to fight
the Administration when to do so was un unpopular.
popular. unpopular. He didnt have much money or many
supporters, but he had courage and felt
he owed the country something.
Robert Kennedy said he was running to
bridge the gap between rich and poor.
But his big advantage over McCarthy is
wealth, and he intends to exploit that ad advantage.
vantage. advantage.
Richard Nixon? Dont ask.
Theres one man whos willing to take
a stand, to emerge from the conflict as a
man. V
That man is Eugene McCarthy.



SPEAKING OUT-

The events of the past week provide a startling contrast to those
who would bemoan the supposed lack of integrity of todays
university students. 3
Too often I have heard us described as radical leftists who vio violently
lently violently seek a goal of political and moral anarchy. These irresponsible
allegations are diametrically opposite from the truth, as Fridays
Student Conduct Committee hearing so ably demonstrated.

The defendants in the hearing
had been previously processed
by a civil court on charges es essentially
sentially essentially indentical to those on
which they were brought before
the Committee. A serious dis disagreement
agreement disagreement arose over whether
the administration has the auth authority
ority authority (as delineated by the Regu Regulations
lations Regulations on Student Conduct) to try
students in such a situation.
The Code is admittedly some somewhat
what somewhat ambiguous on this point and
a just and fair interpretation
thereof by the Committee on Stu Student
dent Student Conduct is essential.
In a surprise move, however,
President OConnell sent a rather
highhanded and dictatorial mem memorandum
orandum memorandum to the Committee for forbidding
bidding forbidding them to rule on the Issue
of jurisdiction and ordering them
merely to proceed with an ad adjudication
judication adjudication of guilt or innocence
on the facts.
Last Friday afternoon, after
well over three hours of in intensive
tensive intensive debate and oral argument
concerning this memorandum,
the Committee ruled against ac accepting
cepting accepting the memorandum and de decided
cided decided to hear evidence regarding
jurisdiction.
This action was significant for
two extremely important
reasons:
(1) It reaffirmed the com competence
petence competence of a student-faculty com committee
mittee committee to justly and fairly con consider
sider consider crucial issues: and
(2) A victory for the academic
community was won through the
established and accepted ad administrative
ministrative administrative channels in short,
on the administrations home
ground.
If the hearings continue on
these just and impartial grounds,
responsible students will respect
the fairness of the hearings, re regardless
gardless regardless of the decisions
reached.
HOWEVER, if outside in influences,
fluences, influences, such as the unsuccess unsuccessful
ful unsuccessful interferences by the adminis administration,
tration, administration, continue to be attempted,
and are in any way successful,
grave doubts will be raised re regarding
garding regarding the possibility of EVER
obtaining a fair shake from
the administration.
If the academic community is
forced to resort to protests and
demonstrations as their only
means of being heard, It will be
because the administration made
the arbitrary decision to close
or obstruct established channels
of change and progress.
Gator Button
POLISH. ||
W BUTTON! *j§

A Victory

= BY LOU TALLY

OPEN FORUM:
AwoiamL ViMMt
There is no hope for the complacent man.

Kennedy,
Alper, Etc
MR. EDITOR:
An Open Letter to Messrs.
Kennedy, Alper, Aldrich, Pa Padecky,
decky, Padecky, and Doucette,
Your resignations and subse subsequent
quent subsequent remarks remind me of the
pot calling the kettle black. I
may never be able to evaluate
the professionalism or respon responsibility
sibility responsibility of Mr. Hulls editorial,
but I can evaluate your profes professionalism
sionalism professionalism and your respon responsibility.
sibility. responsibility.
You have none.
I dont care whether Mr. Hulls
editorial was the most inflam inflammatory,
matory, inflammatory, irresponsible, unpro unprofessional
fessional unprofessional editorial ever written.
Thats not the point of this
letter.
Your cowardice in the face of
professional problems indicates
that the Alligator will be infinitely
better off without you, your brand
of professionalism, and your lack
of responsibility.
BONNIE GRANAT, 4JM
No Rules
MR. EDITOR:
Complaints, complaints, com complaints.
plaints. complaints. Everybody has com complaints
plaints complaints with the gods in Tigert.
Dean Cosby talks about Vic Victorian
torian Victorian morality. Dean Katz puts
a heavy hand on the WSA. Presi President
dent President OConnell whimpers before
the Regents.
Absurd laws choke freedom.
Dr. Riker builds new dorms and
forces us to live in them. The
rent on the Towers is over $250
a month. Murphree area is full
of bugs.
Redneck conservatism lives on
in Tigert. Everytime someone
compiles a listing of backward
universities, the UF tops the list.
Os course, you want to change
it. But demonstrations are a drag.
Sit-ins are long. Walk-outs are
ridiculous.
So what do we do? Its simple
nothing. Let the University
make its rules. Let em yell.
Let em do anything they please,
and well do the same.
Ignore them. Do your thing. If
you want visitors of the opposite
sex, have visitors. If you want
to move off campus, move. If
you want to drink, drink.
Why call them names? Why
hassle? They make the rules.
Tha;s nice. But rules aint noth nothing,
ing, nothing, if there aint no one to
obey them.
A PRACTICAL MIND

* DEMOCRATIC PRIMARY

Theres Still Time
For Absentee Votes

MR. EDITOR:
With the Democratic Primary
a week away (May 7), students
may be surprised to learn that
they still have time to cast
absentee ballots in their home
counties.
If you are a Democrat regis registered
tered registered in any Florida county other
than Alachua, these are the steps
you may follow:
1. Write to the Supervisor of
Elections in your home county
requesting (1) an application, and

| WSA ELECTION
] Coeds Deserve)
( Alligator-Aid (
| MR. EDITOR: |
'*!
x Last Tuesday, April 23, the Association of Women Students £
x:(A.W.S.) held an election for next years officers. On Monday, :*
x there had been a half-page advertisement with pictures of all the
x girls running for offices. But, on Tuesday, I failed to find one :£
mention of the fact that A.W.S. was even having an election. :$
& n
:Â¥
With all the recent debate defending a campus newspaper as :$
:* a student newspaper and with all the discussion this year about jv
campus apathy, I find it hard to understand why the Alligator did
:§not find it In their realm of news reporting to remind the women
Son this campus that there was an election that day. Here was an
5 excellent opportunity for them to voice their opinions as women
iv for women.
1 $
$
X;
The majority of other campus organizations are given some >::
$ sort of unbiased reporting in the Alligator and I see no reason
£: why the women on this campus deserve anything less. Therefore,
next Tuesday, April 30, I hope to see on the front page some kind
:* of an announcement that there is an election being held that day
and where the women can vote, especially where off-campus women
can vote. S
I $
BARBARA NUNN $
6 PRESIDENT OF MALLORY HALL $
# #

'When the Emperor says that a thing is to be done,
then it is as good as done.
And if a thing is as good as done, why do it? 9
LORD HIGH EXECUTIONER

ALLIGATOR BRAINOSITIES

By LEWIS ROTHLEIN
Good morning. We get to ana anagrams
grams anagrams today. In each of the fol following
lowing following verses the missing words
each contain the same letters
(but in different order).
There is a different set of
words for each verse. For in instance,
stance, instance, in the first verse, the
first word is PRIEST, and the
second is STRIPE. Here they are:
t
To the who had a
_ of red
Came a girl like a
who laughingly said:
Pll give you a bowl of the
_ beans
If youll tell what the French
word _____ means!
Said a fond husband to his

Tuesday, April 30, 1968, Tiie Florida Alligator,

(2) a ballot for the May 7 pri primary.
mary. primary. You will receive an appli application
cation application blank, a ballot and three
envelopes.
2. Application Blank: Fill it
out, have it notarized (notary,
judge, minister or postmaster
will suffice) and have it signed
by two witnesses. The person
notarizing may also be a wit witness,
ness, witness, but he must sign a second
time as such in the space pro provided.
vided. provided. Return the application
separately in the pre-addressed
envelope marked Application.

My dear, as a _ we
are surely first rate.
But our diet is and so
we shall eat
A little more fruit and a great
deal more !
The doctor shook his
white head
He stroked his and sadly
said:
Though and oatmeal
you may eat
You must rich food
and meat!
A fox across the flees;
The hunter after it.
He does not _____ a bit.
He falls and gives his foot a
wrench .
! he says in perfect
French.

3. Ballot: Tear off the stub
numbered 2 which comes at attached
tached attached to the ballot. Mark your
ballot, then seal it separately
in the plain white envelope. Put
the plain sealed envelope con containing
taining containing the marked ballot into the
third envelope along with the de detached
tached detached stub. Fill out the short
form on the outside back of this
third envelope and have it
notarized also.
4. Be sure this third envelope
reaches the Supervisor of
Elections in your home county
by 5:00 p.m. the day preceding
the primary.
Steps 2-3-4 can be completed
in less than five minutes if you
care to take your application and
ballot to the Supervisor of
Elections on the Ist Floor of the
Alachua County Courthouse.
There Mrs. Alma Bethea and her
staff will affix the necessary
notary and witness signatures in
the appropriate places free of
charge.
COLLEGIATES FOR COLLINS
FOR UNITED STATES SENATOR
'Muckraking'
Pearson Not
Fit To Speak
MR. EDITOR:
I would like to voice myopinion
concerning the appearance of
Drew Pearson on this campus.
While I do not doubt his ability
to speak well, for my own part
I must object to his appearance
tonight as a speaker.
My stand is similar to the
Tampa Tribune's objection to
Adam Clayton Powells proposed
appearance here. I consider
Pearson unfit for the students
to hear.
This stems in part from a
grudge I have against him. Prior
to the last election for the of office
fice office of Governor of this state,
Pearson was hired by Haydon
Burns to make unjust charges of
corruption against Mayor Highs
administration of the city of
Miami.
For this muckraking, Pearson
goes down in my book as an un unscrupulous
scrupulous unscrupulous character.
808 BAUMGARNER, lUC

Although it is only a
I could plenty of light.
Its an to own and to
prime.
and a priceless possession in
r
Solution to Fridays brainosity:
Make a line as such, and shift the
section to the right down one onestep.
step. onestep.
-*\ [ fir
Stay well.

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
Wi'WX'XCCWW'V'SSWM'KW^M'MASWIi*
GUNS GUNS GUNS
Inventory over 450 Buy Sell
Trade Repair. Reloading Supplies,
Custom Reloading HARRY
BECKWITH, GUN DEALER,
MICANOPY, 466-3340.
(A-106-ts-p)
EIGHT ACRES, 12 miles west from
dty, several large oak trees, mostly
cleared, on highway SR24I, ideal for
home or trailer, $500.00 per acre,
10% down. Call Mr. Mason, in care of
Ernest Tew Realty, Inc,. 3766461.
(Al24stc)
1967 YAMAHA 250 cc CATALINA.
PERFECT FOR SUMMER RIDING
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. (Al23stp)
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)
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)
HONDA CBl6o, 1967. Better than
New, perfect condition. No cash
Refinance payments preferred;
balance due $575. Contact Jim
Taylor at 3787865 or evenings
5-10 Wolfie's. (Al2sstp)
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. 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)
MOBILE HOME l2' x 48' 1966
Titan, Like new, 1 bedroom, large
rooms. Air Conditioning, Carpet
Adequate storage space. 3766487.
(Al26stp)
SURFBOARD only $65.00 and a
Base guitar only $50.00 with case.
Call Paul or Roy, 3729268, p.m.
after 9:00 p.m. (Al263tp)
1967 HONDA 50, excellent
condition, low mileage and well cared
for, with rear view mirror. Very
economical. $150.00. Call
378-8775 (A-126-st-p)
JUST one week till Mother's Day.
You will find a whole new shipment
of imported gifts at THE SPANISH
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 SCRAMBLER "66"
Perfect condition 376-9554, 82
French Quarter. (A-1263t-p)
ALLSTATE -125 cc, 1965, One
year old. Call 3729219, ask for
David Cable, Room 173.
(Al27stp)
i
FEDDERS AIR CONDITIONER,
12,000 BTU, 115 V, used two
summers in Indiana. Reasonable. Call
376-5833. (A-127-st-p)
FOR SALE: Halicrafters Model
S3B shortwave radio, $25., RCA
record player, $15., Various radio
and TV Parts, cheap. Call 372-2476.
4A-127-3t-p)
BEAGLE PUPPY male, 6 weeks
old, AKC Registered, $35.00. Call
378-2982 after 5:00 p.m.
(Al27stp)
1966 SUZUKI 250 cc X 6, MUST
SELL, Beautiful running condition.
Candy Apple Red, $450.00. Call Paul
372-5656 after 6. (A-127-st-p)
SPACIOUS, One bedroom
apartment. 3 blocks from campus.
A.C., Washing Machine. 1824 N.W.
3rd Place Apt. 26, or ask at no.l, or
call 378-6715. (A-127-2t-p)

FOR SALE

FOR SALE
4 TRACK STEREO tape cartridges
1/3 off. Most artists. 3786400.
(Al27lt p)
KAWASAKI 350 cc AVENGER,
40HP, SSPD, 115 MPH, CHROMED,
TUCK AND ROLL SEAT, CUSTOM
ORANGE AND GOLD
METALFLAKE PAINT. 8 MONTHS
OLD: 3500 MILES. BALANCE
FACTORY WARRANTY. SEE
MIKE, WEEKDAYS AFTER 3, Apt.
203, LA FONTANA, 207 N.W. 17th
St. (Al264tp)
| FOR RENT
SPACIOUS 2 bed Rm. Apt AC, %
block from Tigret sloo.oo' per
month. 378-8109. (B-123-st-p)
SUBLEASE FOR SUMMER (or
longer if desired) large 2 bedroom
apartment. Furnished, AC 3 blocks
from library $115.00. 3781951.
(Bl2sstp)
SUMMER QUARTER -- LARGE
NEW 2 bedroom Apt., Completely
Furnished, Central Air Conditioned.
$125.00 per month. Also available
for fall. Call
3726446. (Bl2sstp)
GRADUATING SENIOR MUST
SUBLEASE FOR SUMMER
QUARTER -1 BEDROOM, AC,
LARGE POOL. GAS GRILLS.
FREDERICK GARDENS, CALL
378-4514 AFTER 5 P.M.
(Bl23stp)
ONE2BDR. Air Conditioned,
furnished apt. to sublet. Ready for
immediate occupancy. Olympia Apts.
$150.00 per month, call 378-2292.
(Bl27stp)
TWO ROOMMATES, Either Sex to
live in a five bedroom house, private
room, fireplace, no lease, $30.00 a
month. 913 N.W. 3rd Ave.,
378-5655. (B-127-2t-p)
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. (B-126-st-p)
s^c*****r***i # # N!N?*s?w # **i # r***!*w # N%sssTi*** # *v # r*r*r*2*!
WANTED |
Nr.v.sv.. : v.:. MUSICIANS forming group, need
bassman and drummer, No Kock
Prefer Law or Grad Students.
378-7503. (Cl263tp)
WANTED: rider to Atlanta. Leave
Gainesville Thurs., May 2, Return
Sunday May 5. Call Leigh,
378-6885. (C-127-It-p)

NEEDED 1 male student for
roommate. French Quarter Apt.
$43.75 a month. Phone 3760994
anytime. (Cl263tp)
MALE ROOMMATE needed
immediately to live year-round in
Summit House Apts. 2 bedrooms,
pool, Air-Conditioning, $35.00 per
month. Call 372-2607.
(C l263tp)
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 4752565 at night weekdays
(Cl26stp)
HELP WANTED
. t v.*
PART TIME WORK, MALE OR
FEMALE: Aggressive young college
student to work m our outride 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)
DEPENDABLE couple wanted for
Resident Manager of modern
40unit Apartment Complex near
Campus. Good offer to right person.
376-7534. (E-126-st-p)

Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, April 30, 1968

| HELP WANTED f
NEED 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)
AUTOS
1967 GTO CONVERTIBLE still
under warranty. Loaded with extras.
Power Brakes, steering,
Air-Condition, and more. Must Sell.
New car arrives in two weeks. Call
372-3267. (G-125-st-p)
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)
JUST in time for Summer pay tag
and Transfer 1967 Triumph Spitfire
Convertible, 21,000 miles, $70.00
per month Call 376 1764.
(Gl24stp)
1965 MGB Convertible, 4Speed,
black w/red interior, excellent
Condition, $1,200., or trade for
motorcycle and cash. Call 3725713
after 5:00 p.m. (Gl263tp)
1956 PLYMOUTH Power steering.
Clean inside and out, great
transportation. Perfect engine,
SIOO.OO. Call Les after 6 .p.m.,
378-6639. (G-126-st-p)
1964 BONNE VILE, Convertible, Full
Power, stereo R ever b ~
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
mpg. 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/gallon. If
you're willing to pay for quality Call
372-5122 (P 6). (G-126-st-p)

COLLINS I
IS COMING I
[PAID POL. ADI I

mssm LAST
3 DAYS
|w 13th 23rd Rod
TwphPT 375-243* ; fIBML
Shown
at:
CHARLTON HESTON
k SCREEN.*' e* *V BASIC CN A *Ovl j
MJICHAEL WILSON ROD SERUNG pierre Bouiii /
X PANAVISION* COLOR BY DELUXE

L00K! {VI
It's Passionate ...
Its OLATUNJI mU
Drums of Passion May 7

AUTOS
'53 OLDS. Runs well. VERY
DEPENDABLE. Good for around
town transportation. $140.00. Call
Bill, Room 404, 372-9120.
(Gl23st-p)
67 PLY., FURY, 6 cyl.. Economy
Car, 34,000 miles left on warranty.
$150.00 and take up payments
$63.08 per month. 372-3277 or
3 76-326 1 Ext. 2896.
(Gl243tp)
VOLVO PIBOO, 1966, white, black
leather interior, 27,000 miles, Prielli
tires, overdrive, heater. Call
FR6-3211, Ext. 5568 or FR62509
after 5:30 p.m. (Gl27stp)
1964 CORVETTE SPORT COUPE,
Air Conditioned, AM/FM Radio, heat
automatic, white with midnite blue
interior, $2,250. Call Cindy,
378-8561. (Gl263t p)
PERSONAL
DRUMMER, 23, Experienced desires
to join band for weekend jobs. Call
376-9083 after 6 p.m.
(Jl272tp)
EXPERIENCED SAILOR age 25
desires to meet adventurous female
with access to cruising sailboat. Call
Late 376-6212. (J-125-It-p)
TO MY ATLANTA LOVER and
Number One Honey Bunny I
Miss you Too! All My Love, from
Sugar Bugar Number Two.
(Jl26ltp)

COLLINS
IS COMING
[PAID POL. ADI

M 3 810 FEATURES n COIOrT|
"K>. iat 10:09
WALT DISNEYS 4 J
I UungtejAooKl
TECHNICOLOR H
*1 No. 2 ml 8:37
M I* W WALT DISNEYS I -Jr <*y*u*e "3* I
TICHWCOLOR. till B
["Who t Minding she Mint?" Jl J
ST.
BEE oil I
I CURE MALDEN 1
I BHIION I
I DOUm I
I BRAIN I
PANMISIOJ^OLORbjiMMj
I "Irma La 9

ft>SS-KswKmw;v.v.v.v.v.
Use our handy
mail In order
form.

r~ PERSONAL
V x
IGOR: Happy 24th, a little bit late.
Hope your Birthday was "Out of
Sight." Love, Janey. (Jl27-It-p)
GO TO NEW YORK FOR THE
WEEKEND! Friday and Saturday
Nights in N.Y.C. for just $25.00
round trip. Leave G'ville, Thursday
afternoon, May 2; Arrive N.Y.C.
Friday Morning; Leave N.Y.C.
Sunday Afternoon, 1 Arrive G'ville
Monday Morning. See Times Sq.
Broadway, East Village, Harlem, Etc.
Bob Billings, 378 3938.
(Jl272t p)
JOURNALISM GIRL who took my
picture playing tennis Thursday
noon! I want a set of prints. M.
Milan. (J-127-It-p)
%

TAMPAX
40s
SI .79-
Volue $1.09
REBEL DISCOUNT

SUITE
LAST TIMES
EISENSTEINS
mm-Tbc
ffISDSESDIEiQjS
PART n
3-5-7-9 OUT 10:25
Jf
| RocHt Chair Twl* ~~]
ioisn. v*T A.
w WINNER of
fts ACADEMY J 5
AWARDS ** k
INCLUDING
BEST PICTURE^
ROD STEIGER
y ~ SIDNEY POITIER W
f Dowtcw Mm tv)H |
I 1 -3:07-5:14-7:28-9:42 a
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4 IX D. H. L.n\ RKXCF/S I
I r I



CLASSIFIEDS

1 PERSONAL
Â¥
SI.,tVM<,K,K,!,XWMW5 I tVM< K K XWMW KW! M K*SS!K K ; >9!i!
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)
DICK AND JANE: Run, Run, Run,*
Run down to The Spanish Main.
See, See, See The Mother's Day
gifts Send, Send Send one home
to mother. Bye, Bye Dad. P.S. 105
W. University 372-0667.
(Jl2s3tp)
2 LIBERAL INDEPENDENT
minded seniors (Males) seeking
feminine companionship and social
variety. If interested call 3726837,
Tom and Joe. (Jl273tp)
LOST & FOUND |
>-:*v.x-:o*x^*x-x<*x-x*x-x*x*v.w.^y : : :
LOST: University Calculus in
Matherly 3 on Friday, April 25.
Reward, No questions asked. Cat!
John Clees, 3786315, evenings.
(Ll272tp)

*DO'lt-Yourself
pCLASSIFIEDS
ga To order classifieds, use the
form below. Mail it with remit- (consecutive)
tance to: Alligator Classifieds, D 1 da y
I Room 330 Reitz Union, Gaines- 2 da V s
ville, Florida 32601. 3 <&ys (*lO% discount)
Q 4 days (*lO% discount)
Orders must be RECEIVED Q 5 days and over
3 days prior to publication. (*20% discount) <||
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE g
ri A<;<;icirATinM Count the words omltt ' e a an & II
L, LA jo I r IL. A llUi Addresses and phone numbers |g
n count as one word. Minimum charge
U for sale is 1-00 for 20 words. For each ||
Jf U for rent additional word add 3?. Multiply &
JH LJ wanted by number of days the ad gg
@ he p wanted to run Subtract the dlscount
u autos applicable ) and enclose a check p
LJ personal for the remainder. For example, §
lost-found 32-word ad to run 4 days costs S|
H services $4 90 ($5.44 less 54?). g S
J r'.".
DATE I
__PHONE |
TE ZIP. J
ided if ad is cancel I edsSjflSg
I 1
I PATRONIZE GATOR ADVERTISERS
I N 1
O.

yXv<*x-x:v.y.*;sy;-;vx^-x-x.:.;.v.v.v>:.;-
LOST & FOUND j
FOUND: 2 University Calculus text
in Matherly room 3, Friday, April 25.
Call John Clees 3786315, evenings.
(Ll 27
SERVICES
A GENERATOR or starter
Problem? We rebuild them all. Call
J and J Auto Electric. 378-8301,
1726 N.E. Waldo Road. Electrical
systems checked free. (M-127-ts-c)
GERMAN LESSONS, and for
tutoring. Graduate Ph. D. Language
exam or Undergraduate levels. Tel.
376-7964 after 5 p.m.
(Ml276tp)
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
- STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric Service
- 603 S.E Second Street, 378-7330.
(M-101-ts-c)
BABYCARE 311 N.W. 15th Terrace.
Weekly, Mon Fri., $15.00; Half
Days weekly $10.00; Hourly $.75.
Christian Home, experienced.
Trustworthy. Phone 376-2072.
(Ml2s2tp)
TUTORING in English by former
high school teacher. Call 378-3720
after 4 p.m., ask for Lyn.
(Ml26stp)

The Florida Players
i Are Sick! Sick! Sick!
s

*<
S
By TIM DENES HA
Alligator Feature Writer
Sickness is the keynote for the
Florida Players in 1968.
First there was Marat Sade
(a documentary on dorm life),
then there was Luther** (a case
study of the biggest case of con constipation
stipation constipation in history).
And now comes MolieresThe
Imaginary Invalid* (Le Malade
Imaginaire or The Happy Hy Hypochondriac*
pochondriac* Hypochondriac* in some circles),
being an organically oriented,
farcial parody of medicine, its
purveyors and consumers, the
whole Intended to purge the Con Constans
stans Constans Theatre and theUF campus
; in general of all ethical andemo andemotional
tional andemotional binds.
Intended for production May 20
through 25, The Imaginary In Invalid
valid Invalid boasts (or, rather, shame shamefacedly
facedly shamefacedly admits to having) the most
outlandish cast in the history of
the Florida Players.
Because of the unusual and
alarming nature of these cast
members, the play will not have
a director but rather a Keeper
of the Players in the person
of one Jim Lauricella, new and
shameless member of the Speech
Department;
Lauricellas intent with the
My God!!!!!!
| It's Back!!!!!!
< The unexpected return of it
3 so happens billedas a mixed
5 media experiment for lack of a
H better description will unfold
| Friday and Saturday nights in
5 Norman Hall Auditorium.
5 Game time Is 8 p.m.
k The program, which explores
H the fun and fears of living in
u this absurd world, consists of
| slides sequenced to music from
5 such diverse source as Richard
S Wagner and the Lovin Spoonful.
* Many of the more significant
5 modern rock compositions
| (Eleanor Rigby, A Day in the
R Life, Summer in the City,Straw City,Strawp
p City,Strawp berry Fields, and Pain in My
5 Heart) are included in the pro prog
g prog duction along with Lawrence Fe r rg
g rg linghettis poem, Starting from
|j San Francisco and several old
6 campus jokes your father never
S heard.
The Florida Cinema Society
g and Florida Players are sponsor sponsor-9
-9 sponsor-9 ing the blessed event. Admission
S 25? for students with ID cards,
jg 25$ for students without ID cards,
E for children and 25? for foot foot=<
=< foot=< ball players.
S A spendid time is guaranteed
J for all.

I wiiii
I '^i^ s
R zrcjbJfc
S
| Mil
r WWMii
f||g| Wednesday,
H 1'1968 l 1968
VHIk 9-5 p" 1
Art Dept.

production is to discover whether
UF audiences have sufficient
emotional stamina and moral
fibre to cope with a scandalous
French play written in the days
when the theatre was a place for
doing things which could be done
nowhere else. Risking life, limb,
and tenure, Keeper Lauricella
(out of concern for the audiences
emotional well-being) is trying to
restrict his actors to a set which
makes the laws of gravity wither
like last years petunias.
Central sickie of The Imagin Imaginary
ary Imaginary Invalid (and hes not alone)
is, oddly enough, the imaginary
invalid, an up-tight individual
whose name is Argan and whose
bag is enemas; being forced to
perform this role against his
mothers better judgment is
Tim Denesha, widely known and
well-beloved across campus for
his tender and appealing portray portrayal
al portrayal in Marat /Sade of a sex
maniac with a heart of gold.
Another * Marat/Sade favor favorite,
ite, favorite, seeking new outlets for her
unnatural energies, is Joan Muel Mueller,
ler, Mueller, who is being blackmailed
into performing the role of Toin Toinette,
ette, Toinette, a smart aleck maid who
knows where its at and how to
get to it; although Miss Muel Mueller
ler Mueller is appalled at her assign assignment,
ment, assignment, she has accepted the role
out of concern for the well wellbeing
being wellbeing of her aged grandparents
in Micanopy.
Actually, quite a few survivors
of Marat/Sade are receiving
therapy via The Imaginary
Invalid, including such all-time
asylum favorites as Steve Horo Horowitz
witz Horowitz and John Runde as the
morally retarded Dr. Diafoirus
and his fun-loving, if somewhat
slow, son; and, of course, the
ever-popular Danny Britt in a
role created especially for this
production, a role which Mr. Britt
has requested remain a secret
so that his parents wont know
what hes up to.
f ad Trip 9
SEATTLE (UPI) Three
engine companies and two lad ladder
der ladder companies roared out of a
fire station here recently, re responding
sponding responding to what was describ described
ed described as a house fire.
When firemen arrived they
found no fire. Just psychedelic
lights inside the house playing
on a window.
Firemen wrote it off as a
bad trip.

COLLINS
IS COMING
[PAID POL. API

exhibition
& sale 01
original
graphics
lor collectors
by
Chagall,
Baskin,
Rouault,
Daumier,
Picasso,
& many
others
' p I Arranged by
Ferdinand
"Roteri Galler iP'.
1 im .mi Baltimore, Md

Tuesday, April 30, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Joining these Marat/
Sader's and certain to offend
are Carol and William Perley
and Matt Faison, all three
emotionally scarred from pre previous
vious previous traumatic Florida Players
productions.
Among the newer (and ever everstranger)
stranger) everstranger) faces in The Imagin Imaginary
ary Imaginary Invalid are Susan Diner,
Fernando Fonseca, and Dan
Jesse, all of whom, bored with
beadles and bananas, are seeking
new highs (or lows) with the
happy hypochondriac.
Last (and strikingly alone In
their normalcy) are the outra outrageously
geously outrageously wholesome young lovers
played by Debbie Kondelik (Viola
the Girl-Boy in Twelfth Night)
and Bob Stallworth (Disgruntled
Peasant #7 in Luther). These
one-time innocents are assured
of drastic change of image and
unrecoverable loss of perviously
unscathed reputation because of
this play.
The final outrage is that Keeper
Lauricella will have as his ac accomplices
complices accomplices the usual Trinity of
Evil who have perpetrated so
many of the Florida Players
extraordinary and unseemly acts:
Don Creason (uninhibited set de designer),
signer), designer), Mary Davis (un (unprincipled
principled (unprincipled costume designed,
and All Wehlburg (shameless
technical director).
Yes, hes the Imaginary In Invalid
valid Invalid and enemas are his bag;
hes on the tube and hes a real
gas. All pork chops as well as
run-of-the-mill vegetarians
from in and around Gainesville
(being renamed Groinsville es especially
pecially especially for this production) as a
daring expedition beyond the
boundaries of (shall we say) con conventional
ventional conventional taste.

TAMPAX
40s
SI .79
Vofue $1.09
REBEL DISCOUNT
SSSSSSSSSSESii

At
your
newsstand
NOW

"The bombing began because tyndon Johnson,
in the ebullience
Atnniir
in the fatal gnp 1 LIIUHUL
of m irreJenaat eipenence, wanted to strike
and tbaagftt be needed to strike tne result was f
the !*rtk bloodies! war m American history f
TUr TOM WICKER
WRONG
RUBICON

PLUS
"FREEDOM: WHO NEEDS /T7"
by Richard Rovere
SON EL'S UNFAMILIAR
QUOTATIONS
A new feature combining
slightly distorted
quotations with
irreverent drawings

Page 9



Page 10

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Kirk discusses vital issues with students at the reception in Reitz Union.

I Kirk Strolls, Chats
With Students
By DAVE REDDICK
:: Alligator Associate Editor
g Gpv. Claude Kirk took one of his meet the people
:: tours, Monday, through the UF campus, and meet
g the people he did.
g Kirk first met UF president Stephen C. OConnell,
:: who welcomed him to the campus,
g Kirk also met with students, always saying Hello,
g Im Claude Kirk, whats your name?*
g Some people told him more than their names,
ijij The governer met Steve McGuire who was holding
g a sign Kirk:Jerk.
g Im a political science major, and Ive been try try::
:: try:: ing to figure out how in the hell you got elected,
g McGuire said to Kirk.
:: Kirk spoke with McGuire for a few moments and
$: then placed his signature on the sign.
;: Passing by the chemical research building, Kirk
:g had to walk in the street to avoid getting wet by the
:g: sprinklers.
>:j: Thats part of going to school here, governor,
$ said Alligator photographer Mike Huddleston, you
£: have to avoid the water that they turn on during
;X class break?.
£: I thought you could walk on water, one by by£:
£: by£: stander saio.
:*: No, he answered, but well walk in the street
:: rather than make them turn off the water.
:: Thats Republican economy, he said,
vi In the Chemical Research Building, Kirk met with
:j: several students.
*: Where are you from, Kirk asked one.
£: Tampa, the student answered.
:£ Do you have a job when you graduate? the gov gov:£
:£ gov:£ ernor asked.
:£ I hope so, but I'm not sure, the student said.
* We cant afford not having a job for you, Kirk
iji: said. We cant have a brain drain.
At the Union, Kirk spoke to about 350 people
:$: gathered in the auditorium.
$ Following his speech, Pres. OConnell presented
:: Kirk with a copy of the governors personal seal,
g Os course, OConnell said, if you promise
g to return soon, well just keep it for you.
g Are you bonded, Kirk asked in a stage whisper.
:: Kirk took the seal with him.
sft

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| Photos By
Nick Arroyo
And
!v
Mike Huddleston
i
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§ Kirk rounds corner to confront unidenti unidentified
fied unidentified UF hippie. The exchange was polite but
cool.

.V, ~5v.,,.,.,, "*** VNV.-.V.NXS. v*v*W* /' ~ ,>-M-
vl;^;ijj^^^^VM< | Xv. || ll!(*W^yt* ~. p^''wwwwav.to^^ww
Gov. Kirk was followed all day by the
Kirk: Jerk, Keep Florida Stupid sign carried
by 19 year-old student Stephen McGuire. I
thought about teaching, McGuire told Kirk,
but now I dont know. Kirk retorted that-'
McGuire ought to check the opportunities.

\ 'l ' ''r v ; : v''''-''.'l.^C;.-'
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Gov. Claude Kirk (right) is guided through
dilapidated architecture building guided by
UF President Stephen C. OConnell and Dean
of Architecture Robert S. Bolles, left.

1111 lf v i
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Gov. Kirk examines
elaborate new equip equipment
ment equipment in the Chemistry
Building., He seemed
pleased.



'6B Sophomores Will Have
To Come Through Again

By PAUL KAPLAN
Alligator Sports Editor
Last season an impressive
crew of UF football sophomores
came through in clutch situations
that helped the Gators get though
a rough season. Ray Graves pre predicted
dicted predicted after Saturdays Orange
and Blue football game that the
same thing will have to happen
in 1968.
With sophomores like John
Faix, Ken Ratcliffe, Garry
Walker and Don Williams on the
squad, Graves had all the reason
in the world to expect big things
from his new men.
Were really hurting in depth
in several of our positions,
Graves noted. Our sophomores
are going to have to come through
for us.
Faix, a non scholarship
sophomore from Miami, started
for the first-string Blue team at
a defensive secondary slot, and
intercepted three big passes in
the contest.
Walker, who has jumped right
into the starting halfback position
since Larry Smith has been
* j,
~|||y
Jf
LARRY RENTZ

Runoff Set For Union Bowl

In University Agricultural
League action, Soils Faculty and
Animal Science are tied for first
place, with the season ended.
They will enter a bowl-off to
determine who will face Soils
Graduates for the league title.
For the leagues final week,
Soils Facuyty took high team
series, and high team single
game.
V- M
In individual scoring, John
Fiskell took the high mens game
with a 212, and Nancy Strickland
took the high womens game with
a 165. High individual series went
to Frank Martin in the mens
division with a 172-182-173
series. For the women, Nancy

SHOE REPAIRS
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15 MINS. 5 M,MS M,MSMODERN
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AKU 376-5211

GRAVES WANTS REPEAT n F >^r

moved to fullback, hauled in a
66-yard Larry Rentz touchdown
pass. Ratcliffe, vying with Jackie
Eckdahl for the vacated wide wideout
out wideout slot also caught a TD pass,
and Williams made some big
defensive plays.
Graves also noted that he was
most dissappointed with the
team s showings in offensive pen penalties
alties penalties and offensive pass
protection.
Both complaints seemed
logical after the game. Each team
was consistently called for 15-
yard penalties for piling on, clip clipping,
ping, clipping, and illegal use of the hands.
In addition, the quarterbacks on
either squad were thrown for
losses in numerous situations
when a clean tackle would have
prevented it.
Graves had the most praise for
his defensive units and offensive
stars, Larry Smith and Jackie
Eckdahl.
a
Smith rambled for 103 yards
in his 16 carries, while Eckdahl
looked sharp at his new position
as wideout end. Eckdahl hauled
in 4 Larry Rentz passes for a
total of 54 yards, with one over overthe-shoulder
the-shoulder overthe-shoulder TD grab covering 38
yards.
As everyone could see, Smith
is still our bread-and-butter
man, Graves noted. But now
that Eckdahl is back in shape
after his injury, he looks like
hell make a fine wide-out
receiver.
Hell still be a our second
string quarterback, but hes just
too good of an athlete to keep
out of the lineup.
Right guard Jim my Nelson suf suffered
fered suffered a concussion in the first
quarter of Saturdays game, and
while his condition was consid considered
ered considered serious, he will be ready to
play by the fall. Both of Flori Floridas

Strickland topped the evening with
a 129-165-137 set.
At the end of the second half
of the season, Soils Faculty and
Animal Science are tied for first
place, with Fruit Crops third,
Forestry Faculty fourth, and Ag.
Economics fifth.

TAMPAX
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das Floridas first string offensive right
guards have already been injured
this spring. Mac Steen and Guy
Dennis were hurt earlier in the
spring workouts, but should both
be ready next fall.
j
LARRY SMITH

COLLING
IG COMING
[PAID POL. ADI

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shave
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STERLING
So fine a gift,
its even sold
in jewelry stores.
After shave
from $3.50.
Cologne
from $5.00.
Easantial oil* Imported from Grant Britain.
Compoundad In U.B.A.

Tuesday, April 30, 1968, Hie Florida Alligator,

I Heart Fund Bowling Set I

By ROY MAYS
Al! : gator Staff Writer
May will be Bowling Month
for the Alachua County Heart
Fund Division.
Along with the Men's and
Women's City Bowling League,
the Heart Fund will sponsor a
series of four weekend bowling
tournaments at the Palm Lanes,
2606 Waldo Rd.
The tournament will be a mixed
doubles, best ball with handicap
and is open to anyone except out
of town sanctioned bowlers.
Gainesville sanctioned bowlers
are eligible, however, along with
non-sanctioned bowlers.
Kick off for the tournament
will be this Friday night with
the first game being bowled by
Student Body President Clyde
Taylor and his wife Bunnie, Mrs.
University of Florida. The second
team will be Miss UF Karin Ost Ostlund
lund Ostlund and Student Government

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Phone 376-8036_
11 J- l X

Treasurer, Phil Burnett.
Cost will be $1.60 per couple
for a series of three games. An
additional donation of SI.OO per
person will go to the Heart Fund.
The chief project of the Heart
Fund in Gainesville involves
heart research at the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center with 80
per cent of donations going to
this project.
Trophies for first, second,
third and fourth places will be
awarded to overall winners of the
tournaments.
Hours for the four tournaments
will be 6-9:30 p.m. Fridays and
4-9 p.m. on Saturdays and Sun Sundays.
days. Sundays.

COLLINS
IS COMING
[PAID POL. AD]

Page 11



Page 12

;, Tbe Florida Alligator, Tuesday, April 30, 1968

Gators Top State Ski Tourney
As Tillement Wins Overall Nod

UF proved for any critics
Saturday, that when it comes
to the water, the Gators are tops.
UFs Ski Club, led by Jacques
Tillement, swept past six com competitors
petitors competitors to win the University
Invitational Ski Tournament at
Lake Wauburg.
Florida won the meet easily
over Tampa, Rollins, Polk Jr.
College, USF, FAU, and Brevard
Junior College. The meet rep represented
resented represented all but two ski teams
in the state.
Top scorer for UF was Tille Tillement,
ment, Tillement, who took first place in two
of the three mens events. For
his efforts, he was awarded first
place overall among the men
skiers at the meet.
John Bedingfield took second
place in tricks, second in slalom,
and eighth in jumping to place
second overall. Paul Gallizzi,
also of UF, finished third, with
Chipper Chapman, of Polk Jr.
College taking fourth, and UFs
Alan Ramsey placing fifth.
The meet set one new tourna tournament
ment tournament record for UF. Tillement,
who finished first in jumping,
recorded a 115 jump with a boat
speed of only 32 mph.
In the womens division,
Rollins College took first place,
led by Connie Griffith. UFs Gay
Culverhouse placed second over overall.
all. overall.
The Clubs next meet will be
this weekend at USF. Their next
tournament will be May 18 at
Cypress Gardens.

| JUr\\or\
i To Celebrate Our First Anniversary,
Were Going ALL OUT! I
These Events are Open to Every Student!
I MAY I Special 'New Orleans Style French Menu in our Cafeteria /K
I Sidewalk Pastry Sale 2-4 pm & 6-9 pm
Exhibits and Displays on the Colonnade %
'Psychedelic Elephant 1 Sale Arts & Craft Shop h
Jazz Concert Patio 6:45 pm I
Florida Players Open House union | 0
board 15
Game Room Discounts II
I MAY 4 FREE Movie at Union Theatre (theVlPs) 'm
[ FJtEE Dance 9 pm
_____ ~
AMUaBAHAMA A AH AH AM AH AH AHiABIABI AM ABIAMI AM m

JOHN TILLEMENT
. .Sweeps To Win In Tricks Competition
Tampa Expects Full House

The Fightin Florida Gators,
fresh from Saturdays Orange-
Blue family hassle, have now re reunited
united reunited and their collective
thoughts have turned to the new
square off against the Air Force
Academy on Saturday, Sept. 21.
A capacity crowd is expect expected
ed expected in the stadium which was
christened last fall, and all Tam Tampa
pa Tampa is preparing to welcome the
University of Florida back to town
after an absence of nearly 20
years. The Gators last played

Kentucky here in 1949 on Tam Tampas
pas Tampas Phillips Field. Sponsored
by the Florida West Coast Bowl
Association, the game is con considered
sidered considered a home game for Flori Florida
da Florida as far as ticket priorities
are concerned.

COLLINS
IS COMING
[PAID FPL. ADI

SPORTS

21 Swimmers
Get Letters
The University of Florida has
awarded letters to 21 varsity
swimmers, Director of Athletics
Ray Graves announced today.
The list includes three seniors,
seven juniors, four sophomores,
and seven freshmen.
All-Americans Steve Macri
and Barry Russo head the list
of juniors who will return next
fall for Coach Bill Harlans
squad, who will be seeking their
14th consecutive Southeastern
Conference title.
Seniors earning letters include
Paul Ackerman, West Palm
Beach; captain Joe Scafuti, Jack Jacksonville;
sonville; Jacksonville; and Steve Zarzecki,
Miami.
In addition to Jacksonvilles
Macri and Russo of Paoli, Pa.,
juniors are Richard Ahrens, West
Palm Beach; Bob Bridges, West
Palm Beach; Henry Hough,
Tampa; Andy McPherson,
Jacksonville; and Bruce Page,
Chicago, HI.

TAMPAX
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SI .79
le $1.09
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