Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
O'Connell Move Called 'Prejudicial'
.." ' r. ;

The
Florida Alligator

Vol. 60, No. 129

jfIK
' y /* vT T
(Photo by Nick Arroyo)
PHOENIX!
Fifteen Confederate soldiers roamed campus
on horseback Thursday as Kappa Alphas Old
South Weekend kicked off. The KAs were
not after Yankees but dates. Holding the flag
is Ted Leavengood, behind him is David Al Alfonso.
fonso. Alfonso.

REACT TO SENATE PIEA
Police Deny Snooping

By PHYLLIS BRASCH
Alligator Correspondent
Campus police at student ac activities
tivities activities are for "protection
not monitoring" explained Cam-
Collins Rally
Slated Today
Leroy Collins campaign for
the US. Senate rolls into Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville today, highlighted by a
motorcade and a public rally at
the Plaza of the Americas at
2:30 p.m.
At the rally Collins will talk
on national issues then open the
forum to questions from the au audience.
dience. audience.
UF driving and parking re restrictions
strictions restrictions will be lifted at 2. p.m.
The motorcade is to precede
the rally and will meet the for former
mer former governor at the Municipal
Airport at 1:30 p.m. It will escort
him through town to the univer university,
sity, university, where refreshments will be
-served and a band is to play.
Following the rally Collins
ends his local preparation for the
May 7 Democratic Primary with a
reception at the Gainesville Wo Womens
mens Womens Club at 4:30 p.m.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

pus Police Chief A. l. snuier
Thursday.
In a reaction to the Student
Senate resolution passed last
Thursday urging the "dis "discontinued
continued "discontinued use of police to mon monitor
itor monitor campus speeches, gather gatherings,
ings, gatherings, and assemblies, Shuler
said the basic problem in de deciding
ciding deciding police assignment is "de "determination
termination "determination of intent."
Campus police determine cov coverage
erage coverage by examining the aspects
of each individual activity. These
aspects Include: purpose, le legality,
gality, legality, history, prior problems,
and potential difficulties.
James T. Hennessey, assistant
dean of student affairs, said cam campus
pus campus police officers are respon responsible
sible responsible for protecting faculty, staff,
students, and guests at large uni university
versity university crowds like football and
basketball games.
The resolution also called for
the university "to discontinue its
practice of deploying plainclothes
police officers, stenographers,
or photographers to the scene of
campus speeches, gatherings, or
assemblies."
Dean Hennessey said that cam campus

SG Forms Group
To Study Housing

By DAVE REDDICK
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Body President Clyde
Taylor announced Thursday that
he will issue an executive order
forming a Student Government
housing authority.
The purpose for the authority
is to make sure the students
have some voice, Taylor said.
The impetus for the authoritys
forming, he continued, is a se series
ries series of charges made by Negro
students concerning racial dis discrimination
crimination discrimination in apartments around
Gainesville.
Wayne Fulton and Larry Jordan
of the Afro-American Student
Association have charged that
managers of various apartment
complexes have refused to rent
to them because of their race.
If this is the case/* Tay Taylor
lor Taylor said, I think we need to
get right at it.
Taylor said the authority
planned to speak to landlords
in apartments in the city to find
out what their rent policies are.
We will send in investigating
teams that will sit down with the
landlords and ask them about
procedures, Taylor continued.
The authority also plans to
look into reported discrimination
in favor of married students.
Taylor explained that several
complexes have planned to ini initiate
tiate initiate a new pay plan in which
unmarried students must pay 90
per cent of the years rent within
the first nine months. Married

pus campus police are capable of cover covering
ing covering any disorder that could oc occur.
cur. occur.
"There is no reason for un undercover
dercover undercover agents on the UF cam campus,"
pus," campus," he said, and "to my know knowledge
ledge knowledge no undercover agents were
using the campus for clandestine
activities."
Dean of Women, Betty Cosby,
said, "To my knowledge there
has never been any attempt to
place plainclothes police at cam campus
pus campus activities, nor has my of office
fice office received any photographs
taken by plain clothes photo photographers."
graphers." photographers."
INSIDE
Academics 16
Campus Living 15-16
Editorials 6
Features 12-14
Letters 7
Pork Chop 12
Sports 17-20

Friday, May 3, 1968

students would not be required
to pay this way.
We are going to take issue
with four managers who plan
using this system/* Taylor said.
Taylor said that several law
students are looking into the pos possibility
sibility possibility that this plan does not
conform with the anti-trust laws.
If the charges are proven, Tay Taylor
lor Taylor said, We plan to go to the
source of these apartment own owners*
ers* owners* funds, the large mortgage
companies.
(SEE HOUSING, PAGE 2)

SBI To Test
Dorm Support
By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
David Noble said Thursday the
Student Board of Investigation (SBI)
will canvass dorm areas this week weekend
end weekend to find out how many students
are refusing to sign their housing
contracts.
This is hot a petition/* Noble
said in a letter to the Alligator.
It will be used only to determine
our relative strength.**
The SBI recently launched a
campaign directed against compul compulsory
sory compulsory dorm living. The UF Admin Administration
istration Administration announced several
months ago that sophomores, as
well as freshmen, will be required
to live in dorms, to help de defray
fray defray mortgage payments.
(SEE *SBI, PAGE 2)

POLL *w** s *e***|
Students Favor
| Voluntary ROTC
: :$
.; .v
: By SYDNEY FRASCA $
Alligator Staff Writer $
| Voluntary ROTC Is favored by an overwhelming ;£
£ majority of UF men, a ROTC Commission poll ?£
j: indicated Thursday. :*
In personal interviews with 751 men living in
x dormitories, 650 favored voluntary ROTC while only :§
73 favored the present compulsory program. Twenty- £:i
x four of the men preferred no ROTC program at
;j: all, and foui had no opinion.
Roger Brown, who conducted the poll for the ROTC
£ Commission, called this a strong percentage of the :$
students, and he said this poll will be included :£
x in a report the commission is going to submit to :&
the Board of Regents before the ROTC question comes
:j up in June. %
We are submitting this report to show how the
campus in general really feels about this issue, so
the Board of Regents and students will see eye to £
eye,* Brown said. -g
The sampling included both men who are partici- :g
pating in the ROTC program and men who are not.
Breaking the group into classes, Brown said 375
freshmen were polled, 191 sophomores, 182 men in
upper division and three graduate students. ;g;
? a
I*

By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Managing Editor
UF President Stephen C. O'Con O'Connells
nells O'Connells move to interject the State
Attorney General in the Dow stu student
dent student conduct case was termed
highly irregular and prejudicial*
by a Gainesville attorney rep representing
resenting representing one of the defendants.
Attorney Richard Wilson said
Thursday OConnell's request that
State Atty. Gen. Earl Faircloth
issue an advisory opinion on the
president's right to interpret stu student
dent student conduct regulations is pre prejudicial
judicial prejudicial to my client and to all
of the defendants.
The attorney general normally
does not render any advisory opin opinions
ions opinions when there is an actual con controversy
troversy controversy or litigation is taking
place, Wilson told the Alligator.
Wilson said he was to raise the
same objections when his client,
Tom Sharpless, appears before the
committee Wednesday.
OConnell informed the com committee
mittee committee Wednesday he was asking
for interpretation of the authority
and responsibility of the commit committee
tee committee from the chief legal officer
in Florida, the attorney general.
The committee had rejected a
week ago a directive from the
president which would have allowed
it only to decide whether or
not the students were guilty or
innocent on charges of violating
the Student Code of Conduct.
In issuing his directive, O'Con O'Connell
nell O'Connell said that the committee was
an administrative agency of the
University appointed by the pres president
ident president and as such could only
exercise the authority assigned to
it.
OConnell further stated in his
directive that the university had
authority to discipline students
for misconduct described in the
code without regard to the fact
that civil authorities have or may
Impose punishment for the same or
related actions.
Wilson said objecting to any
participation by the attorney gen general
eral general at this stage of the contro controversy
versy controversy was that Faircloth himself
would be related to a chain of
possible appeals.
If any of the students
is found guilty the first step
is to appeal to the president,
Wilson said, and if the pre prerSEE
rSEE prerSEE OCONNELL/ PAGE 2)



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 3, 1968

OConnell

BOH P*6t OH J
sldent affirms _the committees
findings and recommendations,
the second step in the appeal
is to the Board of Regents and
the attorney general is the legal
advisor to the Board of Regents.
Wilson said any further appeals
would go to the State Board of
Education, of which tlie attorney
general is a member.
O'Connells directive to the
committee to determine only the
guilt or Innocence of a student
and whether the complaints
charging misconduct were in
proper form had met strong
opposition from the conduct com committee,
mittee, committee, which voted 8-3 against
it
*
Explaining his move to bring
Falrcloth into the controversy,
OConnell said he felt it my
responsibility to issue the di directive.
rective. directive.
In my view it is as wrong
to shirk a responsibility as it
is to exercise authority not pro properly
perly properly vested, he said.
OConnell emphasized that

SBI Combs Dorms
To Check Support

FROM PA6E OME
Hie proliferation of off offcampus
campus offcampus housing constrution dur during
ing during the last few years has forced
the Division of Housing of UF to
enter into competition for the stu student
dent student housing market, Noble said.
Rather than trying to make
the dorm more attractive, he
added, not by adding carpets or
telephones, but by lifting archaic
restrictions such as curfews, no
members of opposite sex, no cook cooking
ing cooking in rooms, and eliminating an annoying
noying annoying lack of privacy authorized
personnel* can enter rooms at
will the Administration simply
dictates its needs and demands
cooperation.
If there is a suspicion that
there might be stolen merchan merchandise,
dise, merchandise, for example, he said, an
authorized person could come in.

I ROBBIES I
The Best In Steaks^
Q ^andwiches
|ffl
"COLOR TV & BILLIARDS*
1718 W. University Ave.

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS GET RESULTS I!
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida
and la published five tiroes u ekly except durlnc June, July and August when It la 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, 32001. The Alligator is entered
as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida, 32001.
Subscription rate is $14.00 per year or $4.00 per quarter.
Tbs Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertise advertisements
ments advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which ft constderes objectionable.
lbs Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
lnvohdag typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Advert Is li*
Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not he
responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.

Falrcloths opinion proper
legal authority would serve
as a precedent for establishment
of a host of other presidential
committees on campus.
Neither OConnell nor conduct
committee Chairman J. D. But Butterworth
terworth Butterworth could be reached for
comtnent Thursday.
Sharpless and four other stu students
dents students were among a group ar arrested
rested arrested Feb. 9 during a Sit-in
demonstration opposing campus
job interviews by Dow Chemical
Co., manufacturer of napalm for
use in Vietnam.
The five were subsequently
found guilty of tresspassing and
fined $35 in Gainesville Munici Municipal
pal Municipal Court Feb. 21.
They are now being charged
with disobeying a university of official
ficial official during the same incident.
The Code states that students
who violate the law may in incur
cur incur penalties prescribed by civil
authorities, but institutional au authority
thority authority will not be used in these
cases merely to duplicate the
function of general laws, but only
to protect the health, safety and
academic reputation of the Uni University
versity University community.

But students have all the pri privacy
vacy privacy they want, he said. They
have locks on their doors.
Noble again asked students not
to sign their dorm contracts, which
will be distributed during the sum summer.
mer. summer.
Signing is tantamount to agree agreeing
ing agreeing with the administration that
they have the right to maintain
restrictions and enter rooms, he
said. You are telling them go
ahead and control my life.
If a significant number of stu students
dents students refuse to comply with the
administrations strong arm
method, he said, If they do
not sign their contracts, there is
probably very little anyone can
do about it.
However, Assistant Director of
Housing Phyllis Mable said reg registration
istration registration appointments have been
cancelled in the past for failure
to sign housing contracts.

SG Sets Up Authority

PROM PAGE ONE \
Hie major point that were
going after, in addition to the
discrimination, Taylor con continued,
tinued, continued, is the fact that this
lease plan has three real draw drawbacks.
backs. drawbacks.
Alligator Staff
Meets Today
The Alligator News-Editorial
staff will meet today at 4 p.m.
in our editorial offices.
All members of the news newseditorial
editorial newseditorial staff are urged to attend.
No Will?
Hurry Up!
UNIVERSITY PARK. Pa.
*UPI> Everyone 21 years
old or older should make a will,
advises Helen E. Bell, home
management specialist at
Pennsylvania State University.
Making a will is one of the
most important acts in an
adults life. A will states in
writing just how ones posses possessions
sions possessions are to be divided. If no
will exists, the state will then
determine the division.
With the help of a compe competent
tent competent lawyer, a will protects
persons nearest to an indi individual
vidual individual from legal complica complications,
tions, complications, possible squabbles, injus injustice,
tice, injustice, expense and general un unhappiness,
happiness, unhappiness, she said.
His Problem
YEOVIL, England Motorist Keith Robins, 21,
wrote to Englands Transport
Minister Barbara Castle ask asking
ing asking her to raise the 70 mile an
hour speed limit on the coun countrys
trys countrys roads. He complained he
has trouble keeping down to 70
in his souped-up car.

LITE MY FIRE
FOSTERS 91.50
At trrr ppr m r
1 lft L -- L L

vUqmuMmT
jj

The first problem, Taylor said,
is that a student has no real
choice between a nine or 12
month lease.
If you take a nine month
lease, lie said, you pay 90
per cent of a 12 months rent.
An apartment that rents for
$2,200 a year costs $1,980 for
the first nine months. The other
three months cost only $220.
The second point that we are
ngainst is that the plan calls for
initial payments in August, he
said.
The problem is in September,
when you've got to pay tuition
and books, youre paying a ter terrific
rific terrific amount of money, he said.
The third point is that once the
plan is accepted the landlords may
extend it to married students, Tay Taylor
lor Taylor said.
Taylor revealed plans for a fi financial
nancial financial aid program for students

\ m'wH
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L.et the House of Travel work I BLJH gW SF J§
out the details. 9faks*
Its so easy and so quick. And it won't cost you a dime. So why
get hung up? Let the experts do your worrying. House of Travel.
> *' s 4 ;~ie*
Sj HOUSE PHONi
OF 378-160) |
mm W. UNIV. AVE

involved in law suits with apart apartment
ment apartment owners.
The president explained that a
student with a complaint would
come before the authority and pre present
sent present his case. If the authority
felt the complaint was legitimate
money would be allocated for the
student to hire a lawyer.
The authority would have a law lawyer
yer lawyer on the payroll but would
use him only for consultation.
If the student wins the case, the
owner would have to pay court
costs and the authority would be
repaid.
Taylor said the plans have not
yet been completely finished and
promised to give more details
Sunday.
OLATUNJI
IS
LEGAL!



Severe Illnesses
More Prevalent
In Good Students

By JANE STETCHER
Alligator Staff Writer
College students with high
levels of performance and
leadership are more likely to
develop heart disease, diabetes
or ulcers in later life, accord according
ing according to Dr. Richard E. Gordon,
UF College of Medicine psychia psychiatrist
trist psychiatrist and researcher.
Gordon, in studies with men and
women college students, has
found that high levels of .blood
chemicals associated with
chronic diseases are present in
the blood of above average stu students.
dents. students.
While high achievers, stu student
dent student leaders, upperclassmen and
science majors show the highest
levels of uric acid, cholesterol
and glucose, poorly motivated
students with low achievement
records carry low levels of these
chemicals,' Gordon said. <
Gordon suggests that a simple
blood test eventually might pre predict
dict predict student achievement and
ability.
Such a test would help edu educators,
cators, educators, advisors and counselors
in directing college students to toward
ward toward more compatible areas of
study," he said.
Cancer Drive
In Second Week
The 1968 campus Cancer Cru Crusade
sade Crusade was set for the week of
April 29 will be extended to next
week.
This year's goal Is $2500.
In the current year there is
almost $250,000 in research
grants obtained in part from the
annual campus drive.
Donations can be sent to Cancer
Drive, Room G-l, Reitz Union.

1 COLLING* I
| CANDIDATE FOB U.S. SENATE
j HERE TODAY j
I a 1:00 pm MEET LEBOY COLLINS 1
1 W. AT THE GAINESVILLE AIRPORT
I 1:30 pm MOTORCADE WITH FORMER
I GOVERNOR COLLINS THROUGH GAINESVILLE C
W.
1 it 2 30 Pm MEET CDLLINS AT THE CAMPUS RALLY
I W IN THE PLAZA OF THE AMERICAS
1 + 4:00-6:00 pm vis VISIT WITH LEBOY COLLINS AT
1 THE GAINESVILLE WOMEN'S CLUB RECEPTION
| (PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT)

Most colleges administer stu student
dent student aptitude tests to determine
college ability, but these are not
enough, according to Gordon.
We also must discover the
motivating factors that affect how
a student uses this scholastic
ability.
Multlphasic examinations,
carried out before a student
enters college, would determine
the social, psychological and
physical factors affecting his
emotional make up, his mo motivation
tivation motivation and possible future
hazards to his health," he said.
Gordon said that inexpensive
tests could be used by doctors to
screen out students especially
susceptible to degenerative ill illness.
ness. illness.
They then can be counseled
psychologically and treated
medically so as to reduce their
likelihood of developing dis disease,*
ease,* disease,* he said.
Significant relationships be between
tween between high cholesterol levels
were also found by Gordon in
first born and only children and
in students with a family history
of chronic illnesses related to
high blood chemicals.
Further study of student blood
chemicals will be valuable. In Investigations
vestigations Investigations of the precursors
of these chemicals, uric acid
especially, may conceivably re result
sult result in the production of physio physiological
logical physiological substances for improving
student performances," he
added.

lite my nnr
POSTEIIS 01. GD
it *r y r* -r r r
Hi iii L jL L I i L

THIS SUMMER
Team Will Go To Vietnam
To Set Up University

A team of University of Florida
educators will leave this summer
for Saigon to help plan an edu educational
cational educational program for a new uni university
versity university thefe.
', The program is paid for
by the Agency for International
Development (AID) under a $750,-
000 contract with the University's
Institute of Food and Agricultural
Science (IFAS), according to Dr.
Hugh Popenoe, director of IFAS
international program.
Original plans called for three
IFAS faculty members to leave

/ i
/ M
/ Filet of
/ DINNER sl-19
/
/ FRIDAY NIGHT FROM 5 TIL 9 PM
I In the Dining Room, on the Curb, or Carry Out HHIb
I TWO GAINESVILLE locations
Afflimyfff 2310 S.W. I3th STREET
1505 N.W. 13th STREET /

for Viet Nam on March 1, but
the Tet offensive has delayed
their departure until June at
the earliest," he said.
The team of educators going
to Viet Nam for two years In Include:
clude: Include: Dr. H.B, Clark, profes professor
sor professor of agricultural economics;
Dr. Buford D. Thompson, horti horticulturist;
culturist; horticulturist; and William B.
Llewellyn, assistant county agent
in Seminole County.
Dr. George T. Edds, chairman
of the universitys veterinary
science department, will ac accompany

Friday, May 3, X 968, The Florida Allifator,

company accompany the group for three
months to provide continuity in
the program.
The team is basically respon responsible
sible responsible for planning a new univer university
sity university outside Saigon, initiating re research,
search, research, and constructing course
program, Popenoe explained.
Dr. Clark worked in Indonesia
in 1963-4.
The University of Florida was
chosen for this project because
of its location at the edge of the
tropics where crops and manage management
ment management practices are similar.

Page 3



Page 4

t, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 3, 1968

B'nai B'rith
Hosts Panel
On Judaism
The UF Bnai Brith HUlel
Foundation and the Southeast Re Regional
gional Regional Rabbinical Assembly will
conduct a joint program May 6
and 7 on The Campus Chal Challenge
lenge Challenge to Judaism and Inter Intermarriage
marriage Intermarriage and Conversions: Con Conviction
viction Conviction or Convenience?
The Rabbis of the Southeast
Region will meet with students
of their respective congre congregations
gations congregations at a Monday night din dinner
ner dinner to be held at the HUlel
Foundation, 16 NW 18th St.
Vice President of Academic
Affairs Frederick Conner and
Department of Religion chairman
Delton Scudder wUI extend greet greeting
ing greeting on behalf of the UF.
Presiding at the sessions will
be Rabbi Morris B. Chapman,
Congregation Bnai Israel, St.
Petersburg, President of the
Southeast Regional Rabbinical
Assembly.
Panelists for the evening pre presentation
sentation presentation are Rabbi Morris Feld Feldman,
man, Feldman, Temple Israel, Orlando;
Rabbi Mayet Abramowitz,
Temple Menorah, Miami Beach;
Rabbi Simeon Kobrinetz, Hlllel
Foundation; Rabbi Irving J. Lehr Lehrman,
man, Lehrman, Honorary President of the
Southeast Regional Rabbinical
Assembly, Temple Emanu-El,
Miami Beach.
Latin Club
Holds Dance
The Latin American Club spon sponsors
sors sponsors a Spring Dance tonight at 8
in the Catholic Student Center*
1738 West University Avenue,
across from Murphree Area.
Tito and his Combo will
provide music for the clubs
second dance of the quarter. Ad Admission
mission Admission for the informal event
is $1 for members and dates,
$1.50 for non-members and $2.50
for non-member couples.

T.y. LOS
2 4 9 12 5 REPEAT
CK *BC NBC NCT ZTCMITH 0 f 0
7:00 Wagon Train MOVIE British I*l, f r,, ft,,.
7:30 "wagon Train u= *" VEST-POCKET RADIO SELL-OUT
*2* y The Dance, quality-engineered for best reception
8:00 Wagon Train WUd 'Wld Spectrum ~~ '' beSt tone
West Hayride spectrum ilClil
8:30 Btar Trek Comer Jerry Le i Creative till
9:00 Star Trek MOVIE Suitcase " | SHIPMENT
______ Da s of NET Playhouse
9*30 Hollywood and^Roses* 116 Gunsof" * 9 3 /" 1
Squares e Will Sonnett , 10:30 NET Playhouse" 95
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FEARLESS FORECAST loop, batteries In gftta? earphone attachn) e nt vinyl carrying
We Wont Go NBC News probes into the reasons for I AC\Q ki aa -7
draft dodgers and the methods they use. I 608 N. Main St.
_ vUMlfl 5 Ph. 376-7171
t mm

TUMBLEWEEDS
I ITUMBLEWEEDS,
TUMBLEWEEDS, ITUMBLEWEEDS, IF YOU CAN WHIP
OUR STRONGEST WARRIOR, I'LL SET
YOU AND VOUR FRIEND FREE!.. AND
NOW! ALLOW ME TO PRESENT YOUR
ADVERSARY!: OUR PRIDE AH'JOY!

IN GVILLE SLUM
IFC Starts Recreation Project

By SYDNEY FRASCA
Alligator Staff Writer
Project Begin Here, sponsored
by the Interfraternity Council
(IFC), will provide a youth rec recreation
reation recreation center for Gainesvilles
underprivileged children in the
northwest section.
John Mica, chairman, said the
IFC has rented a building to get
the project started but em emphasized
phasized emphasized that volunteers from the
entire university community are
needed to make the effort a
success.
We came up with the idea
after reading of other efforts
throughout the country to help
the culturally deprived, and there
is a definite need for this type
of activity here in Gainesville,
Mica said.
Work is scheduled to begin on
the building Saturday, a former

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laundry at 711 NW sth Ave., and
work sessions will continue until
the center is ready to open.
When completed, the center
will provide a game area, a tele television
vision television viewing area, an arts and
crafts center and a library, ac according
cording according to Mica.
He said donations of labor,
materials, and volunteers to work
in the center after it opens are
needed.
We need just about anything,
Mica said, and indicated they
were going to contact area mer merchants
chants merchants for support of the pro project.
ject. project.
This is an opportunity for
people who want to show they
care, Mica said.
Persons interested in donating
money to the effort should make
checks payable to Project Begin
Here in care of University City
Bank.

Wed rather have donations of ing on Project Begin Here can
labor and materials, though, call the headquarter, 376-1893
Mica said. or report to work Saturday morn-
Persons interested in work- ing.
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THE EU>rImMU6ATOR

IY TOM RYAN
'' .. THE ONE ANP ONLV*\~/
BUFFALO!



Feminist Demands
Sexual Revolution

By ANN BARDSLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
Betty Friedan, controversial
apostle of feminine equality,
called Thursday night for a
womens revolution to bring
women into the mainstream of
American life. As part of that
revolution, she suggested an end
to sexual discrimination in
schools and colleges.
Mrs. Friedan said a black
power style revolution, violent
not in the physical sense, but
rather in terms of social up upheaval,
heaval, upheaval, would be necessary for
women to be liberated from the
segregation of home and hearth.
Mrs. Friedan spoke in the
Union ballroom as part of the
Project 20 program, which
commemorates 20 years of co coeducation
education coeducation at the UF.
Expanding on the theme that
she has made the subject of the
best-selling book The Feminine
Mystique and numerous maga magazine
zine magazine articles, Mrs. Friedan said
women were losing ground in the
battle for sexual equality.
While men are beginning to
be accepted as nurses, teachers,
and school principals, she said,
few women ever become doctors,
lawyers, or engineers. Women do
the housework of home and
industry, with little hope of ad advancement
vancement advancement beyond a limited ceil ceiling.
ing. ceiling. She warned that soon even
the menial jobs might disap disappear
pear disappear in the wake of advanced
automation.
Mrs. Friedan offered a five fivepoint
point fivepoint program for greater sexual
equality:
Some professions are so
understaffed that they need all the
help they can get. Hospitals
should set up flexible shifts so
that a woman can meet residency
requirements without being on
duty 24 hours and off 24 hours.
Non-essential requirements can
be changed.
Motherhood is not a career;
maternity leaves and sabbaticals
for pregnant women can be set
up. Child care centers would
be good for a child and leave
the mother free to work.
Income tax laws should be
reformed to give exemptions for
care of children. Tax discrim discrimination
ination discrimination against single women
should be eliminated.
A change in looking at the
womans role is necessary. In
Sweden, women and men receive
the same education. They both

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BETTY FRIEDAN
. .Revolutionist
take shop, home economics, and
child care. Men and women share
household chores and child care.
Segregation by sex in the
schools and colleges should be
ended. Men and women should live
in the same dorms, even in the
same floors. Women should not
be over-protected or regarded as
a sex object. They should have
the same privileges and respon responsibilities
sibilities responsibilities as men.
Society, Mrs. Friedan said,
would benefit by the added skills
of women, and by their more
human outlook.
The marriage of the future, she
predicted, will be freer. It will
be entered into for companion companionship,
ship, companionship, affection, and mutual in interest.
terest. interest. Instead of what she called
whining, hiding behind protec protectiveness,
tiveness, protectiveness, and self-pity, a woman
would be the self-respecting
partner of a man.
It will add she said with a
smile a new dimension to human
love.
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Friday, May 3, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



). The Florida Alligator. Friday. May 3,196 b

Page 6

_ The
Florida Alligator
*§BfflKSg|p The Florida Alligator Is A Student Ntwsptper*
KM SteV *Jr
M Raul Ramirez Mike Abrams
jAnU/UCAH Managing Editor Executive Editor
Nick Tatro Paul Kaplan
Neva Editor Sports Editor

Vote Gov. Collins

Be sure to send the
very best it says on the
back of special occasion
cards. It works about the
same in government.
In the race for United
States Senator four men
are presently vying for the
prestigious seat.
Os these four, one stands
head and shoulders above
all the r6st.
That man is Leroy
Collins.
Mr. Collins was the most
popular governor Florida
ever had. He recommended
constitutional revision as
far back as 1955. Although
he pushed for revision year
after year, it was one of
his few failures.
In 1955 alone, he created
a unified commission to
promote the states de development,
velopment, development, established a
non-political merit system
for state employees,
passed a road cojie based
on need, created the Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Expressway Au Authority
thority Authority and raised
teachers* pay.
Up for re-election in
1956, he received more
votes than all five of his
opponents put together.
In 1957, 75 per cent of
his proposals became law.
And what proposals they
were: support of the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Courts school de desegregation
segregation desegregation decision that
avoided the violence that
charged throughout the rest
of the South, programs for
nuclear development, ef efficient
ficient efficient reorganization of
the state administration
and so many more.
In *64, he became the
first director of the Com Community
munity Community Relations Service.
In this position he brought

...And Bob Saunders

We also support Bob
Saunders in his bid for
the 7th District Florida
Senate seat.
Saunders has time and
again shown his interest
and sincere concern for the
UF. He has repeatedly
pointed out how the UF is
being short-changed in
Tallahassee and has ad advocated
vocated advocated better state finan financing
cing financing of education.
A young businessman
who has lived in the area
his entire life, Saunders is
familiar with the needs of
the six-county district he
hopes to represent,
He has vowed to strive

Selma civil rights demon demonstrators
strators demonstrators and Alabama law
to the conference table.
In *65 he served as Un Undersecretary
dersecretary Undersecretary of Commerce.
During this time he be became
came became the Presidents
personal envoy to restore
community relations in
Watts after the riots and to
assist in the settlement of
the national steel strike.
But even with this im impressive
pressive impressive record -- and we
left out much Mr, Collins
is not content to rest on
the past. He is a man of
ideas.
He wants to propose con congressional
gressional congressional reforms that
will nick any future
scandals like Bobby Baker,
Thomas Dodd or Adam
Clayton Powell. He also
proposes to require all
congressmen to make
public all their income.
And he promises to dis disclose
close disclose all his Income volun voluntarily
tarily voluntarily until disclosure be becomes
comes becomes mandatory.
Mr. Collins proposals
read like a blueprint for
progress. But unlike
others, he has proven he
does not make idle
promises.
As Mr. Collins says,
The overriding issue in
this contest for the office
of United States Senator is
leadership. And Leroy
Collins has shown the state
of Florida he is a leader
of the highest caliber.
We at the Alligator are
proud of Mr. Collins and we
urge you, the readers, to
vote for this proven leader
in Tuesdays Senatorial
primary.
Steve Hull
Raul Ramirez

for quality education
true quality education at
all levels and not the po political
litical political hodge podge brought
to the state by Gov. Claude
Kirk.
The time has come for
a change, a change for the
better. We feel that
Saunders* vitality and
realistic ideas will bring
about this change, and we
urge you to support him
in the voting booth during
Tuesdays Democraticpri Democraticprimary.^
mary.^ Democraticprimary.^
Steve Hull
Haul Ramirez

~* r
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PRESS TIME _^BBsaaHaMgaa^=
Learn How jfl|
To Spell 'Jew 1 ||[^
;<_ . : ...-. .., ' j ' t

On the occasion of Israels twentieth
birthday I find myself reluctant on a day of
celebration to have to take time to answer
Mr. Jimmy Bailey's little tantrum in
Wednesday's Alligator.
Personally not merely as a Jew (and
that is spelled with a capital J, Mr. Bailey)
but as a human being I must take umbrage
at your Inflammatory and tasteless little
diatribe on the "Jewish conspiracy" in
hopes that perhaps you may be able to learn
a few things about Judaism.
First of all, Mr. Bailey, John Lindsay
Is not mayor of "jew owned (sic) New
York." Mr. Lindsay Is mayor of all the
people of New York and If New York
is "Jew owned" then that is quite a sur surprise
prise surprise to me. Actually If I owned part of
New York I'd be rather proud, Mr. Bailey,
to be a participant in a city which has be become
come become the center of commerce and culture
for the western world.
There are approximately three billion
people on this earth, Mr. Bailey, of whom
approximately 12 million are Jewish less
than 1/2 of one percent. Statistically they
ought to be among the lost or lesser known
peoples of the earth like the Tibetans or
the Incas. Yet In four thousand years they
have managed to produce Moses, Jesus
Christ, Paul, Spinoza, Freud, Einstein, and
Mr. Salk who has vaccinated you against
polio, Mr. Bailey.
In fact the "lawful and moral" position

GLENN FAKE
Assistant News Editor
T
JIM HOLMES
Copy Editor
JAMES COOK
Edtorlai Assistant

Alligator Staff

you call for on arson and looting in our
cities is a product of the Judeo- Christian
Ethic responsible for the very concept
of laws you seem to want to proscribe
for the rest of us.
It is difficult to think that arson and
looting ought to be punishable by death
but if you want a good idea of how this
system works, I refer you to Plumb's
History of Eighteenth Century England
where the author describes the hanging of
twelve year old children for stealing hand handkerchiefs.
kerchiefs. handkerchiefs. Fortunately our laws have be become
come become more humane.
The ultimate answer to arson and loot looting
ing looting is not strict and immediate punish punishment.
ment. punishment. Mayor Richard Daley of Chicago
is merely another showman who is find finding
ing finding himself under heavy fire from the
more enlightened parts of the American
Intellectual community for his riot con control
trol control tactics of mass arrests and high ball.
You have concluded your little article by
taking "an educated guess," Mr. Bailey
amid your screen of racial slurs and quite
questionable reasoning.
The first axiom of an "educated" man
is that he be a gentleman. You should keep
that in mind.
And I suggest you buy yourself a good
encyclopedia and learn how to spell Jew,
Negro, and Martin Luther King.
Perhaps someday you may be able to
take that "educated guess."

JERRY SILBERBERG
Campus Living Editor
KATHIE KEIM DAVE REDDICK
Associate Editors
JOE TORCHIA
Entertainment Editor



RAVlNGKSSSsssssasaasasS
I Confess
~ /
===== BY DAVID MILLER

Darn. Just when we'd been getting away with it, Jimmy Bailey
went ahead and unmasked us. Well, now that Civil Rights and Judaism
have been exposed as Commie plots, let the Jewish James Joyce"
be the first to confess all. Confession is good for the (Pardon the
expression, Jim) soul.

The International Zionist-
Bclshevik Conspiracy has been
working fanatically for years.
This year we're holding a con convention
vention convention on, of course, Miami
Beach.
Albert Einstein, Alfred Drey Dreyfus,
fus, Dreyfus, Heinrich Heine, Baruch,
Spinoza, Haym Solomon, and I
are among the more prominent
members of the Conspiracy. We
celebrate Pesach by smearing
goyim blood on our doors. Our
No. 1 holiday is Shylock's Birth Birthday.
day. Birthday.
- ./ i
We work hand in hand with
Satan, though we Jew him every
chance we get Boy, I can see
why they use pogroms and con concentration
centration concentration camps to eliminate
us. Can you blame them?
Domestically, Leoi Jones
notwithstanding, we are obsessed
with anarchistic, un-American
traits such as agitating and
nigger-loving.
After all, Emma Lazarus
wanted all them foreigners a acomin'
comin' acomin' to our Anglo-Saxon
shores, so we Polack Jews must
welcome the blacks, even though
the REAL Americans are out
night-riding. Anyone who seeks
pride for the blacks HAS to be a
Communist.
The American Way of Life
means that the janitors cringe
and cower as you walk by 'cause
you're The Man. Keep 'em in
their place; make them realize
theyre sub-human. But the Yids
and liberals gotta keep mongrel mongrelizing,
izing, mongrelizing, spoiling it all.
Well, as a Jewish quasi quasiliberal,
liberal, quasiliberal, I might as well confess
my crimes and, like Howard Levy
and Leo Frank, accept my All-
American punishment. It's time
to start punishing other Jewish
left-wingers. Like Jesus.
Letters to the Editor should
not exceed 350 words. Hie
Alligator reserves the right
to edit letters in the interest
of space.

ALLIGATOR BRAINOSITIES
By LEWIS ROTHLEIN

Its decoding time again. Here
is a piece of paper found from
a criminal caught after a round roundup
up roundup in Chicago. Catch the Shake Shakespeare.
speare. Shakespeare. Can you figure out what
the message says. If you were
a cop, where would you look for
the gangsters?
GEN T E H
,KOJ D I Y
AKZ Y P G
OAE X G R
EWS Q M N
WTN E I M
J
Round about the cauldron gb
In the poisond entrails throw.
Toad, that under cold stone
Days and nights has thirty-one...
There were five possible
answers to yesterday's brairv brairvoslty.
oslty. brairvoslty. I only have room for two:

Bombing
Churches
Is Relaxing
MR. EDITOR:
I sort of hate to pick on the
ignorant and castigate Jimmy
Bailey again, but sometimes ex excesses
cesses excesses just can't be avoided.
Brother Jim, it appears, seems
to have a fine rote memory. Why,
he has memorized the true word
of the Klan as authored by Saint
Bob right down to the last nuances
such as not capitalizing Jews
and fearing New York.
He roost probably blames the
fact that those KA's in ROTC
can't wear beards this year on the
New York Jewish Conspiracy.
The boy must have some good
reasons for hating Jews. After
all, more Southern WASPS go to
church each week than Northern
Jews.
Then again, Jews don't evan evangelize
gelize evangelize their religion, and all good
rednecks know that one's religion
is no good unless he tries to
give it away.
And besides he knows the more
obvious fact that the Jews killed
Christ.
Brother Jim is a prime
example of the failure of Am American
erican American education. In no other
country can a person go all the
way to college with a mynah
bird's mind.
He must realize that his Patron
Saint must despise him anyway.
Even if education has failed in
his case he still can read and
write, a true Klan heresy.
I'm really thankful to the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator for printing his scribblings
and allowing him to prove by his
own pen what an utter ass he is.
As for Brother Jim himself:
Boy, you really must feel in inferior
ferior inferior to everybody to hate so
much. At least, though, you won't
get ulcers since theyre the do domain
main domain of the educated; the ignor ignorant
ant ignorant can always find an easy re release
lease release for their tensions, like
bombing churches.
GIL KORENBLIT, 3AS

1) 9762 2) 9587
1062 1 0 8 7
10, 8 2 4 10, 6 7 4
Have a good day.
Gator Button
m HELP THE
1 MORALL Y fij
W RETARDED IS

(jAdoiamd ViA&wt
There is no hope for the complacent man
,
Freedom Vs. Censorship
Why not let Chester Ferguson
- be editor? Hes the one thats
really running the show.

CONDEMN BSP
MR. EDITOR:
It is indeed a pleasure to sup support
port support your stand, and to join you
in condemning your Board of
Student Publications.
Censorship is an alien concept
to American ideals, and as such,
it must be eliminated.
We are grateful that appro appropriate
priate appropriate officials here at Florida
Atlantic University permit the
Atlantic SUN to have the great greatest
est greatest liberty. On the orders of Dr.
Kenneth R. Williams, FAU Presi President,
dent, President, SUN copy can be killed
only if it is libelous.
We sincerely hope that your
recent episode served as a lesson
to your Board of Student Pub Publications.
lications. Publications. It apparently needed
one.
Were behind you all the way.
808 BURDICK
EDITOR
THE ATLANTIC SUN
A PAY OFF
MR. EDITOR:
I have been nauseated and
thoroughly grossed out by the
choice of editors of the Alligator
for the Summer and Fall
quarters. The whole mess
amounts to a declaration by the
Board of Student Publications
that censorship is superior to
free expression.
Who are the new editors? Why,
of course, Messrs. Kennedy-
Aldrlch (Summer) and Aldrich-
Doucette (Fall). In other words,
the editors who walked out"
have been sufficiently rewarded.
What happened to their resig resignations'?
nations'? resignations'? It doesn't take any guts
to resign when you've got an
editorship neatly wrapped up.
Im surprised that Alper and
Padecky haven't been similarly
rewarded by the editorial over overseers.
seers. overseers. Why not let Chester Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson be editor? Hes the one
that's really running the show.
Perhaps, though, censorship is
desirable. Perhaps we should
have agents of the Florida
Bureau of Law Enforcement
purge the Alligator of potential
boat-rockers. Then we can
smugly sit back as the stu-
Outhouse
Alligator
MR. EDITOR:
Recently I was reading an
article by a student from the
United States who spent a year
at the University of Moscow. He
explained that the students there
were not interested in his Am American
erican American toilette paper but rather
preferred the standard at the uni university
versity university which was torn up pieces
of the previous day's Pravda.
Now, the University of Florida
spends about SI2OO each year on
toilette paper. I have been think thinking
ing thinking that the University could save
this money if a program were
Instituted whereby students here
would use the previous days
Alligator for such purposes.
ERNEST McGILL, 4AS

i vn it iHi n t f *"* *
dent newspaper becomes a a-of
-of a-of the Board of Re Regents
gents Regents and Board of Student Pub Publications.
lications. Publications. Then we can all become
nameless, faceless, machine machineprocessed
processed machineprocessed students, never ques questioning,
tioning, questioning, never thinking.
After all the purpose of a
newspaper or a university isn't
to let the people know. The
purpose is to regulate ignorant
uniformity. But dont' quote me
on that a censor may be
nearby.
DAVID MILLER, 3AS
, CONGRATS
MR. EDITOR:
Tbe membership of the Uni University
versity University of Florida chapter of the
American Federation of
Teachers (AFL-CIO) have di directed
rected directed me to write to you to
congratulate you for the courage
which you displayed in the re recent
cent recent events surrounding the hear hearings
ings hearings of the Faculty Senate Com Committee
mittee Committee on Academic Freedom and
Tenure.
We want you to know that we
share your concern about
academic freedom on this cam campus,
pus, campus, and pledge our support for
you and your reorganized staff
in the effort you must make in
order to sustain The Florida
Alligator as a representative of
the growing American tradition
of free college newspapers.
PAUL L. ADAMS
TEMPORARY PRESIDENT
AFT AT THE UNIVERSITY OF
FLORIDA
SELF IMPOSED
CENSORSHIP
MR. EDITOR:
This furor over the censored
editorial has convinced me of
one thing there should be more
censorship of the Alligator.
No, I am not advocating that
Tlgert, student government or
any other outside body tamper
with the Alligator. Freedom of
the press precludes that. How However,
ever, However, discriminating against
material that is in bad taste is
a self-imposed censorship that
all responsible newspapers exer-
Irreligious
Alligator
Revisited
MR. EDITOR:
I hope the writer of the ir irreligious
religious irreligious Alligator letter didnt
miss church on Good Friday be because
cause because of your failure to list
Churches with services, etc.
Nonetheless Im praying for his
soul.
How many churches are there
in Gay- ness- ville anyway?
Concerning Pierleonl and Tor Torchia,
chia, Torchia, theyre the best thing to
happen to your newspaper and to
future literature.
Wouldnt it have been mature
for church-goer to sign his
name? 1
V -V
MARION DIMAGGIO

Friday, May 3, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

else.
Apparently, the Alligator has
little room for such restraint.
Several former editors ques questioned
tioned questioned the propriety of certain
aspects of the editorial. Editor
Hull paid no attention.
nils is a deplorable situation j
which is contrary to the practice
of many large newspapers whose
editorial viewpoints are set by an |
editorial board rather than by a
single person.
I suggest that the Alligator
diffuse the prerogative of fair
comment and criticism over
several editors. If several people!
find the editorial palatable j
chances are that it will not be
in bad taste.
LANCE STALNAKER, 2UC
NEED HELP?
MR. EDITOR:
Have just read in College Press I
Service of your censorship and I
staff difficulties. Looks to me like I
you were doing the right thing!
and your five editors need a good I
look at editorial freedom and I
students rights and power.
Your board of publications I
clearly violated the USSPA code
of ethics which states that no I
one outside the student staff!
should delete, dictate, or revise I
the content of a publication. Im
glad to see that you stood up to I
them and let your campus know I
that censorship was keeping it I
from its right to know what was I
happening as well as what your I
opinions were.
It is further encouraging to see I
that at least 80 students at Florida I
are Interested in a free press!
and I hope you can get some topi
notch journalists from the group]
of applicants.
In short stick to it Steve we I
support you and offer any pub- I
llcity aid you might need.
. I
KATHY WILLE
EDITOR
THE TORCH
VALPARAISO UNIV.
NOBLE HULL
MR. EDITOR:
We heard of your noble effort I
to protect the right of an edu- I
cated man to state his opinion. I
am not fully behind the advocacy I
of rebellion because it quickly
loses its idealistic intention and
allows hate to reign, but I con- I
demn others for denying Dr.
Jones the right to believe other- I
wise. Censorship roust be I
abolished.
MARTIN EDERI
GREENWICH, CONN. |
Thanks Alligator
MR. EDITOR:
Much sincere thanks to you
for printing my poem, The Time
Between in the April 26 edition
of the Alligator.
I now feel like part of the
University rather than just a
number.
. BILL RODE

Page 7



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information call 3787638.
Evenings. (Al29-3tp)
GERMAN SHEPHERD Puppy
Beautifully Marked female, 6 weeks
old, no papers, wormed.
Housebreaking begun. $40.00 Call
3784065 evenings or weekends.
(Al29stp)
GUNS GUNS GUNS
Inventory over 450 Buy Sell
Trade Repair. Reloading Supplies,
Custom Reloading HARRY
BECKWITH, GUN DEALER,
MICANOPY, 466-3340.
(Alo6tfp)
1966 HONDA 160 Scrambler Rebuii
170 cc. Racing Engine for street or
competition. Treated Lovingly. See
to appreciate. $450.00. Call Nat
372-9390 Nights. (A-126-st-p>
MOBILE HOME l2' x 48' 1966
Titan, Like new, 1 bedroom, large
rooms. Air Conditioning, Carpet
Adequate storage space. 3766487.
(Al26stp)
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)
ALLSTATE -125 cc, 1965, One
year old. Call 372-9219, ask for
David Cable, Room 17?.
(Al27stp)
1966 Suzuki 250 cc X 6, MUST SELL,
Beautiful running condition. Candy
Apple Red, $450.00. Call Paul
372-5646 after 6. (A-127-st-p)
1967 YAMAHA 250 New Engine
Excellent condition. $450.00, 1966
Volkswagen, Deluxe sedan. Radio,
New clutch, $1,275. Ph. 372-3250.
1535 N.W. sth Ave. (A-128-st-p)
LIKE NEW, living room furniture,
couch $175.00, chair $60.00, two
round coffee tables, $15.00 each.
376-1019. (Al2Bloptp)
9
FEDDERS AIR CONDITIONER,
12,000 BTU, 115 V, used two
summers in Indiana. Reasonable. Call
376-5833. (A-127-st-p)
WHITE
H|H|nijmphrey i#
|BOGART
MTMUIIWt
t HEPBURN
r nSfmnnm
ncnmui |

.....
FOR SALE
BEAGLE PUPPY male. 6 weeks
old, AKC Registered, $35.00. Call
378 2982 after 5:00 p.m.
(Al27stp)
1967 TRIUMPH 120 R Excellent
running condition Best offer. Call
372-9200 after 7:30 p.m.
(Al2B3tp)
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)
TAPE DECK Excellent Condition.
AKAI XlooD, with Crossfield
Heads, 7", Mies, 18-1800' Reels of
Scotch Tape. Call 378-2741, 5-7
p.m. (Al2B3tp)
SURFBOARD 9' 6", Custom
Board, Good Condition Need
money. Asking $70.00 or best offer.
Call Ira. 378-7992. (A-128-3t-p)
18' MAHOGANY sloop. Jolly class,
excellent daysailer, good racing
record. New dacron sails, trailer,
$865.00. Call 372-1943, See 726
N.W. 34th Ave. (A-130-st-p)
12 GA. REMINGTON pump shotgun
$40.00. HONDA 305 Superhawk
accessories Reverse Cone
megaphones 515.00; luggage rack
$12.00; sprockets, used, shop
manual. Call 3728091 after 5.
(Al3o3tp)

STARTS '7od BA academy
W AWARD
I WINNER
If BEST FOREIGN FILM"
PLflZfl
i k ft i n Kll I ioTT I
THE BEST MOVIE
I HAVE SEEN THIS YEAR!
-RichardSchickel. Life Magazine
I
i/m

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 3, 1968

Page 8

FOR RENT |
TWO MALE ROOMMATES
NEEDED FOR SUMMER
QUARTER. 3 BEDROOM 2 BATHS
A. C. HOUSE NEXT TO
UNIVERSITY INN, $30.00 per
MONTH PLUS UTILITIES.
378-5646. LAFONTANA, Luxurious highrise
Adjacent to University of Florida
post office. Now renting at low
summer rates for June. 3784134,
376-7534. (B-129-2t-p)
ONE2BDR. Air Conditioned,
furnished apt. to sublet. Ready for
immediate occupancy. Olympia Apts.
$150.00 per month, call 3782292.
(Bl27stp)
SINNERS Sublease 1 Bedroom.
Village Park Apt. for the summer and
be where it's happening. 3
PoolsAC., $125.00 per month. Call
378-2026. (Bl3oltp)
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)
AIR-CONDITIONED 2 br., 2 Blk,
to campus. New Furn., freshly
painted, SIOO.OO per month up to 4
people. Sublet till Sept., 1918 N.W.
Ist Ave. Call 372-2341.
(Bl2BBtp)
UNIV. Gardens One Bedroom Apt
to Sublease for June Aug. SIIO.OO
per month Furnished or Unfurnished.
Call Pete Greenberg 3787354.
(Bl2Bstp)
SUBLEASE F(Tr SUMMER 3
bedroom 2 bath, AC apartment 2
blocks from campus,slso.oo month.
Call 378-7142. (B-130-bt-p;

FOR RENT
SUMMER SCHOOL? Spend it right.
2 bedroom Air conditioned French
Quarter Apt. on pool. Available for
summer quarter. 3786639.
(Bl2Bst p)
FRENCH QUARTER: Well-Kept 2
bedroom apartment to sublet for
summer term, June through August.
If interested, please call 376-0890.
(Bl3o3t p)
TWO ROOMS in private guest house,
back of 1217 S.W. 3rd Ave., block
from campus. AC, $75.00 for one,
SBO.OO for two. 3760894.
(Bl3ost 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)
1 or 2 MALE ROOMMATES Village
Park no. 10; Summer quarter; $40.75
per month; Upper level overlooking
pool; AC also, 1 opening. All of May,
$20.00. Call 378-8221 after 5.
(Bl3o3tp)

( Downtown 6 ofeesvilfe |
I 233 W U'innity 4ve
IN D. H. LAWRENC E S THE
g^OX!
*- nrrwSliL'
BMBWWiWII Heddse Chair Twh 1
A p|Yv li Mv^yvf l 93niH lM
BEST PICTURE F
WINNER OF Bs3 9,30
5 ACADEMY ,]'[,l-l-T.m
awards JMyifh
INCLUDING
BEST PICTURE RMfil
BEST ACTOR I/IWRyI
LO blue auditorium j gold auditorium
HU feature at 1:35 i, feature 6:05 9:45
ijn 3:35 5:35 7:35 sneak at 8:00
MB

Use our handy
mail In order
form.

FOR RENT* |
ON LAKE WAUBERG, 3 bedroom
House completely furnished, 9
minutes from campus, swimming,
boating, fishing, TV, AC, washer,'
dryer. Summer quarter only, $160.00
month. 4663351 evenings or
weekends. (Bl3ostp)
POOLSIDE apartment to sublease for
summer French quarter no. 79. 2
bedroom. Accomodations for 4 only
$43.75. Call 378-8106.
(Bl3o3tp)
AVAILABLE May Tst_£snvenient
garage efficiency Apt. across from
campus at 321 S.W. 13th St. also
comfortable effic. for summer
school. (Bl2Bltp)
SUB L E ASl7~VMIage Park one
bedroom apartment available for
summer quarter. Central AC, 3 pools,
$125.00 per month. Call 378-5448.
(Bl294tp)
WANTED i
ORGANIST Group needs
experienced organist. Rock Soul.
Must have own equipment. Phone
Chuck Weber, 372 9144.
(Cl292toi



WANTED
vsvi:
2 MALE ROOMMATES FOR NOW
AND/OR SUMMER. Wlliamsburg
VILLAGE APT. n 0.24, A/C, POOL,
DON KOZICH 378-1863. NO
FRESHMEN OR SOPHOMORES.
(Cl29std)
WANTED one male roommate for
Landmark Remainder of Spring
term and possibly Summer.
376-0616. (Cl2B3tp)
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 weekdays.

WANT to live in Sin City this
summer? Three senior coeds living in
luxurious Landmark need 1
roommate. Call 378-6494. (C
l3ostp)
NEED one male roommate for
summer quarter in 2 bedroom French
Quarter Apt. No security Deposit
required. $43.75 per month. Call
378-8893. (C-128-3t-p)
1 IheuTwanted 1
MEN NEEDED! UNLIMITED
opportunity for LIMITED number of
Ambitious, MoneyHungry Students
in Florida this summer. No
experience necessary. For
appointment call 372-5020, 3-5
p.m. and 6lo p.m. Thurs. Fri
Only-May 2,3.; Mr. Jan L. Ziegler,
District Manager. (E-128-2t-c)

MOMMY. MOMMY IHI
Con I Go So. OLATUNJI?
Shut Up Junior, You Know
Hes For ADULTS ONLY
He 'PASSIONATE!!
%
TICKETS ON SALE AT UNION BOX OFFICE
MAY 7 UNIVERSITY AUDITORIUM
COMM.^

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

'^.WK'X^y-y.Y.v.v.v.vAwvv.w.v.'.v.v,
HELP WANTED I
v v
REGISTERED NURSES for
permanent 4 to 12 p.m. shift, at
student infirmary, Universtity of
Florida Excellent starting salary,
shift differential and literal fringe
benefits. Equal opportunity
Employer. Call Mr. Mace, 376-3261,
Ext. 3108. (El29stp)
i AUTOS
1967 BLUE CAMARO, Air, Power
steering, VB, 8 months old, will
sacrifice for balance owed.
376-5923. (G-129-2t-p)
ALFA ROMEO RACE CAR. 1965,
1600 Veloce fully prepared. Ist DP
66 Daytona National Fast and
reliable. Henry Matthews 1029 May
St. Apt. 4, Jacksonville, Florida.
32204. (902) 356-4495.
(Gl293tp)
MOTHER'S DAY SPECIAL. 1962
Buick Elect ra 225 Convertible.
White, Pink Leather interior. Auto.
Trans., R and H, full power. One
owner. $850.00 or best offer.
3762771 after 6 p.m. or weekends.
(Gl29stp)
MUST SELL! 1965 Corvette
C o m* r t4bl e. 3 27/35 0,
Air-Conditioned, 4speed, power
windows and steering, disc brakes,
knock-off Mags, AM/FM Reverb.,
Babied by enthusiast. 376-9968.
(Gl2Bstp)
VOLVO PIBOO, 1966, white, black
leather interior, 27,000 miles, Prielli
tires, overdrive, heater. Call
FR63211, Ext. 5568 or FR62509
after 5:30 p.m. (Gl27stp)
59 PORSCHE CONVERTIBLE
1600 D, $950.00. Call 378-6540
Evenings. (G-128-3t-p)

Friday, May 3, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

AUTOS |
1965 V 8 MUSTANG 1400, Excellent
cond.. Will Guarantee, Stnd. Trans,
Heavy shocks. Big Tires, Calf Joe,
after 4 p.m. 372 0164.
(Gl2B3tp)
1963 Corvair'Convertible 4 speed,
good tires, $395.00, Call 372-0619.
(Gl2B3tp)
1960 Falcon, reliable transportation,
$225.00, 376-1019.
(Gl2Blotp)
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)
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)
'55 CHEVY 2 door Coupe. Hot
rodder's delight. New paint. Radio,
heater, Hurst, also miscellaneous
automotive parts, $275.00 cash.
376-0894. (Gl3oltp)
1966 CORVETTE 4 speeds 427
Positraction, two tops 17,000 miles
$3,200. Consider trade call
2849451 after 4 p.m. or write
2048 Pringle Circle Cove Springs
Florida. 32043. (G-130-3t-p)
FOR S A L E, '64 VW-Factory
Rebuilt motor Good Tires, Need
money Approx. $799. Call
372-5281. (Gl2B3tp)
1961 CHEVY IMPALA, Radio and
heater, 2 door hardtop. Metallic blue
and white, 283, V-8. 3 speed,
$425.00 Cash. Call Tom 376-1511.
(Gl2B3tp)

Columbia Pictures presents
t Sidney Fonw^i
X?a raisin in lie sun}
alf CLAUDIA McNeil-Riiky DkPL
im Screenplay by LORRAINE HANSBERRY from her play V
a||jKS|B Prodand oa Ok sUfe by PHIUP ROSE tad DAVID J.COGAN V
fllffl Produced by DAVID SUSSKIND and PHILIP ROSE V,
Directed by DANIEL PETRIE
FRIDAYMAY3 7:00, 9:15 P.M.
Irow|l|j3 FREE ADMISSION In Honor of the
JMHlilkUaEfifl Unions Birthday SAT. MAY 4, 7:00, 9:15 P.M.
)) Main Entrance [
ft GAINESVILLE MALL [
I Curtnlnt 11 sis (Sfardut &4g?
(f 711/ /"All \lf iE 117 S? I After 4:30 R M.| \
1 ''Relax :: ILII BBS I 11
(§7Contin*nl atmosphere i E s ET~ Rovioli Pi §)
[S / Finest in gourmet food A ||| lllj H / Hours: J}}
In jr Imported Beers end Winetr i;|j _* I g -Tl: AM-8:30 PM Mon. Set. j 3(
Service II S M E 4 Serving Continuously Jf. g/
j lUllul
jj Gainesvilles Finest
lj and Most Intimate )j

Page 9

I GATOR ADS ARE A GOOD "BUY. -1
Feature at 9:50
AT ISSUE
^ yes Marijuana fl
In n |IJ|APV
I 1 controversy!
I AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL Mt
jfcrnjn KEVIN COM >attJmwq(H
H* First show at 8:30
to
B tTRAKS MERICMI Blast
I at 11:40 "Weird World of LSD" H



I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 3, 1968

Page 10

Orange and

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

Campus Calendar for Friday, May 3
Friday, May 3
Physics Colloquium: Dr. Richard T.
Schneider, "Uranium Plasma
Research," Bless Aud., 4 p_.m.
Engineering Science Seminar: Dr.
Joseph Foa, "Project Tube
Flight." McC Aud., 4 p.m.
Union Movie': "Raisin in the Sun,"
Union Aud., 7 & 9:15 p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society: "It So
Flappens," Norman Aud., 8 p.m.
Latin American Club: Spring Dance,
Catholic Student Center, 8 p.m.
Spring Frolics: Jack Jones and Buddy
Rich, Fla. Gym, 8 p.m.
Mensa: party. Apt. 12, Landmark
Apts., 8:30 p.m.
Saturday, May 4
Veterans Club: Beach Party,
Matanzas Beach, 11 a.m. Members
and their wives.

CLASSIFIEDS

PERSONAL |
sN*x< x*x*x*x%sxra*Mfl RED NECK is Here (Paid Pol. Ad)
(Jl3oltc)
DOING DISSERTATION OR
THESIS THIS QUARTER? Figures,
graphs, illustrations, etc. Professional
graphic artist. Nancy McClelland
378-4260. (Jl3ostp)
TROLL! Munich drinks to you! Alles
Gute und Liee,-S. Reid.
(Jl3oltp)
RED NECK is Here (Paid Pol. Ad)
(Jl3oltc)
REMEMBER our cartoon
in Wednesday s paper? Our sale
continues EVERYTHING at least
V* off, some 'A off. The Scene Print
and Poster Shop. 1634 W. University.
Next to Carolyn Plaza.
(Jl3oltp)
DIANA: Eating Strawberries, you
know where, just isn't the same
without you. (Jl3oltp)
ATTENTION: Men's 'Cinderella
Type Contest.' Are you Georgette's
Vagabond Lover? If you are, vast
treasures and exotic pleasures await
you. DEMIANS. (J-130-It-p)
ENGAGEMENT RING: Before you
buy an engagement ring come and see
this outstanding value! Compare .45
Karat, round stone of excellent
quality, set in 14 Kt. white gold
setting with two baguettes
$200.00. Retail value over $400.00.
Can arrange suitable terms. Graduate
student represents reliable Miami
Firm. Call 378-4887.
(Jl293tp)
\
THREE CLEAN CUT college males
desiring the companionship of several
or more socially stimulating members
of the opposite sex. Address reply to:
Either Andy, Howard, or Sid, G 3,
3860 S.W. Archer Road, Gainesville.
(J 1283tp)

aey in Savings by tfaalOth...
iw Earns Interest from the IstaMll{lWP Hfll
> 5 1/4 % per year dividend credited semi-annually THT]|
) Minimum dividend earning account only $5.00;!! -1
kINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNIONI
th Avenue at the corner of 12th Street. Hours : 8:00 a.m. 3:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. I

Children's Art Carnival, Union
Terrace, 2 p.m.
Union Movie: "VlP's," Union Aud.,
i & 9:15 p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society: "It So
Happens," Norman Aud., 8 p.m.
Gargoyle Honor Society: Beaux Arts
Ball, Shrine Club, Archer Road, 9
p.m.
Sunday, May 5
Newman Club: general meeting.
Catholic Student Center Lounge,
noon. Election of new officers
Program Office: duplicate bridge.
Union 150 C. 1:30 p.m.
Fla. Cinema Society: "War of the
Buttons," Union Aud., 7 & 9:15
p.m.
Monday, May 6
Hillel Foundation: RabbiStudent
Colloquium, Gillel Foundation
Alpha Phi Omega: Business meeting.

.J.VX B X*X*X*X*X*X-X*X*X*X'X*X*X*X'XX-XXV
LOST & FOUND |
y.
LOST: Alligator wallet. Name
engraved inside. Reward. Call Randy
378-3541. (Ll3o2tp)
LOST: Girl's gold watch left
Wednesday night in the library
reading room REWARD. Call
3723621, Room 245, Susau.
(Ll3o2tp)
LOST: RED OVERNIGHT CASE
(STARFLITE), from Red jeep,
Saturday eve., union parking lot. No
questions asked on return. Reward.
Call 372-3621. Room 114, Helene.
(Ll2B3tp)
fP~ SERVICES
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric Service,
603 S.E. Second Street, 378-7330.
(Ml3otfc)
TUTORING in English by former
high school teacher. Call 3783720
after 4 p.m., ask for Lyn.
(Ml26stp)
SENIOR LIFE SAVING CLASS
starting May 6, between 6B p.m.
daily. Register at Suburban Swim
Pool. 1303 N.E. 23rd Blvd. Between
the hours 36 p.m. Certification on
completion. (Ml292tp)
A GENERATOR or starter
Problem? We rebuild them all. C a J I
J and J Auto Electric. 3788301,
1726 N.E. Waldo Road. Electrical
systems checked free. (Ml27tfc)
GERMAN LESSONS, and for
tutoring. Graduate Ph. D. Language
exam or Undergraduate levels. Tel.
376-7964 after 5 p.m.
(Ml276tp)
CLASS AND PRIVATE intruction:
flute, clarinet, recorder, theory,
beginning piano. Master's degree, 8
years experience. Mrs. T. M.
Oestreich, 378 3430.
(Ml292tp)

BLUB BULLETIN

357 Union, 7 p.m.
Program Office: dancing lessons, 245
Union, 7 p.m.
ASAE: meeting, Ag. Engineering
Bldg., 7 p.m.
ASME & SAE: joint meeting, 211
ME Bldg., 7 p.m.
Am. Institute of Industrial Eng.:
meeting, Reitz Union, 7:30 p.m.
Fla. Engineering Society: guest
speakers, Mr. John W. Anderson
and Mr. Walter L. Revell, 270 Eng.
Annex, 7:30 p.m.
Forums Comm.: Chester Ferguson,
"Legal Structure & Organization
of the Board of Regents and Gator
Amateur Radio Club: meeting,
525 E&l, 8 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for Frolics,
Olatunji and the Gator Gras
Minstrel Show.
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.
MS 102: Thursday, May 9,7 p.m.
Students whose last names begin with
(AL) 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.
MS 204: Thursday, May 9,7 p.m.
All MS 204 students report to Walker
Auditorium.
CEH 132: Tuesday, May 7,7 p.m.
Students whose last names begin with
(AL) report to Matherly 2,3, 4,5,
6,7, 8,9, 10. 11, 12, 13, 14 or 16;
(MZ) to Matherly 102, 105, 108,
112, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117, 118 or
119.
CEH 133: Tuesday, May 7,7 p.m.
Students whose last names begin with
(A) report to Floyd 104 or 109; (B)
to Peabody 1,2, 4,7, 10 or 11; (C)
to Leigh 207; (D) to Little 121 or
125; (E) to Little 113; (F) to Little
227, 233 or 235; (G) to Peabody
101, 102, 112 or 114; (H) to
Peabody 201, 202, 205 or 208; (I-J)
to Flint 110 or 112; (K) to Walker
202 209 211 or 213, (L) to Little
201, 203, 205 or 207; (M) to Little
213, 215,217,219,221,223 or 225;
(N) to Little 237; (O) to Little 239;
(P-Q) to Flint 101 or 102; (R) to
Floyd 108; (S) to Walker
Auditorium; (TV) to Little 101 or
109; (WZ) to Walker Auditorium.
STATE TEACHER SCHOLARSHIP
LOAN HOLDERS: Scholarship funds
are now available. Scholarship
Section, Student Depository for the
Spring Quarter, 196768.
GENERAL NOTICES
ASSOCIATION FOR COMPUTING
MACHINERY: Robert B. Mautz,
Chancellor of the State University
System, will speak at the second
annual installation and awards
banquet of the Northeast Florida
Chapter of the Association for
Computing Machinery on Monday.
May 6, at Holiday Inn on SW 13th
St. His topic will be "Cavemen of
Energy." The social hour begins at 6
p.m. and the dinner is at 7 p.m. The
public is invited. For further
information contact Heinz Dinter,
Ext. 2651.

COLLINS RALLY: Former
governor Leoy Collins will address
an open rally of UF students and
Gainesville residents at 2:30 p.m..
May 3, at the Plaza of the Americas.
Preceding the rally there will be a
motorcade originating at the
Municipal Airport at 1:30 p.m. Those
interested in taking part in the
motorcade should call 3788806.
PLACEMENT NOTICES
STUDENTS MUST BE
REGISTERED with the Placement
Service to interview. Signup sheets

./c* A \CfS- 'N
QjX&ilrlevSy
\ sm/f Vis jK
!_ I | r
gy. -*'ll!/f
## (|, jp> ill4-iW# l H
Bi Jfyf \ Ji
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)
'

are posted two weeks in advance of
the interview date at the J. WAYNE
REITZ UNION Room 22.
MAY 8:
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF
TAMPA. Bus. Ad.
MAY 8,9:
UNITED STATES COAST GUARD
MAY 9:
TRIANGLE STATIONS



'VlP's' Honors Union's Birthday

America's typical couple Liz
Taylor an appear Sat. in the VIP'S at the
Reitz Union theatre. In case you
missed it on television a few
weeks back, the J. Wayne Reitz
Union Films Committee will pre present
sent present it here, free, on the white whitewashed
washed whitewashed wall of the union theatre,
in honor of the first anniversary
of the union. (Yes it's still stand standing.)
ing.) standing.)
The VlPs, which stars seven
Oscar winners, is the story of
nine people on an airline who
find their private world
threatened when the jet is gounded
by fog (remember the High and
the Mighty).
Set in London, the passengers
get well acquainted while they sit
and wait at the VIP lounge and
later at the hotel.
Miss Taylor plays the wife of
Richard Burton (are you believing
this) and is planning to leave him
and run off to Mexico and marry
Louis Jourdan (do things like this
really happen?).
Anyway, Liz Taylor has left a
note at home for Burton think thinking
ing thinking she will be high over the
Atlantic when he finds it.
The plane is delayed, Burton

'Print National
At UF Gallery

This month's exhibition at the
University Gallery, 20th Print
National, is on loan to the Univer University
sity University from the Smithsonian In Institute.
stitute. Institute. The theme of the show
concerns the quality and vitality
of contemporary printmaking.
Tills is especially true of Am American
erican American printmakers whose sub subsequent
sequent subsequent productions are now
presented for comparison with
those seen here three years ago.
This collection of 72 prints
by as many artists, was first
shown at the Library of Con Congress
gress Congress and is the latest of an annual
event inaugurated in 1943.
A number ofprintmakersinthe
show are comparatively unknown,
yet their work speaks with as
much authority as that of the
better-known artists represented

HAPPY BIRTHDAY COEDS.
To celebrate the 20th Anniversary
of the Florida coed, Treaster's
University Enco will give any coed
who presents her I.D. card today a
coupon for a
FREE LUBE JOB
Coupon good thru June 2nd
' r' : r
* -a
TREASTERS UNIVERSITY ENCO
376-9474 926 W. Univ. Ave.

finds the note, comes to the hotel,
and the fun begins. This could
lead to complications.
The situations faced by the
others in this merry little group
are a combination of drama and
comedy.
Orson Welles, one of Holly Hollywoods
woods Hollywoods most influental directors,
(from the days when films were
family affairs) plays a bombastic
movie producer who has to be
out of England by midnight or
face paying a ruinous income
tax. Another character, Rod Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, must be in New York for
a board meeting or lose his com company.
pany. company. The rest of this care-free
group includes Margaret Ruther Rutherford,
ford, Rutherford, Elsa Martinelli, Maggie
Smith and Linda Christian.
There are seven academy
award winners in this film so it
should be good maybe anyway
it is free as part of the Unions
anniversary Saturday night at 7
and 9:15 p.m.
Another of TVs favorites,
"A Raisin in the Sun" will be
shown by the Reitz group this
Friday night at 7 and 9:15 p.m.
only you pay for this one.
In case you missed it this one
is about a not so well-to-do

in the collection.
Showing through Sunday, May
19th, this exhibition presents a
current contrast not only to the
Gallery's very first print show
in 1965, but also provides an
excellent visual reference to
recent gallery offerings by such
modern masters as Picasso, Klee
and Frasconi.
The University Gallery is open
free to the public Tuesday through
Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
and Sunday from 1 p.m. to sp.m.
It is closed Monday and holidays.

LITE MY FIEE
FO3TEES e 1.50
yf m ** v epr \t r
h 1 if H L 3yL i% £
i

'RAISIN IN THE SUN FRIDAY

Negro family who live in a
Chicago flat (so what's new about
this).
But wait the poor family
gets a SIO,OOO insurance check
and what they do with it makes
up the story.
The family agrees that the
widowed Mother Lena, played by
Claudia McNeil, should be the
one to spend the money.
All except son Walter, played
by Sidney Poitier (of course),
agree.
Walter is tired of being a
chauffeur and would rather have
a liquor store, (logical enough).
But then there is sister
Beneatha who needs the money
to be a doctor.
Who will get the money?
You will have to come to the
passion pit of the union to find
out.
Lorraine Hansberry wrote the
screenplay for "A Raisin in the
Sun" based on her New York
Drama Critics Circle Award Awardwinning
winning Awardwinning play.

v
Appropriations for the University of Florida
(DECREASED) $21.00 Per Pupil.
Appropriations for Florida State University
(FSU) INCREASED $112.00 Per Pupil.
This trend must stop now.if the University of Florida is to
continue towards true national distinction. Join with me to
provide the imaginative and effective leadership to bring
realistic funding procedures to the University of Florida.
....
EFFECTIVE LEADERSHIP GETS RESULTS iSSmJ|
SAUNDERS
STATE SENATOR MAY 7th I
(Rd. Pel. Adv.) I

Even if this movie does cost
you 40$ (cheaper than downtown
theatres) its worth it and you
can see the VlP's free Saturday.

Annual Pie-Eatyig Festival
Saturday, May 4th
CO-SPONSORED BY
DIFFER DAN (Wiitgtto)
WORLD FAMOUS SUNDAES, SODAS & CONES
Be there when the winning sorority is announced at noon.
13 FRATERNITY ROW
LI NCOLN HAD A HEAD FOR MONEY I
SO DO GATOR ADVFRTISERS I

Friday, May 3, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

(If the film committee plays its
cards right it might one day be
able to afford a screen on which
to show their movies.) /

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 3, 1968

An Exclusive Interview With
The Creators Os 'it so happens

(EDITORS NOTE: Months ago,
upon learning that it so
happens was scheduling its
second coming for this weekend,
the editorial board of The Alli Alligator
gator Alligator decided to send a well wellqualified
qualified wellqualified staff of 16 reporters,
experts all in the area of theatre
and cinema arts, to prepare an
analysis of this one-of-a-kind
program. Unfortunately, one of
the reporters completed die as as*
* as* signment without resigning. Here
is his report).
Last of a One-Part Series
In order that our readers un understand
derstand understand more fully the scope
of it so happens (which escaped
again tonight and Saturday at
8 p.m. on the big screen in Nor Norman
man Norman Hall auditorium) this
reporter conducted a brief inter interview
view interview with Gerald H. Pfeiffer and
James H. Jobb, co-creators of
the show. Here is that inter interview:
view: interview:
A: (which- will stand for Alli Alligator)
gator) Alligator) I must say that I havent
yet seen your program. I wonder
if you would please explain
exactly what it is.
B: (which will stand for answer
give by the co-creators, who had
-a bad habit of saying exactly the
same thing at the same time)
We want to take this opportunity
to thank all our friends who put
up with the electrical dis disturbances
turbances disturbances we experienced the last
time we had the show. Some
people were shocked to say the
least.
A: But you are evading the
question just like one of those
jackass characters in a Theatre
of the Absurd play.
B: Hmmmm. Very perceptive.
A: Let me rephrase. I must
say that I havent seen your
program yet. I wonder if you
would please explain exactly what
it is.
B: We would like to take this
opportunity to say, No Com Comment.
ment. Comment.
A: You must realize that this
Interview will be worth countless
jn ill ions to you in publicity. After
all there must be thousands of
people reading this right now. Be Besides
sides Besides wanting to know what your
show is all about, they might even

Poetry Corner

on sunliqht, Marti and old women

a hot bowl of sunlight
in the sink;
me in tjae living room
my stale concentration
drilling holes
in the coffee table:
am caught.
in the mundane rhythm
of a trigger-happy spigot
splashbombs
no revelations
bloop-peep
bloop-peep
clock of boredom
oh its cunning
1 suppose
that all these breakables
owe balance to a plastic fork;
that the sun-faced bowl
risks its jello smile.
each drop now
is napalm on my brain;
liberation
is a broken Spanish glass

want to know what it all means.
Think of all those people!
(pause apparently everyone
was thinking of all those people)
B: Listen, Mr. Well-Qualified
Expert in the Area of Theatre
and Cinema Arts, perhaps you
do not realize that we have re received
ceived received more than our share of
rave notices from every point
hither and yon. Why, just last
week the mther (Ala.) Herald
said (ed note: the ccj- creators
quoted this verbatim without con consulting
sulting consulting anything except a small
two-way wrist radio which was
strung through their noses): it
so happens is a good thing. So
dont try to force information out
of us, baby.
A: Well, it appears that I had
better try another method of in interviewing
terviewing interviewing technique The
Compassionate Understanding of
The Other Persons Point of
View. Now then, I agree with
everything you have ever said or
done.
B: We thought you would come
over to our side. Isnt It nice
over here.
A: Lovely.
(pause)
A; Now then, I must say that
I havent yet seen your program.
I wonder if you would please
explain exactly what it is.
B: Certainly. Our show is with without
out without a doubt the unequaled cul cultural
tural cultural gala of the century. It has,
as they say in the Ladies Home
Journal, all the ingredients. We
can't wait until the lights go dim,
the sound comes on and the pro projector
jector projector begins to whlrrr. What a
feeling! What excitement!
A: What ambiguity.
B: Have you ever seen any
Antonioni?
A: Please, a good interviewer
is never allowed to get personal.
About your show, is there any
unabashed sex in it?
B: What kind of question is
that?
A: Well, if the Alligator re refuses
fuses refuses to use this interview, I am
thinking about sending it to Play Playboy.
boy. Playboy. Now answer the question: is
there any unabashed sex in your
show?
B: Two.
A: Pardon?
B: Two unabashed sexes, just
like downtown. You dont know

much, do you?
A: Look here, I am supposed
to be asking the questions.
B: It would greatly enliven the
conversation if you would simply
tell us what you think of our show,
especially since you havent seen
it.
A: Well, why didnt you ask
before. Get a load of this: It
so happens is a veritable gold
mine of originality. Jumping

XJEggTODAYS PORKCHOPtSSS
Jk
]1 Mi Jri
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| Marshall Jones k
kj BROILED BY THE ADMINISTRATION. 13
IQ BURNT TO A CRISP, E/
Sjl SERVED WITHOUT TENURE SAUCE, Q
\1 RESULTING IN INDIGESTION. jP

i am Marti of no titles
invisible spirit being"
breath of all beauty
$ i am Marti \
descendant of Ra Neptune & tut
1 am the emperors white persian cat
i am a periwinkle
scrambling beneath the oatmeal sand
in the wash of the tide
1 slip in and out of jackets
left by tiny marines
and tumble like a star in the wetness
i am a lady bug
(with two dots, please!)
i live in a japanese plum
i am a jenni
of all fleeting things
my footsteps imprinted on air
i am Marti
with eyes Os
immense paradoxical amusement
1 am la vin rose
drink me drink me
the delicate red flow
i am entering you
dulce dulce >
do not define me

gleefully from theme to theme
ment. And I especially like Bob
Shipmans legs in the last
section of A Day in the Life
by the Beatles. Judith Crist,
New York Daily Planet.
B: For your information those
were not Bobs legs.
A: Well, it was significant that
pork chops were not served at
either performance.

By Nick Tatra

old women indulged
indulged in the growing
in the flowing
of their ankles
over the sides
of their shoes
the young women
trade iloveyous
with their mates:
the thick familiarity
dealt quickly
like greasy playing cards
the handshake
in the bedroom
like a carpet
in the bathtub;
only moist birth flesh
under her naval
to remind her
shes a woman;
then to drop it
like a soiled tampon
before the man with glasses
in the leather chair

Weekend
Happenings
By DAVID CHA FIN
Alligator Staff Writer
MOVIES
In the Heat of the Night*
Center theatre, Fri., Sat., Sun.,
1:25, 3:25, 5:25, 7:25, and 9:25
p.m.
Closely Watched Trains
Plaza theatre, Fri., Sat., Sun.,
1:10, 3:15, 5:20, 7:30, 9:30 p.m.
The Fox Florida theatre,
Fri., Sat., Sun., 1, 3:07, 5:14,
7:28, 9:42 p.m.
The Blue Angel State
theatre, starting Fri., features
at approximately 3,5, 7, and 9
p.m.
Raisin in the Sun Reitz
Union Auditorium, Fri. only, 7
and 9:15 p.m.
War of the Buttons*' Union
Auditorium, Sun. only, 7 and 9:15
p.m.
SPECIAL EVENTS
IFC Spring Frolics: Jack Jones
and Buddy Rich, Fri. night, Fla.
Gym, 8 p.m.
Project 20: Showcase, Union
Colonnade, Fri.
Children Art Carnival: Union
Terrace, 2 p.m., Sat.
INTERHALL: Men's and
Womens special meeting, Sun.,
4 p.m. Report to Mens and
Womens Interhall office to find
location of the meeting.
Latin Dance: All are welcome
at Latin American Club Spring
Dance, dress informal, at
Catholic Student Center, Fri., 8
p.m., featuring Tito and his
Combo.
Engineering Science Seminar:
Dr. Joseph Fox, Prof, of En Engineering,
gineering, Engineering, Rensselaer Poly Polytechnical
technical Polytechnical Institute, N.Y., speaks
on Project Tube Flight (high
speed ground transmission), 4
p.m. Fri., McCarty Auditorium.
MENSA: party, Apt. 12, Land Landmark
mark Landmark Apts., Fri., 8:30 p.m.
Bridge: Program Office, room
150 C of the union, Sat., 7:30
p.m.
SPORTS
Baseball: Fla. vs. Kentucky,at
Lexington, Fri. and Sat.
Tennis: Fla. vs. Miami, at
Coral Gables, Sat.
Track: Fla. vs. FSU, here,
Sat.



If these kids dont make it,
neither do we.
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These are big city school children. They are partners
of all who try to build and keep our cities alive with hope
and promise of personal dignity. If we fail these partners,
they will fail, as finally will we all.
To the Bell System, they also are customers and,
prospectively, many are fellow employees. Those we hire
will bring with them attitudes and skills produced by city
, life and city schools. Their qualities will help shape the
quality of our service. And service is our product.
Bell System companies and people are increasingly
engaged to help meet the problems of the cities, especially
those concerning education and employability. In these
areas our skills and other business resources may have
extra value. We shall try to keep our deeds outrunning jit T
our words.
Ni/ -****y+~

Friday, May 3, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 13



Page 14

t, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 3, 1968

PORK Bps*
CHOPS

By JOE TORCffIA
Alligator Feature Editor
You can get anything you want
at Alice's Restaurant
Take Squeege. ...
Squeege Is a girl who's named
alter a dog or something.
She was sitting there eating her
London Broiled contemplating
becomming a baked potatoe
when I (drinking my iced tea)
came over to wish her a
MERRY STRING BEAN AND
HAPPY SPARE RIB
So we talked between bites
about how delicious our food
wasn't and what a beautiful, sun sunshiny
shiny sunshiny day it Wasn't and how the
breeze can kill __
And I ordered another iced
tea (and she a Coke) as she con contemplated
templated contemplated whether she should
leave forever her London Broiled
unfinished.
She was doing her thing and
she wasn't doing it very well
but then one failure is worth
ten million successes.
I want to be your friend,"
I said. I love you very much."
She munched another French
fry.
I want to be your friend, I
do ... I want to be, but to
be your friend, you see, is not t
or cannot be."
Why?" she sipped.
Because to be your friend
is to discover there's no salt on
the mashed potatoes."
I see," said she.
Because I love you very much,
I think, and to love you more
would be disinteresting and
when you are disinteresting, god
eats your soul and I have nothing
left but . ."
But?"
' But constipation."
She chewed on the dead London
Broiled as she laughed and asked:
What's love?"
I sipped my iced tea as she
said quite definitely:
Love is a twenty-six letter
word with one thousand six hun-

OUR MAN IN TALLAHASSEE
"Lets Get The Job Done
Kenneth Buddy Mac Kay is a former University of Florida
student, and a graduate of the UF Law School.
He knows and understands
our problems. He can protect
our interests. He will represent
iflH our case in the capital.
Vote for a leader in the House
May 7 District 30
f Vote Kenneth
State
Be Proud of Your Vote
(Paid Political Advertisement)

dred forty-nine syllables."
That's when the waitress
brought her an unhappy roll with
butter
Her eyes were huge and she
was the only person in Alice's
Restaurant except for Arlo
Guthrie and Frances Freida
Smith.
Her eyes were salty wet as
she stared blankly at the un unhappy
happy unhappy roll for at least a full
second-and-a-half. Then she
picked it up and buttered it with
margarine and ate it as she
swollowingly muttered:
To grant life to an unhappy
man, is like burying a happy
one in the sand."
Poor Squeege, I though. You're
really scrambled.
And, besides, a twenty-six
letter word is no good to a
person who can't read
And when I asked her if shed
marry me, she said she wouldn't
have dessert.
Safety And Savvy
ANN ARBOR, Mich. The better educated a driver is,
the better his chance of stay staying
ing staying alive on the highway, ac according
cording according to a recent study.
Prof. James M. Morgan of
the University of Michigan
said the education-safety cor correlation
relation correlation has to do with seat
belts. He said three of four per persons
sons persons with education beyond
that of a bachelors degree use
seat belts, at least some of the
time. Among the population at
large, he said, only one person
of four used the belts, at least
some of the time.

RABBI-STUDENT
COLLOQUIUM
"Intermarriage & Conversion:
Conviction or Convenience?
MAY 6, 1968 5:45pm
Hide! Foundation 16 NW 18 St.

Paraphernalia by pierleoni

He was telling me about her the
other day and what happened.
Said she went here at good ole
UF for three years and almost
a half. In the summer when she
would sweat when they were doing
things together she'd smell like
very fragile newly-cut shrubs.
That's what he said.
Told me that her hair was
very light to touch in the spring
and that it often smelled during
this season like sunlight and
flowered fields and rain-washed
forest and stuff like that. He
sure did talk like a poet or
something.
Then he said about what she
was in winter and in fall and
he finally came to the strange
conclusion that he could really
tell seasons and time through
her. He said her body and moods
reflected the changes of the year,
like a living calendar or
something. Sounded pretty hard
to believe, all right.
He sure got sentimental and
sort of sloppy about it when he
told about how they got engaged
and about all the promises and
plans they had you know the
kind of stuff.
Said you never would have
guessed a thing like what
happened next could ever have
happened to her if you had ever
known her at all. He acted like
it had been a real shock, all
right.
He didn't say anything for a
while probably trying to get
it all clear and right and good.
Then he began telling me about

LITE MY FIRE
FDSTERE n.SO
m **
1 * * **%*

GATOR ADS SELL

it about how she gradually
quit studying, finally stopped al altogether.
together. altogether. So she left school and*
wouldn't say why and then at
home how she stopped talking
completely and only stared at
people and shook her head and
gently laughed. He said she had
a lovely laugh and added they
had gone together for three years
and almost a half.
Then how she ate only when
forced to and finally tried to
hang herself but one of the stock stockings
ings stockings had a run in it and broke
just in time. Thank God for cheap
stockings he said.

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Finally he said they had to com*
mit her -- all she did was gig giggle
gle giggle and hum a tune and her eyes
would roll around and she looked
like it was all too late and just
not fair.
I guess they'll keep her in
that place a long time and change
her, he commented, and I an answered
swered answered yes, maybe it'll take
them three years and almost a
half to make her stop laughing
and drive her insane and he said
huh and I said it really doesnt
mean anything. Anyway, that's
what he said happened that's
how he told it.



DEL TA CHI
At the DC White Carnation din dinner,
ner, dinner, Denise Valenti was chosen
Sweetheart of 1968.
On May 12, the frat will have
its annual Spaghetti Dinner for
the benefit of the World Univer University
sity University Service.
A new colony is forming at
Georgia Southern with the
chartering of the Valdosta State
Chapter.
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
Sisters Lee Pletts and Beth
Rupp were tapped for Mortar
Board. Bonnie Brown and Judy
Graham are new members of
Savant UF. New officers are:
Fay Milton, chaplain, and Sandy
Ryanp corresponding secretary.
AXO sisters Kathy Hatcher,
Maureen McNish, and Peg Gavan
are Army Sweetheart, Sigma Phi
Epsilon, and Sig Ep sweethearts
respectively.
SIGMA CHI
Newly elected officers are:
Ken Howelf, pres.; Charley
White, vice-pres.; Tom Seybold,
trees.; Andy Hunt. rec. sec.;
Bob Gossitt, corres. sec.
The chapter honored outgoing
president, Gary Martin, with an
engraved gavel.
SIGMA ALPHA IOTA
Officers for this professional
and honorary sorority for women
in music are: Jean Joel, pres.;

______________ .
___ f 1 |
mfiMjrvMV v vo tfjy BHil IMw
The Proprietor will pack it for you, with a minimum of weight, and a wKKKKKm r
maximum of great vacation clothing. From suits, to "black tie, to the
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manteau should contain. Consult this astute travel agent, at once.
#tag *0 Brag ~
13 W. University The Mall I

Alpha To leta

Mary Jane Bowles, vlce-pres.;
Ronnie Lehman, rec. sec.; Jeri
Graham, treas.; and Beth Rupp,
chaplain.
KAPPA A THETA
Lana Harris is on theSAE
Sweetheart Court and entry for
Gator Gras. Susie Clarkson,
sponsored by Angel Flight; Ann
Clark, entered by Arnold Air
Society, are contestants for Gator
Gras Queen. Mickey Luckhurst
is $X Derby Queen contestant.
PHI EPSILON PI
Brother Dave Byron is Phi
Eps debate captain and senior
Joel Handshu was tapped for Phi
Alpha Theta, honorary history
fraternity.
Psychedelic blast-off is
ssssssssssssss
ssssssssssssss
ssssssssssssss
4UifoTOP
cUSSiFiErt
GST
ftSSUIT*
ssssssssssssss
ssssssssssssss
ssssssssssssss

planned for this weekend and the
Purple and Gold banquet for May
18 at the Holiday Inn.
week, as part of a ser service
vice service project, the brothers will
visit Sunland.
SIGMA KAPPA
Sister Barbara Lindley was
tapped for Savant UF. The SKs
and AEPi's work to bring under underprivileged
privileged underprivileged children to Carni
Gras.

UNIVERSITY I
CHEVROLET I
The Students Friend I
10% DISCOUNT I
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ON YOUR ENTIRE RFPAIR BILL
(EXCEPT BODY SHOP REPAIRS) H
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UNIVERSITY CHEVROLET I
ISIS N Mam St Phone 3/6/581 H

S. * y
Student Union Barber Shop
. <:
Ground Floor Studont Union
Hair Styling
Hair Straightening
Razor Cuts
6 BARBERS 8-5:30 Mon thru Fri
8 4:00 Saturday

Friday, May 3, 1068, Tht Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 3, 1968

, happy., NJI
AmiVERSAS fY\
i cocos Jk A
Drill Meet Slated

The ROTC drill field will wit witness
ness witness a long-awaited grudge match
between the UFs Gator Guard,
BUly Mitchell Drill Teams, and
North Georgia College's Blue Blueridge
ridge Blueridge Rifles this Saturday. When
the same three marching units
met for the first time last year,
the Gator Guard and Billy Mit Mitchell
chell Mitchell Drill Team placed second
and third, respectively. In this
years contest, starting at 10:00
a.m., each team will compete
for first and second place tro trophies
phies trophies by performing ten minutes
of graded fancy drill.
All three units have impressive
records. Army ROTC's Gator
Guard has performed regularly
at Mardi Gras and was judged
best drill unit in Florida in com competition
petition competition recently at Sarasota. Air
Force ROTCs Billy Mitchell
Drill Team has also had outstand outstanding
ing outstanding performances at Mardi Gras
and throughout the Southeast.
North Georgias Blueridge Ri Rifles
fles Rifles were declared champions in
an all-over competition of
schools in the East.
Also Saturday, demonstration
drills will be given by two coed
drill units, U. of F.s Air Force

fflffin 'HtSe!
I You Save... |
IWe make new friends...!
1 That's a good deal any dayll! |
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irm
F NORTHSIDE'S m
I GATOR DISCOUNT ASSOCIATION I
[ Join now and SAVE REAL MONEY |
Drive a little, save a lot. |
5
1. 2$ gallon discount on gasoline or |
diesel fuel. 3
If A|| /*|*T 10 % discount on tires, batteries, |
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| w WLI § Free wash job with 15 gal. fillup |
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Conscientious professional care |
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ROTC Angel Flight and North
Georgias recently organized
Army ROTC Sponsor Corps. U. of
F.s Army ROTC Sweetheart
corps does not normally march
as a separate unit.
The match is not without iro ironies,,
nies,, ironies,, One of the U. of F.s cur current
rent current Army ROTC instructors,
Lieutenant Colonel Dover, is a
graduate of North Georgia Col College.
lege. College. And Major Brown, an ROTC
instructor at North Georgia
College, graduated from the
Florida ROTC program in 1958.
These two gentlemen are said to
have mixed feelings over the
event
GATOR ADS SELL

ACADEMICS
news and views ~

By DEE DEE HORN
Alligator St3ff Writer
GRANTS AWARDED
Dr. Thomas Hanna, Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Philosophy Depart Department,
ment, Department, and Dr. David M. Chal Chalmers,
mers, Chalmers, professor of history, were
among 41 to receive fellowship
grants awarded by the American
Council of Learned Societies in
a national competition.
Hannas plans include a book
on morality for the age of 25
or younger. The intentions of the
book are to justify or get rid of
guilt feeling about individual ex experimentation
perimentation experimentation which isnt neces necessary
sary necessary in community morality.
HISTORY
Chalmers begins research this
summer on a cross-cultural and
inter-disciplinary study of Am America
erica America as opposed to other
societies, concerning the per persistent
sistent persistent use of extra-legal force
and pressure to uphold the law
and maintain the social order. He
has completed one book on the
Klu Klux Klan.
The American Council of
Learned Societies is devoted to
the advancement of humanistic
studies in all fields of learning,
awarded this grants for post postdoctoral
doctoral postdoctoral research in the

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humanities and related social
sciences.
ENGINEERING
The UF Student Chapter of the
Florida Engineering Society has
recently been organized. The
goals of the Student Chapter are
parallel to those of the senior
chapter, to promote profes professionalism
sionalism professionalism throughout engineer engineering.
ing. engineering. This will be accomplished
by bringing outstanding people in
the field of engineering on cam campus
pus campus for informal meetings.
John Anderson, Vice President
and General Manager-of Honey Honeywell,
well, Honeywell, Inc. of St. Petersburg, will
talk on Engineering Op Opportunities
portunities Opportunities of today at the first
meeting, May 6.

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Crippled UF Meets
Seminoles Saturday

Saturday's track meet between
Florida and Florida State may
prove to be the most ferocious
battle since the two schools
started competing on the cinders
in 1956.
The Seminoles hold a 7-4
series edge on Florida, but the
Gators have defeated the Injuns
two consecutive years. Last
year's 9.7-48 victory was
Florida's biggest win over
Florida State.
This year may be a different
story for the injury- ridden
Gators. Coach Jimmy Carnes*
squad has been hampered by the
injury bug since the Gators began
the indoor season in January.
Distance star Frank Lagotic,
high jumper Frank Saier, miler
Steve Atkinson, sprinters Barry
Handberg and Tommy Brown and
hurdler Steve Tannen have
missed most of the season due
to various Injuries. Only Mike
Burton and Mike Flanagan will
be able to compete against the
Seminoles.
It certainly has been a tough
year for us," says Carnes.
We have had some outstanding
performances but all the injuries
have affected us as an overall
teamLV
Even without the boys who have
been injured the Gators have had
a strong showing. Florida de defeated
feated defeated Florida State in the Jesuit
Relays and finished ahead of the
Seminoles in the Gulf Coast In Invitational..^
vitational..^ Invitational..^
Waugh Named
Rifles Captain
Jim Waugh, a pre-med junior
from Vienna, Virginia, was
elected Team Captain of the
Florida Rifles for next years
season. Waugh will replace out outgoing
going outgoing senior Toby Muir. He will
be assisted by Lee Morse, a
freshman from Miami.
The election of new officers
followed the All Florida
Championship in which the Gator
team placed second to Miami
but won all the important in individual
dividual individual awards. Muir won the
overall for the second year in a
row with a 277. Waugh was close
behind with a 276 and won the
standing event with a 88. Tliird
place Lee Morses 95 took the
kneeling and Muirs 100 was high
prone.

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BROWN OUT
We have the outstanding in individuals
dividuals individuals that will place high in
the big meets, blit when you meet
a team in a dual meet you have
to have plenty of depth," says
Carnes. Overall I would say
that due to our injuries Florida
State will have the depth ad advantage
vantage advantage on us."
Leading the list of healthy
Gators is weightman John Mor Morton.
ton. Morton. The big junior from Miami
remains unbeaten in the discus.
His latest victory came in the
talent-rich Drake Relays. Morton
will be the favorite to capture the
shot and discus in the FSU meet.
Ronnie Jourdan, who cleared
7-3/4 in the high jump earlier
this season in Tallahassee, will
be favored to capture his
specialty.
The fact that we will be minus
our sprinters should give FSU
a slight pre-meet advantage,
says Carnes. But Im not count counting
ing counting our boys out, we have a great
group of competitors and Im sure
they will make Gator fans proud
of them.
The field events start at 2
p.m. with the running events
set for 2:30.

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Elect...
WILSON BOOZER
Commissioner
. id
Government
PART OF MY PROGRAM TO BETTER SERVE ALL
THE PEOPLE OF ALACHUA COUNTY WILL BE:
1. Complete county wide cooperative Planning
with mutual City-County support and fair
representation.
2. Promote the location of new industry and work
cooperatively to expand job opportunities for
all the people of Alachua County.
3. Add and improve new traffic arteries to relieve
traffic congested areas.

YOUR VOTE AND SUPPORT WILL BE APPRECIATED
(PAtoLAdr.)

Florida Tops SEC
Florida beat Georgia twice (2-0, 9-4) and Tennessee tromped
Vanderbilt twice (9-0, 9-1) while Kentucky trimmed Auburn three
times (5-4, 16-9, 3-0) last Friday and Saturday to spin the Eastern
Division standings of the Southeastern Conference baseball race
as it has not been spun in years. None of the six teams are in the
same spot as a week ago.
Florida replaces Georgia on top now with a 7-2 SEC record and
the Bulldogs drop to third with 5-3. Tennessee is a half game back
of the Gators at 6-2. Auburn fell from second to fourth at 5-5 as
Kentucky re-passed Vanderbilt for fifth on 4-6.
SEC Only All Games
School W-L Pet. W-L Pet.
Florida 7-2 .778 14-8 .636
Tennessee 6-2 .750 14-9- .609
Georgia 5-3 .625 8-7 .533
Auburn 5-5 .500 15-9 .625
Kentucky 4-6 .400 7-13 .350
Vanderbilt 2-11 .154 7-11 .389
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Friday, May 3, 1968, Hie Florida Alligator,

Page 17



Page 18

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 3, 1968

By MARC DUNN
Alligator Staff Wrltar
The Gator Netmen ran their
streak to 40 yesterday with a
6-3 win over the Georgia Bull Bulldogs.
dogs. Bulldogs.
The Tennis team got win num-
Jflfl Ik.
5 ar*

NEELY PRESSLY
Tigers, St. Louis Top
League Standing

- Major League Standings
American League
V
W L Pet. GB
Detroit 13 5 .722
Baltimore 11 6 .647 1 1/2
Minnesota 11 7 .611 2
Washington 11 8 .579 2 1/2
California 9 10 .474 4 1/2
Boston 8 9 .471 4 1/2
New York 8 10 .444 5
Oakland 8 11 .421 5 1/2
Cleveland 7 11 .389 6
Chicago 3 12 .200 8 1/2
Wednesday's Results
California 5 Boston 3, night
Cleveland 3 Oakland 1, night
Detroit 3 Minnesota 2, night
Baltimore 6 New York 1, night
Chicago 4 Washington 1, night

Ei
s
F
o
RI
ENNEKING
ALACHUA COUNTY
SCHOOL BOARD
DISTRICT 111
E lt n EXCELLENCE- IN
U EDUCATION
EIS FOR tFMC,f NC IN
U ADMINISTRATION
En tn EVALUATION OF
ru AIL PROGRAMS
E lt EMPHASIS ON
'* W LOCAL CONTROL
-V E | FOR 1 f 1 C f 1 V 1
E COMMUNICATION
E,. mi IXPAN SI O N OF
* VOCATIONAL ART
E.. rna ENERGETIC
HOND SUPPORT
E ISFO ENNEKING
Glva Alachua The Bast
Vote ENNEKING May 7th
(paid political advsrtlee mtni)
ssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssss
SGATOR ADS MAKE SENSE?<;(;c;
ssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssss

Netters Slam Nos. 39, 40

her 39 by downing Rollins
Wednesday, 8-1.
"This Georgia match was a
real tough one," said Tennis
Coach Bill Potter. "In fact Mls Mlssisippi
sisippi Mlssisippi State beat Georgia without
any trouble, so it looks like we

National League
W L Pet. GB
St. Louis 14 5 .737
San Francisco 10 8 .529 3 1/2
Pittsburg 9 8 .529 4
Cincinnati 9 9 .500 4 1/2
Philadelphia 9 9 .500 4 1/2
Los Angeles 9 10 .474 5
Atlanta 9 10 .474 5
Chicago 8 11 .421 6
New York 7 10 .412 6
Houston 7 11 .389 6 1/2
Wednesday's Results
Philadelphia 7 New York 2,
11 innings, night
Pittsburgh 4 Chicago 0, night
St. Louis 3 Houston 1,12 innings,
night
Cincinnati 6 San Fran 5, night
Atlanta 7 Los Angeles 3, night

are going to be in for a rough
time In the SEC Finals."
UF won four singles matches
and two of the three double
matches, In the Georgia game.
Armi Neely beat Bill Shlppey
easily 6-2 and 6-1. Jamie Press Pressly
ly Pressly handled Norem Holmes 6-2
and 6-3. Steve Beeland ran Into
trouble after taking the first set
6-1. Tony Ortiz kept the pres pressure
sure pressure In the next two sets as
Ortiz won 6-3 and 8-6.
Greg Hilley lost the first set
to Mike Cmaylo 1-6, but won the
second 6-3. Hllley was down
match point In the third set but
fought back to win 8-6. Paul
Lunetta took care of Brant
Bailey In two straight sets 7-5
and 6-2. Mil Sherwood was
beaten by Sam Fuller In a very
close match, 4-6, 6-4 and 5-7.
Sherwood was winning the third
set 5-4 before he went down In
the deuce game.
In doubles competition Neely
and Beeland won two straight
sets from Ortiz and Shlppey. The
second set bounced back and forth
until the Gators finally took It
11-9.
Hllley and Lunetta were beaten
twice by Bailey and Cmaylo.
Both sets were scored 6-4.
Pressly, teaming with Lee
Steele on the number three
doubles team, defeated Holmes
and Fuller 6-4 and 6-1

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AIR FORCE LOGISTICS COMMAND
Wright-Patterson Air Force Base
near
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There are excellent opportunities in
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trial Industrial Engineer applies his skill in the. areas of management systems design, significant
problem solving using his knowledge of the mathematical and physical sciences
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consultant to management in the application of proven management techniques to
increase the effectiveness, efficiency, and economy of Air Force operations. He also
administers and operates in methods improvement and processing engineering. He
receives'on-the-job training in all the forepoing areas and within a minimum of
training time. The Industrial Engineer is given specific assignments relating to the
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commenusrate with his ability.
For further information regarding these challenging and rewarding career opportu opportunities
nities opportunities see your:
COLLEGE PLACEMENT DIRECTOR
or
, , Name
complete the attached and send to: Address
College Relations Representative
Civilian Personnel Division Degree
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Wright-Patterson Air Force Base
Ohio 45433 Air Force Logistics Command
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An Equsl Opportunity Employer
EWACEH (Ind. Engineer)

The Bulldogs had a 14-4 rec record
ord record going Into this match. The
earlier Gator-Bulldog match was
won by the same score when
the two teams met earlier In
the season on Georgia's nome
clay courts.
In Wednesday's match, the Ga Gators'
tors' Gators' lone loss was in the num number
ber number three singles play. Beeland
was downed by Cliff Montgomery
6-4 and 6-2.
Rfllllfli is now 24-5 on the year
with two of its defeats at the
hands of the Gators.
UF will close out the season
against University of Miami on
Saturday at 1 p.m. The Hur Hurricanes
ricanes Hurricanes will be entertaining the
Gators on their home clay courts.
Miami was a Gator casualty
earlier in the season, by a score
of 7-2. The Miami team Is ranked
as one of the best In the nation
and will be out to avenge their
loss.
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GATOR CLASSIFIED ADS



SERIES MAY DECIDE SEC
Gators Begin SEC 'Climb In Kentucky

By PAUL KAPLAN
Alligator Sports Editor
Theres a mountain that stands
about four baseball games high
and Its now perched directly in
front of the Gator baseball team,
Rf
GLENN PICKREN

Sigma Nus Victory
Pushes Title Closer
By STEVE ROHAN
Alligator Sports Writer
Sigma Nu took a giant step forward in its quest for the Orange
League Presidents Cup as it defeated Pi Lam, 6-3, in softball
action Tuesday. The Nus put together seven hits, a walk and an
error to score six runs in the fourth to come from behind and win.
Earlier, the Delts took the life out of Lambda Chi Alpha's drive
to defeat the Nus by defeating the Lambda Chis 9-6. Ken Little Littlequist
quist Littlequist had a homer and two singles and Ford Byrd had three singles
all for the Delts.
Tuesdays action left Sigma Nu with a magic number of six and
could enable the Nus to clinch the cup by the end of softball. The
magic number is totaled by the number of Sigma Nu wins and-or
second place losses needed to clinch the crown.
SAE, in the meantime, beat the Kappa Sigs 4-1 to move within
five points of second place Lambda Chi and put itself in a position
to move into second. Hie TEPS, behind Stu Goodmans double and
two singles, beat the AEPis 7-3 and moved into a four-way tie
for fourth place with Pi Lam, Delts, and the SPEs.
SPE was knocked around by Phi Delt as the Blues scored three
runs in the last inning to the SPEs two to win 7-6. Bill Bond and
John Rice both had two hits for the Phi Delts.
In other Orange action, Phi Tau beat KA 10-4 on two homers
by Charles Riggle. Beta Theta Pi pelted PIKA 10-3, and ATO
squeezed by Sigma Chi 3-2.
In Blue League action Wednesday, the longest game on record
was recorded as the Chi Phis squeezed by league leading Pi Kappa
Phi in 13 innings 10-9 in a game that took two hours and 15 minutes
to complete. Bruce Weeks and Bill Hinson both had three hits for
the Chi Phis and Bob Adams had a homer and three hits for the
Pi Kaps.
Delta Chi beat the TEKES, 8-7 as Ernon Sidaway had a big day
with two hits for the Chis. Rich Erickson also had a double and
and single for the winners. DU pummeled the PEEPS 11-4 behind
Bob Batsons triple and single. 4
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threatening to keep them from
reaching the SEC championship.
Florida will try to dimp one onehalf
half onehalf of that mountain today when
they travel to Lexington, Ky., to
meet SEC rival Kentucky in one
of the Gators four remaining
SEC contests.
As things stand now, Florida
is leading the SEC with a 9-2
record; Tennessee is in second
place with'a 7-3 mark.
This weekend, the Vols will
meet Vanderbilt in a two game
series. After Florida and Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee finish this week of play,
the two teams will meet in a two
game set on May 10-11 that will
most probably decide the SEC
winner.
But the Gators must first get
past Kentucky. Although the Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats have only compiled a 6-6
conference record thus stir this
season, they do have the dis distinction
tinction distinction of knocking off. highly
touted Auburn in three straight
games earlier in the year.
Florida will probably face the
pitching arm of Bill Wright, Ken Kentuckys
tuckys Kentuckys leading hurler. Wright
has a 3-1 record this season,

and his 2.79 ERA places him
among the leaders in the SEC.
The Gators will probably go
with either Glenn Pickren or Jim
Courier in todays encounter,
the Wildcats have no batter
among the conference leaders.
A I j. :
...
[. < *sJ I||yjS B
JIM COURIER

Do You Feel Your
County Judge Should
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H EDGAR
LEO
JOHNSON
for COUNTY JUDGE

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Both have had at least a weeks
rest since their previous outing.
Pickren has posted a 6-2 mark
thus far this year and Courier
has a somewhat disappointing 3-2
record. Steve Arthur, Floridas
leading hurler with a 4-0 mark,
pitched in the Gators 4-1 win
over Jacksonville Tuesday and
may not start in this series.
Floridas leading hitters thus
far are freshman Tony Dobies,
currently batting .353, right
fielder Dale Turlington, .296, and
shortstop Richard Trapp, .337.
Nick Nicosia, the top hitter on
the club, has still not recovered
from his shoulder injury. The
center fielder was batting .531
when he was hurt.
This year, Kentucky has played
the spoilers role, while Florida
has been consistent come-from come-frombehind
behind come-frombehind winners. Obviously,
something will have to give this
weekend.
In the Gators last SEC en encounter
counter encounter they built up what could
be a great psychological impetus,
when they scored three runs in
the ninth inning to win by one
run in two consecutive games.

Friday, May 3, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

V
After their series with Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, the Gators coroe home for
a two-game set with the nation's
leading college baseball team,
FSU. This year the Seminoles are
a strong, consistent team with
every starter batting over .300.
The mountain is there and the
Gators start climbing it today.
Three wins in Florida's last
four contests will Insure the
Gators at least a tie for the SEC
championship. Tennessee must
defeat Vanderbilt in both of their
games this weekend to remain
in contention.

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Page 19



Page 20

) 4 Hie Florida Alligator, Friday, May 3, 1968

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RICHARD TRAPP
There is something about the University
of Georgia which brings out the best in
Gator football-baseball standout Richard
Trapp.
Trapps weekend heroics, the latest in
his single-handed assaults on Georgia
athletic teams, have earned him the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator Spring Athlete of the Week honors
this week.
Trapp started wrecking the Bulldogs last
fall with his fantastic 52-yard TD run
spurring the Gators to a comeback foot football
ball football victory. He continued this a week ago
with a two-run home run to win a baseball
game in Athens, Georgia, 2-0.
Friday he came to the plate with the
bases loaded and the Gators behind, 2-1,
in the bottom of the ninth. He hit the
first pitch for a sharp single to drive in
two runs for a 3-2 win.
Saturday, Trapp singled in Floridas first
run and was promptly walked the next three
times he came to the plate. To add insult
to injury he stole second after one walk
and scored from second base on a wild
pitch.
Other athletes nominated this week
include discus man John Morton, who won
his specialty, in the Drake Relays, and
pitcher Glenn Pickren, who again handled
the Bulldogs.

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lift W. Ilaiv. At.

HOME OF THE ORIGINAL
DOUBLE-DECK HAMBUR6ER
: GAINESVILLE 2035 N.W. 13th STREET
TELEPHONE 578-2304

. Does this
make sense
to you?
X Xr yV
Lets accept the idea that you need life in insurance.
surance. insurance. . now. And you'll need it more as
the years go by.

One of the smartest things you can do now
is talk to your College Life representative.
Let him tell you about the BENEFACTOR;
the life insurance policy that is individually
tailored to your specific needs.
You are a preferred risk that means your
life insurance will cost you less. You can
benefit from deferred deposits.
College Life serves College Men exclusively.
That's why you should get in touch with the
College Life representative; don't wait for
him to call you.
Your CL 1C A Representatives
In Gainesville:
Don Wiggins
Hugh Brooker-Sam Darby
Ed Gibson-Breece McCray
The College Life Insurance
Company of America
Vic McKenzie and Assoc.
4115 N. w. 13th st.
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