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
flip/ 'B*
,gi
I J| Ik Jtt| I
(Photo^^icl^rroyo)
KIRK TOUR
On a walkincr tour of Gainesvilles Negro
ghettoes, Gov. Claude Kirk confronted (top)
Mrs. Carol Thomas, a civil rights activist,
met NAACP President Rev. Wright (middle)
and talked with loungers in a pool hall.
(SEE STORY PAGE 5)
REFUSE TO ENFORCE RULES

Coeds Pressure Tigert

By MICHAEL ABRAMS
Alligator Executive Editor
Hume Hall coeds have been
given freedom to break dorm
rules and escape punishment as
a pressure move against UFs
administration.
The eight member Hume Hall
Honor Council resolved Sunday
to take no further action against
women brought before us for in infraction
fraction infraction of any rules.
The council has unanimously
accused the administration of
denying women students the
right to govern themselves" and
has asked administration of officials
ficials officials to remove themselves"
from the Association of Women
Students (AWS).

Censorship In Fergusons Day

By NICK TATRO
Alligator News Editor
No issue has more plagued
the Alligator since its concep conception
tion conception in 1912 than censorship.
Around this question revolves
the idea of who really owns the
paper and *what its role in the
university community is.
On May 6, Chester Fer Ferguson,
guson, Ferguson, chairman of the Board
of Regents, raised the issue
again. He supposedly spoke
from personal experience
saying he was on the Alligator
staff in his sophomore year.
He was also an associate

Resolving that the adminis administion
tion administion is denying the maturity and
ability of the women students to
effectively administer their own
affairs." the Hume Honor Coun Council
cil Council further has asked the
members of all other women's
dorm councils to take similar
steps."
Iris Hamburg 2UC, a member
of the Hume Council, said that
the councils main grievance is
it has no autonomy its
decisions must be passed on to
the Dean of Women and her as assistants.
sistants. assistants.
Miss Hamburg also complained
that many of the rules the Hume
Honor Council enforces are those
of the administration and are not
written in the AWS handbook.

editor of the Blue Gator, a
campus humor magazine on
the order of the now deceased
Release and the Orange Peel.
Back in my day" Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson said,we were limited
to factual reporting and not
permitted to editorialize."
Well, that just isnt so!
Not only did the Alligator
print an average of three or
four editorials an issue in
the 20s it also ran a letter
page and a columnist. And if
this weren't enough, it ran
quaint little moralisms in the
news columns.

Vol 60, No. 136

Stokely Didn't Show,
But Is Still Expected

By DAVE REDDICK
Alligator Associate Editor
Black Power advocate Stokely
Carmichael followed in the foot-

By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Managing Editor
Florida State University Pres President
ident President John Champion Sunday re referred
ferred referred to the FSU Faculty Pro Professional
fessional Professional Practices Committee
the demands made by students
protesting censorship of a cam campus
pus campus literary magazine article
containing several four-letter
words.
FSU Vice President for Stu Student
dent Student Affairs John Carey read
Champions statement to over 500
students gathered at the steps of
the schools administration
building despite the rainy wea weather.
ther. weather.

Were not even seeing girls
who break housing rules such
as drinking, keeping pets, and
walking barefoot," said Miss
Hamburg. We excused three or
four last week. Were not even
going to enforce AWS rules
failure to sign out, missing cur curfew,
few, curfew, and the rest."
Miss Hamburg said the Hume
Honor Council was empowered
to deal any penalties it deems
fit including none."
Mentioned as interfering with
AWS procedures were Dean of
Women Betty Cosby and her
assistants, Vice-President of
Student Affairs Lester Hale, and
UF President Stephen OConnell.
The resolution will be present presented
ed presented to the administration today.

INTERPRETIVE

So if anything, the Alligator
was more opinion laden than it
is now. So what were the
issues? Much the same as to today:
day: today: Compulsory chapel,
FSUs sportsmanship, race,
student power and radicalism,
drinking and censorship of
publications.
It should be pointed out
that it is impossible to pin pinpoint
point pinpoint exactly which, if any,
stories Ferguson actually
wrote. For in the days when
Ferguson was on the staff, by bylines
lines bylines were not used. So we
are limited to examining only

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

FSU Students
Continue Vigil

University of Florida

steps of Adam Clayton Powell
this weekend when he did not
appear in the University City.
Carmichael was scheduled to
be in town Saturday and Sunday

The students Immediately
voted to continue their four-day four-dayold
old four-dayold vigil on frpnt of the building
until a fined decision is made.
Champion announced his de decision
cision decision at a meeting with several
student leaders, Including newly newlyelected
elected newlyelected Student Body President
Lyman Fletcher and Mrs. Laurel
Akers, the editor of the literary
magazine "The Legend."
The demonstration was trig triggered
gered triggered Wednesday when Carey
prohibited publication of the
story. Carey's decision over overrode
rode overrode the FSU Board of Student
Publications (BOSP), a student studentfaculty
faculty studentfaculty review board that had
previously approved the story.
In his statement, Champion
said he felt the words were
(SEE *FSU PAGE 2)
Cadre Plans
'Columbia'
Revolt Here
By ANN BARDSLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
The University of Florida will
be the scene of a Columbia-style
takeover within "three weeks"
a well-known activist student at
the UF told this reporter Sunday.
The student gave the Alligator
an Interview on the condition
that his name not be used.
He said a cadre now number number(SEE
(SEE number(SEE "TAKEOVER" PAGE 2)

what other people said about
him and the Issues of the day.
There were three hot cen censorship
sorship censorship controversies in stu stusent
sent stusent publications between 1924
and 1930 (the years Ferguson
was here). In 1926 a fresh freshman
man freshman whose first name was
Jimmy wrote a letter damning
compulsory chapel because it
was unfair to non-Christians
and generally inane.
The editors of the Alligator
were invited for a brief talk
with the then-president Walter
Murphree. The next week
(SEE CHESTER PAGE 2)

Monday May 13, 1968

to help raise bail money for
several civil rights workers in
jail.
Local leader Irvin "Jack"
Dawkins is in Alachua County
Jail on a charge of arson after
he was arrested following afire afirebombing
bombing afirebombing several months ago.
Levy Wilcox and Joe Waller
are in jail facing charges of in inciting
citing inciting to riot.
Plans for Carmichael's visit
have been kept secret by mem members
bers members of the Committee for the
Protection on the Black Com Community
munity Community (CPBC) which is bring bringing
ing bringing him here.
Newsmen were told Saturday by
local Black Power leaders that
they would "be called when we
need you."
Efforts Sunday to reach Car Carmichael
michael Carmichael at his Washington D.C.
office were futile.
The president of CPBC said
Sunday that Carmichael had not
cancelled his plans to come to
Gainesvillle.
"He is still on his way,"
said Patricia Davis.
As of 7:30 p.m., Sunday, no
one in the city would admit see seeing
ing seeing or hearing of Carmichael
being in town.
The CPBC promised that Car Carmichael
michael Carmichael would have a press con conference
ference conference sometime during his stay
here.
The Afro-American Student
Association (AASA) plans to meet
tonight in the Reitz Union Ball Ballroom
room Ballroom but AASA officials denied
that Carmichael would be pre present.
sent. present.
Miss Davis said Saturday that
the meeting would be a panel
discussion on Black Power but
that Carmichael would be speak speaking
ing speaking at a local church at that time
and would not attend.

I ijm* a I
FERGUSON
~,1924-1930



:, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May IS, IBM

Page 2

Early Days Os Censorship

tbe Atiiptirir w*s weekly in
the ZCft the Alligator said
it would refrain Iron running
radical" con ments in the
future.
The following week, how however
ever however it daage its mind and
ran an editorial titled, Ed Editorial
itorial Editorial Policy" saying it
would often its column to the
lews of any student be because
cause because it believed in the First
Amendment
Here is an excerpt from a
letter of Feb. 19, 1927 Alli Alligator:
gator: Alligator:
Tndy, we have cause for
a revolution. It need not be
particulary violent, but it
should be a firm and persis persistent
tent persistent revolution. I urge you,
students of the University of
Florida, to join In the good
cause."
Signed, "A Senior," the stu student
dent student was calling for the
overthrow of the Honor Court,
attendence requirements,
student politics, kangaroo
courts and unqualified teach teachers.
ers. teachers. wb& "Would better serve
society selling electric bed
warmers to the natives of
Trinidad."
The Blue Gator was the
subject of a second censorship
debate for its off-color humor
in 1929. Ferguson was on the
staff. At least one professor
wrote President Tigert and
urged the censorship of the
publication.
Tigert answered in a letter.
This letter cannot be quoted
without the permission of the

FSU Students Sit-In

f HOM MOK 'il
filthy* and offensive. He would
not make any commitments to
abide by the committees recom recommendations,
mendations, recommendations, stating that he could
not delegate his responsibility
as publisher of all student pub publications.
lications. publications.
Fletcher told the Alligator a
great deal of student and faculty
support had been generated In

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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR U the official student newspaper of the Untvaraity of Florida
and la published five Ones weekly except during June, July and Auguet whan It la puMiahed
aean-weekly, and duritg student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
Official oplntone of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Uatoa Betiding, UDiversity of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32401. The Alligator la entered
as seooed class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida, 33601.
MmeripMoe rate U 914.00 per pear or M-SO par oodtr.
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Ml ha raapotortMe tor more than one Incorrect Insertion at an advertisement scheduled
to run several tiaras. Mottoes for correction must be given before next Insertion.

Tigert estate but it can be
paraphrased.
Tigert said while the humor
of the Hue Gator was not ex exactly
actly exactly favorable to the UF, the
professor should keep in mind
the freedom of expression
guaranteed under the First
Amendment. He also said
there was a real question
as to whether university ad administrations
ministrations administrations had the right
to censor student publications.
He also questioned whether
it was even practical because
bolder off-campus rags were
bound to spring tg> as a con consequence
sequence consequence of censorship. He
added Oat the VT did retain
the right of Faculty Censor Censorship,
ship, Censorship, however.
But Fergusons statement
of May 6 about the many tim times
es times he was censored by the
was censored by the adminis administration
tration administration is distorted by the
omissions.
For on May 1, 1929, a new
publications board was formed
(Committee on Student Pub Publications)
lications) Publications) composed of two
faculty members, two students
and one elected director. A
charter was also adopted that
applied to the Seminole, the
Alligator, the Blue Gator and
ail other student publications.
The charter created the
committee like a corporation
with each student holding an
Article 3, section 5 reed,
the Board shall allow free freedom
dom freedom of editorial expression."
Article 4, section 3 guar guaranteed,
anteed, guaranteed, any action of this
board may be rescinded or*

support of the students requests.
He said the demonstrations were
peaceful and responsible.
In a statement released Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Fletcher asked the Le Legend
gend Legend be printed as originally
written, and that the adminis administration
tration administration pay for any expenses
resulting from the delay In pub publication.
lication. publication.
Fletcher further requested that
those responsible publicly
apologize to the Legend edi editor
tor editor and to the student body.

any student member recalled
by a two-thirds vote of the
body in a duly called
election."
This recognized student
control of the contents of the
paper. Students were the
owners and the ultimate au authority.
thority. authority. Ferguson's pater paternalistic
nalistic paternalistic statements May 6 as assumed
sumed assumed quite another premise
Administration control
when in fact it was student
control.
The third Alligator con controversy
troversy controversy in which Ferguson
was involved was in 1927. A
columnist named Monroe
Campbell in a Feb. 1927 issue
revived the previous year's
controversy on compulsory
chapel and quotes Ferguson.
His column is about the be behind-the-scenes
hind-the-scenes behind-the-scenes decision of
Editor Angus Laird and his
staff to reject the adminis administration's
tration's administration's advice and run con controversial
troversial controversial matter.
He commends Ferguson for
being so liberal" and using
the Beefstake party to back
the Alligator's stand.
S would seem that Chester
Ferguson has proved a well
known fact that the past Is often
viewed from old age through a
pink haze and that the facts
and their context are forgotten
or only partly remembered.
The point is not that Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson is a hypocrite, but that
his evocation of the past to
justify the present was mis misleading
leading misleading and not based on how
things were when he went
to school.
It is an easy mistake to
make.

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Takeover Planned
In Three Weeks

nee om '^j
I Dg 35 UF students was planning
a sudden takeover of one or more
buildings this quarter. The take takeover
over takeover is intended to dramatize
student dissatisfaction with Uni University
versity University polices and for another,
more practical purpose. He de declined
clined declined to elaborate on this practi practical
cal practical effect of the takeover.
The source said his group was
in contact with the activists who
led the rebellion at Columbia
University, and that 15 represen representatives
tatives representatives of the Columbia group
would be coming to Gainesville
to give instruction in takeover
tactics to the UF group.
Students for Democratic
Society, which led the Columbia
takeover, sent out telegrams to
schools all over the nation from
its Washington offices offering to
help organize Columbia-style re rebellions,
bellions, rebellions, he said.
The Columbia people the
source explained know the tech techniques
niques techniques for barracading, tear gas
protection, and other defense
techniques.
The source said veterans of
the Columbia riots were also to
visit other schools across the
South. The uprising here is ex expected
pected expected to set off a chain effect
spreading to many Southern uni universities.
versities. universities.
The group has not yet
decided which building or

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buildings to occupy. Under con consideration
sideration consideration a t present are Tlgert
Hall, the BOTC complex, or the
agricultural experiment station.
The source would not say how
long the cadre will occupy the
buildings, but said supplies would
be available for a long-term
stay.
He said that the group ex expects
pects expects without a doubt* that vio violence
lence violence will be used to dislodge
them, and Oat Gov. Kirk will send
troops to the campus. If violence
is used, the source said well
do our best to resist. But he
said that be expected our main
objectives to be accomplished
without violence.
The source said that among the
main greivances his group was
protesting were alleged secret
files on leftist students and fa faculty
culty faculty members, curfews, housing
contracts, and supression of free
speech and a free press.
He said his grap is con constantly
stantly constantly growing and represents
a cross section at ages, classes,
and departments.
Tom Sharpless, 7AS, an SDS
member at the UF, said he had
not seen any telegram or heard
of any {dans for a takeover.
Efforts to contact other SDS
members and people usually
identified with the campus new
left** were unsucessful.
The Alligator was unable to
reach SDS headquarters in New
York, or Mart Rudd, leader of
the Columbia takeover.

UF '$ REPRESENTATIVES
Mel Ward Jim Bartlett
Dan Sapp Bill Worsham
Tom Stewart Arlie Watklnson
George Cori



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Monday, May 13, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 13, 1968

Two Cadets
Face Failing
For Walkout
By EVAN LANGBEIN
Alligator Staff Writer
Ira Bruknerand Myron Hauben,
two students who walked out of
ROTC, drill Wednesday, have re received
ceived received enough demerits to
be dropped with a failing grade.
Both received ten demerits for
missing two hours of drills and
an additional five for for con conduct
duct conduct unbecoming of an ROTC
cadet. Fifteen demerits consti constitutes
tutes constitutes grounds for dropping sopho sophomores
mores sophomores with a grade of EW. Bruk Brukner
ner Brukner and Hauben are sophomores.
Whether the two students are
dropped or not will probably
depend on whether or not they
have received additional de demerits
merits demerits before the incident last
week, said Col. Arlo W.
Mitchell, professor of military.
He said he believed Brukner
had received additional demerits
and probably would be dropped.
He did not say about Hauben.
Mitchell could not say why the
students were given five demerits
for conduct unbecoming of a
ROTC cadet." He said this was a
matter decided by the individual
instructors, and he would have to
check with them.
Hauben said he hoped that he
would not be dropped from his
ROTC course. He said he walk walked
ed walked off to express my feelings,
not to collect demerits."
I felt that after an overwhelm overwhelming
ing overwhelming vote to do away with ROTC
that I had to take a stand. I was
disgusted to see that no one else
did so simply because theyre
too concerned with their grade,
Hauben remarked.
I think it is a sad state of
affairs if ROTC or the univer university
sity university feels itself embarrassed by a
student who takes a stand for his
rights. But, I guess thats the way
the university is run, Hauben
said.

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Gator Gras Queen Chosen

By STACEY COLEMAN
Alligator Correspondent
Mary Long reigned over Gator
Gras with all the pomp and
iL m
MARY LONG
. . new queen

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prettiness of a newly crowned
queen.
Mary, sponsored by Pi Kappa
Alpha, won the title of Gator
Gras Queen Thursday night
against a field of 41 contestants
in the Med Center auditorium.
The bevy of beauties strolled
before judges and audience in
fashions they had chosen from
local stores.
The gras queen, who wore a
double-breasted gray vest-suit
from the University Shop, again
donned her royal garb this
weekend to award the trophy
to the winnter of the Gras soap soapbox
box soapbox derby.
For Mary, 3JM, the Gras title
was a first for her. She was
a semi-finalist in this years
Miss University of Florida con contest,
test, contest, and also entered when she
was a freshman.
As Delta Gammas corres corresponding
ponding corresponding secretary, she has also
achieved ROTC sweetheart,
Alpha Tau Omega little sister,
and member of ATO sweetheart
court in her freshman year.

I.V. LOS

KNUCKLES, PLEASE! ... I ONLY
DID WHAT ANYONE WOULD DO
FOR A FELLOW HUMAN BEING
I PONT WANT TO BE A HERO!
HEROISM ISN'T MY BAG! PLEASE!
PONT TELL'EM ABOUT ITt

MARY LONG

The sable-haired junior ex explained
plained explained that along with the fashion
contest the contestants also had
personal interviews with judges.
Each girl had a designated ques question
tion question she had to answer. Marys
was, If you had one piece of
advice to give freshmen, what
would it be?"
Start planning your major
from your very first year, Mary
answered. Search yourself and
decide what you want to do for the
rest of your life and then go after
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Kirk Tours City Slu ms

By DAVE REDDICK
Alligator Associate Editor
Gov. Claude Kirk toured part
of Gainesvilles Negro district
Friday, urging people to be
polite but not pay any attention
If Black Power advocate Stokely
Carmichael comes to town.
Kirk met with many people, in including
cluding including Mrs. Carol Thomas, the
controversial Gainesville civil
rights leader.
Mrs. Thomas several times
challenged Kirk to explain why
he was in town.
Are you here to whitewash
the black peoples' minds? she
said.
Would you prefer we burn the
place? Kirk answered.

'
| No Decision Yet
In Tenure Case
£ By SYDNEY FRASCA §
$ Alligator Staff Writer &
Faculty Tenure Committee has not had time yet to consider $
j:|: an y decision in the Marshall Jones tenure hearing, Chairman Dr.
Paul Hanna said Sunday. ft
Hanna could not say definitely when a decision would be reached, ft
v but said he hoped the committee could meet this week to consider
ft the three motions. ft
'Fhe motions before the committee are that Jones was wrong- ft
ft fully denied tenure, that the question is no longer one of tenure :*
g and not for the committee to decide and that Jones has failed to §
g prove he was improperly denied tenure. $
i* Hanna said that if the committee rejects all three motions, the ft
£: hearings will be resumed with more evidence admitted from each ft
g: side. :£
ft If any one of the motions is accepted, the hearings will be ft
terminated and the committee will make recommendations to UF
ft President Stephen OConnell. yj
jx Jones said he would not attempt to guess what the final decision
ft of the committee might be. $
ft Ill just have to wait and see/ he said. :5

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The Governor continually continuallyurged
urged continuallyurged the people to be polite
and listen to him (Carmichael)
and the whole community just not
pay any attention to him.
Our job is to live together
and get jobs and get ahead,
Kirk said.
Eason there, Kirk said,
pointing to a Fla. A&M gridder,
is the same age as Carmichael,
and Id much rather follow him
than Stokely.
Kirk was referring to John
Eason, one of three Florida A&M
University football players who
flew down with him from Tal Tallahassee.
lahassee. Tallahassee.
Ken Riley and Elroy Moran
were the others who walked with
Kirk, meeting the people, listen-

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ing to their problems.
The Governor often told people
about his 1773 plan.
The plan refers to the number
of a Post Office t>ox Kirk has
rented in Tallahassee to re receive
ceive receive complaints concerning em emoloyment
oloyment emoloyment problems.
If you have any problem find finding
ing finding a job, just write me at Post
Office Box 1773, he told many.
Kirk began his tour on North Northwest
west Northwest Fifth Avenue, considered by
many the center of racial unrest.
Kirk started to enter a bar
but decided not to, saying Ill
lose all my Baptist votes if I
do that.
After walking up the street,
Kirk moved to a restaurant in
southwest Gainesville, where he
was treated to a cup of coffee
and conversion by the owner.
Leaving the restaurant, Kirk
was taken to a low rent apart apartment
ment apartment project under construction.
After walking through the pro project,
ject, project, Kirk went to the Gainesville
Airport and after a short meet meeting
ing meeting with Alachua County officials
took off for the state capital.
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Monday, May 13, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

averages for the winter term.
Gainesville had the highest
number inscribed, 54. Miami ran
a close second with 49 students
and Jacksonville had 20. Seventy Seventythree
three Seventythree other Florida cities also
claimed members.
Nineteen students from out-of out-ofstate
state out-ofstate were honored.

Page 5



Page 6

QTCie Florida Alligator, Monday, May 13. 1968

Til
Florida Alligator
timgKSjx To Let The People Know 99
All Raul Ramirez Mike Abrams I
Managing Editor Eaacutlvc Editor
Nick Tatro Paul Kaplan
Now Editor Sport* Editor
ite non* &**** flotama Mow. otter Mtartal to IMs Imm mjt
teflMt tte optaioa cl tte wter or oortooaiot ate aot MOMMrtly
ttet of tte norite Anterior tteoM apootfloally itetaoteL
Dirty Words

Censorship of student
publications is turning into
a real problem.
Last week, the adminis administration
tration administration at FSU disregarded
the ruling of the univer universitys
sitys universitys Board of Student
Publications and censored
the schools literary maga magazine
zine magazine for the use of certain
four letter words,*
The alleged dirty
words* were used in a
conversation between two
Negro farmers speaking in
the vernacular of the time.
It is very interesting that
the administration of FSU
is so closed minded not to
realize that four letter
words are no longer taboo
but are instead being used
in magazines across the
nation.
Obscene words used to

A Lesson For Students?

In a vainglorious prom promenade
enade promenade for the benefit of
voters, legislators in
Washington, D.C., and Al Albany,
bany, Albany, N.Y., are threatening
dissident youth with loss
of scholarships and loans.
The U.S. House of Repre Representatives
sentatives Representatives Thursday ap approved
proved approved a bill which
menaces the 1.5-million
youths in federal loan,
grant or work-study pro programs.
grams. programs. An amendment
would deny aid to any stu student
dent student accused by the college
administration of disrupt disruptive
ive disruptive action.
Such a broad, ambiguous
threat would serve to chill
freedom of expression on
can us. It would not elim eliminate
inate eliminate the irresponsible,
who "espect neither law nor
reason, but it would dis discourage
courage discourage the honest dissent
of the concerned.

The Alligator endorses
the policy of optional mili military
tary military training, various
times this year has printed
exchange editorials from
other schools holding the
same opinion. Why should
a student who wishes to
come to a state school sup supported
ported supported by taxpayers be
compelled to take military
training? If a student de desires
sires desires military training
there are schools whose

Were Still Waiting

appeal to the readers
prurient interest are ques questionable
tionable questionable but in FSUs cen censorship
sorship censorship case the words
were not used in a pro profane
fane profane manner but were
instead used merely to add
realism to a conversation.
After suffering from
censorship tactics by our
own Board of Student Pub Publications,
lications, Publications, the Alligator
realizes what it is like to
have our freedom im impinged.
pinged. impinged.
It has now happened at
FSU.
We believe that the time
has come for the adminis administration
tration administration at FSU to reverse
their stand and allow the
article to run.
Free press among state
universities is very sick.
Lets not let it die.

In effect, Congress would
suspend the Bill of Rights
for students. They would
suffer penalty without due
process of law. Not a court
of justice, but the word of
a college administrator
would convict the student
and sentence him to per permanent
manent permanent ineligibility for fi financial
nancial financial aid.
The proper course it to
approach activism without
fear, but with confidence
in the basic character of
American youth, and with
the capacity to see prob problems
lems problems as students see them.
Nothing is solved by sub subverting
verting subverting freedom in the
name of order.
The U.S. Senate should
reject the repressive
House amendments.
St. Petersburg Times

prime object is instruction
in military tactics. There
are some who wish to have
a basic military course, but
the greater majority do
not. Why should the
majority have to take such
training if they do not de desire
sire desire it?
reprinted from the Florida
Alligator -- April 12,1930
( The year Chester
Ferguson graduated.)

11 I yte / /
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W ~ 't* y j jKr
cr+ |i(Mi t fmm w |%o
- Look! A Spending Cut!**
Reactionary Regents
x * f
1 JOEL STARKEY

The basic aim of a University Board
of Regents should be to free the student
from outside restrictions on his capacity
to use his reason for solving moral, po political
litical political and socio-economic problems. Its
purpose should be to foster and promote
a sense of ENLIGHTENMENT without those
whom it serves.
The basic idea underlying all tendencies
of enlightenment is the conviction that
human understanding is capable, BY ITS
OWN POWER and without recourse to
authoritarian assistance, of comprehending
the system of the world in all its different
aspects.
The basic aim of our Board of Regents
seems to be diametrically opposed to pro promoting
moting promoting such a sense of enlightenment. The
most recent indication of this fact are
the recent statements issued forth by Board
chairman Ferguson who is more concerned
with compulsory ROTC, censorship, and
utilizing students to the fullest extent pos possible.
sible. possible.
Other examples of this perverted aim of
university education being perpetuated by
The Regents are the secret agents who have
invaded our campus, the secret files being
maintained by' certain administration of officials,
ficials, officials, and the treatment afforded Mar Marshall
shall Marshall B. Jones.
To those familiar with the local scene it
has been clear from the beginning that
the Jones tenure case was only another
example of the extremes to which our ad administration
ministration administration in conjunction with the Board
of Regents will go in an effort to impose
its will upon students and professors. One
can only speculate as to what the Regents
ulterior purposes are.
Is it trying to implement a system of
authoritarian control by which it alone
will be able to control and create the
content of thought within the university
system? Or is it trying to hold together
the remnants of an authoritarian structure
which is being shattered by its own abuses'?

Whatever the case may be the current
crusade being led by Chester and the boys
is not only a vicious attack against the
lndividual* and his political beliefs, but
is also an attack on the very nature of
the University itself. It confirms the view
that radicals have been espousing for
several years now. it confirms the fear
held by many that the main concern of
this university system Is passing along the
morality of the middle class" and even
the morality of the potpourri we call
Western society.
By Its own actions the Board of Regents
has confirmed the view held by many
campus professors. The view that the pur purpose
pose purpose of this university is to act as a second
household or church for the young man
away from home and, therefore, Is to be
nothing more than a playground for
swingers, neo-phyte drinkers, and pledge
classes.
The Important point to remember is this:
If the students and professors of this univer university
sity university ever attempt a coup d'etat such as
recently occured at Columbia University,
It wont be because they have latched
vjn to another cguse or because they have
become flaming liberals turned tyrants';
but It will be because the Board of Regents
have closed all channels of communication
and thus eliminated the alternative (de (democracy)
mocracy) (democracy) to such action as university
seizure.
And I hope the Regents realize that once
democracy is abolished the path towards
rebellion and, eventually, revolution
becomes quite narrow especially in a
country where the people are oriented to towards
wards towards a democratic way of life.
It is a well known libertarian principle
that the state exists as a method of pro providing
viding providing the individual with a milieu in which
he can realize his own potentialities. When
it fails in this mission it is the duty of
the people to either abolish it or drastically
modify it.



%V.%V.V -M.m:o>Xo>.mXmXOaW.VVv/AV
AUTOCRAT OF THE
REGENTS TABLE
Has anyone thought of
keeping a 'police file* on Ches Chester?
ter? Chester? Can anyone verify that
Chester Ferguson has ever
read the Constitution of the
United States and its Amend Amendments
ments Amendments in toto?**
DESPOT
MR. EDITOR:
Despot: an absolute ruler. A
tyrant. Inexorable: that cannot
be influenced by persuasion or
entreaty. Chester Ferguson: an
inexorable despot.
College is a place where
scholars . discuss without
peril their theories, their prob problems.*
lems.* problems.* Uncle Chester forgot to
add if their theories and prob problems
lems problems do not in any form question
the status quo.** But really,
scholars can speak completely
without peril if you don't be believe
lieve believe it, ask Dr. Marshall Jones.
When Uncle Chester said, I
am a great believer in academic
and personal freedom,* he forgot
to add, I just havent decided
to grant this to anyone yet.**
You admit that the UF is
destined to become one of the
great .universities in the nation.**
This may well be, and one sug suggestion
gestion suggestion to you Mr. Ferguson
a major and first step toward
that goal leave.
DOUG OLANDER
CHAIRMAN CHESTER
MR. EDITOR:
Time: 1918: Moscow students
went to the army in school for
the freedom of their fatherland;
in search of truth. It was manda mandatory.
tory. mandatory. There were no conscien conscientious
tious conscientious objectors.
1948: Peking students join in
the red guard for the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Peoples Republic of China
in search of truth and freedom
for their fatherland. They were
expected to. Individuals were
sneered at.
1968; University of Florida
students went to Chester Fer Fergusons
gusons Fergusons ROTC in His search for
truth and freedom for their
fatherland. Individuals are also
sneered at. Conscientious Ob Objectors
jectors Objectors are not allowed and it
is compulsory. Chester Fergu Fergusons
sons Fergusons Central Committee reigns
over all. They are the only
authority.
Has anyone thought of keeping
a Police File** on Chester? Can
anyone verify that Chester Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson has ever read the Con Constitution
stitution Constitution of the United States and
its Amendments in toto? When
Mr. Ferguson speaks, can anyone
differentiate between his ad advocacy
vocacy advocacy of limited freedoms
and the militaristic totalitarian
state of this university?
Is 1984 only 16 years away?
ROBERT F. SOKOL (TRUTHFUL
CO IN MILITARY ALTERNA ALTERNATIVE
TIVE ALTERNATIVE SERVICE)
FRANCES F. SOKOL, 3ED
TOTALITARIAN
MR. EDITOR:
When both faculty and students
have voted to end mandatory
ROTC, and the University Presi President
dent President also has endorsed their view,
Mr. Fergusons reply is: We
are going to have mandatory
ROTC.** And what of these op opposing
posing opposing views? Authority must
rest somewhere,** declares Mr.
Ferguson.
I am a great believer in aca academic
demic academic and personal freedom,

Readers React To Ferguson

said Mr. Ferguson. How strange
that these words move Ferguson
to censorship of educational TV:
Only responsible material must
be put on TV.*
Perhaps some of us on the
faculty should offer courses in
how to translate Fergusonian
messages out of this obfuscating
Jeffersonian rhetoric into the
Jingo lingo of totalitarianism,
where they belong. We certainly
owe it to the students and to
ourselves to do something about
it.
c
JAMES MILLIKAN
ASST PROF., PHILOSOPHY
MEIN FUEHRER
MR. EDITOR:
One so eagerly awaits the hack hackneyed,
neyed, hackneyed, yet, the threatening. How
one wishes and longs to
experience fully, universally,
temporaneously the joys of pre prewar
war prewar Deutschland. Oh for the
shelter of the true emblem of
academic and personal freedom.
Hell, Mein Fuehrer!
How nice to be a saucy gander.
Better than a goose. What is good
for some one Js good for some
all!! I cant imagine where a
group of intellectual people would
want to be dicatated by an or organizer.
ganizer. organizer. Then a disorganized?
Hell Mein Herr! Mein Fuehrer!
Pity the times or the country are
behind or beyond you. You might
examine the heightened pro proficiency
ficiency proficiency in drill and classroom in
evidence in previously compul compulsory,
sory, compulsory, now voluntary, ROTC pro programs
grams programs in universities outside
those of Florida. You might in inspect
spect inspect the actual detrimental
effects of censorship attempts of
the past, and, moreover, learn
from the knowledge. You night be
a little less narrow or sweeping
in your narrowness. You might
Inspect the interests of a great
university.** You might examine
your relations to democarcy. Or
you might change countries.
NAME WITHHELD
COMPULSORY I
PATRIOTISM
Ferguson defends compul compulsory
sory compulsory ROTC because it is
patriotic.* Since when does
patriotism have to be forced?
CONGRATULATIONS
MR. EDITOR:
Mr. Ferguson refers to com compulsory
pulsory compulsory ROTC as patriotic.
Whose patriotism is being ex expressed?
pressed? expressed? Certainly not that of the
majority of the student body which
voted against compulsory ROTC.
Patriotism is not a compulsory
virtue, Mr. Ferguson, stop
trying to force your ideals upon
us, it cannot, nor should it be
done.
No, Mr. Ferguson, unfor unfortunately
tunately unfortunately with men possessing be beliefs
liefs beliefs such as yours, in positions of
leadership such as yours, the
University of Florida is destined
to become nothing more than a
second-rate school of narrow narrowminded
minded narrowminded conformity. Congrat Congratulations.
ulations. Congratulations.
GARY KAPLAN, 4AS
NO VALUE
MR. EDITOR:
Mr. Ferguson states that com compulsory
pulsory compulsory ROTC is patriotic. As an
individual who went through the
first two years of basic rotc
at FSU when it was still required
there, and as an individual who
spent three years in the U.S.

He only wants the State to know
That he supports the status quo

jAdom (mi 'DiMwt

. . . . . . . . . . . *.*.*.**.*.^.*^ ^ _. a
Army (two in West Berlin dur during
ing during the critical period 1959-61)
I can state with authority that the
two years of ROTC were of no
value to me in the Army.
Instead, I still consider com compulsory
pulsory compulsory ROTC consumed an in inordinate
ordinate inordinate amount of my time in an
entirely useless manner and
further constituted an un unwarranted
warranted unwarranted invasion of my rights
as an individual in a college set setting.
ting. setting.
As an invasion of rights, com compulsory
pulsory compulsory ROTC is undemocratic.
As an Imposed waste of the pro productive
ductive productive time of the Individual
which could better be spent in
meaningful learning of much
more ultimate value to the nation,
it is unpatriotic.
Compulsory ROTC has no place
on the college campus.
WALTER A. MICKLER
jIWHOS ON TOP?!
>::
(Adapted from Tom Lehers S
£ Send the Marines!) M
% %
$: When students make a move
Os which they don't approve,
x Who is it that always inter inters
s inters venes? g:
jij The President and the S.C.
g Are the representatives for :$
>: me, :$
But first send the police!!
For might makes right,
Until weve seen the light.
We've got to be protected,
All our rights respected,
;* Until students whose minds
g: aint right** can be cor cor
cor rected. $
$ &
*: Members of the board

Say its not power
gi That they hoard. |
g: Students need to be directed, g:
:g Not by someone thats elected, £:
:g But by God selected.
He only wants the State to $:
:g know jg
:g That he supports the status quo
:g But a trifle inconsistent £:
:g: though,
Our Court Chester. $:
I 1
:g: NAME WITHHELD |
fcxr&yw
BLIND INJUSTICE
MR. EDITOR:
Chester Ferguson is walking
around with an American flag
draped over his head. Os late
he has been backing blindly into
the walls of truth and dissent.
He equates patriotism with sub submission
mission submission to compulsory military
training on our State university
campuses.
Mr. Ferguson, patriotism is
based on free and voluntary com commitment
mitment commitment to a belief or ideology.
Any program that demands our
allegiance without respect for
our free will is depreciated of
honor and becomes a mere echo
of truth.
How can you state on the one
hand that you are a great be believer
liever believer in academic freedom ,** and
on the other hand say you feel
that todays college newspapers
might be better off* not to run
editorial pages?
Im sorry Mr. Ferguson, out
I cannot agree with you that the
UF is destined to become one
of the great universities in the
nation.* Thanks to you and the
Board of Regents our potential
destiny is being buried Vi nes to
sustains of confused an# bald*
motivated students.
I cannot respect you Mr.. Fer Ferguson.
guson. Ferguson. Or would you rather I
just salute?
STEPHEN J. ROBITAILLE

But a trifle inconsistent though,
Our Court Chester

BIG ORGANIZER
MR. EDITOR:
Chester Ferguson strikes
again. He praises forced ROTC
and recommends censorship and
abhors teacher unions. And then
goes on to say that he values
personal and academic freedom.
Ferguson defends compulsory
ROTC because it is patriotic.
Since when does patriotism have
to be forced or even compul compulsory?
sory? compulsory?
Then the great man goes on
to say, I CANT IMAGINE
WHERE A GROUP OF IN INTELLECTUAL
TELLECTUAL INTELLECTUAL PEOPLE WOULD
WANT TO BE DICTATED TO
BY AN ORGANIZER. Mr. Fer Ferguson,
guson, Ferguson, sir. You continue to dic dictate
tate dictate to a group of Intellectual
people. You are the biggest or organizer
ganizer organizer in the state.
Please, Mr. Ferguson, sir,
come out from behind your mask.
Stop telling us you believe in
personal and academic freedom.
Your actions speak louder than
your words.
FED UP WITH FERGUSON,
BARB SHIREK, 4JM
NAUSEATED
MR. EDITOR:
Ferguson sung the praises of
compulsory ROTC, hoping to im implement
plement implement it statewide. Weregolng
to have it, he said, until the
Vietnam engagement is over,
or at least till the leaves of
the Judgment Book unfold.
Thats asinine. How many VC
are we killing on the UF drill
fields? How many students I
believe thats the correct term
are being nauseated by the strut strutting
ting strutting and barking of the little
tin soldiers?
Mr. Ferguson may be op opposed
posed opposed to propaganda shown on
educational TV, but he doesnt
say anything about the slanted
drivel know as ROTC films.
All he says is ROTC is good
experience.
I desire a truly free univer university,
sity, university, one where I can editorialize
without fear of non-student cen censorship,
sorship, censorship, watch films of my choos choosing,
ing, choosing, participate in political
demonstrations, and have some
voice in the affairs of the in institution
stitution institution that is gobbling up my
familys money. As long as men
like Chester Ferguson run this
school I wont get my moneys
worth.
DAVID MILLER
BOYCOTT ROTC
Maybe eventually Mr.
Ferguson will learn that we
will not accept his mandates
any longer.
NO HOPE
MR. EDITOR:
In light of the recent comments
by Chester Ferguson, Chairman
of Board of Regents; I ask those
presently involved in Compul Compulsory
sory Compulsory ROTC to unite and show that
they have no intention of allow allowing
ing allowing the present situation to exist.
Thus T urge that you BOYCOTT
THE PARADES held on Saturday
May 25.
There is no hope for the com complacent
placent complacent man.
RICHARD TRACKS EL. lUC
CONDCMNED
MR. EDITOR:
I commend the Alligator for
Its stand on Compulsory ROTC.
I commend the student body, the

Monday, May 13, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

IVrVVi.

faculty senate, and Past Presi President
dent President Reitz.
1 condemn Chester Ferguson
and the Board of Resents; I con condemn
demn condemn Mr. Ferguson for not know knowing
ing knowing what a University is. He is
right in reasoning that the au authority
thority authority must rest somewhere.'*
That responsibility does not rest
with him. It rests with the Univer University
sity University (the students and faculty
who compose it).
The students and faculty have
shown with words and votes that
they favor discontinuing Compul Compulsory
sory Compulsory ROTC. Apparently words
and votes are not enough proof
for Mr. Ferguson that this
University does not want Com Compulsory
pulsory Compulsory ROTC.
I call on the Alligator to or organize
ganize organize a boycott of ROTC drill.
Maybe eventually Mr. Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson will learn that we will not
accept his mandates any longer.
ALAN JACOBSON, lUC
IA SOUND MIND?
Nothing is more enlighten enlightening
ing enlightening than drilling Thursday
afternoon before a prog."
SHAM
MR. EDITOR:
All quotations below are by the
Chairman of the Board of Re Regents,
gents, Regents, as stated in the May 8
Alligator.
We are going to have man mandatory
datory mandatory ROTC" despite the fact
that most students and faculty
at UF are against the mandatory
program.
ROTC is a good experience"
for those who plan to be officers
in either the Army or Air Force,
for all others it Is a needless
hell. It develops your
body ..." by marching you
for a small amount of time,
and standing you erect for the
balance. "You learn leader leadership
ship leadership ..." by following ab absolutely
solutely absolutely all commands given to
you without question. "... and
you earn spending money.
if you are one of the few able to
go advanced. "Its pretty good
to have this training when you
are facing reality ..."
why sir, must 1 take it . i
do not know, he said, because
the man says so, l suppose, and
and what HE says Is true and
right, so 1 shant protest, and HE
also says we have freedom, but i
think it is the freedom that HE
wants us to have, and not true
freedom, but more like that of a
small child with a harsh mother,
which is a sham.
DONALD CARTER
FREAKOUT
MR. EDITOR:
I fully appreciate Mr. Fer Fergusons
gusons Fergusons rational stand on ROTC.
In fact, I completely agree with
Chester's idea of a sound mind in
a sound body. Nothing is more
enlightening than drilling Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoon before a prog. In Indeed,
deed, Indeed, *the training and brow browbeating
beating browbeating one receives Is an inte integral
gral integral of co l lege educational ex experience.
perience. experience.
Yes, ROTC is an experience
a freakout in the vernacular.
As to all Florida schools having
compulsory ROTC, I think it is
a wonderful idea. And why not
include pregnant women and
children?
Also I would like to collect
my spending money which I have
accrued through one and three threefourths
fourths threefourths years of basic ROTC.
GEORGE FRANKS, 2UC

Page 7



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condition, low mileage book rack
helmet with lock included,
$160.00. Call 378-5791.
(Al34stp)
GOOD DEPENDABLE
transportation *s4 Olds., $75.00,
and also 1965 S9o Honda in good
condition, $175.00 or best offer Call
378 2 171 after 6 p.m.
(Al3sstp)
j
- GUNS GUNS
Mntory over 450 Buy -Sd
Trade Repair. Reloading Supplies.
Custom Reloading HARRY
BECKWITH, GUN DEALER;
MICANOPY, 466-3340.
4A-106tfp)
h , -r
BARFORMICA top, walnut panel
front, "L" shaped 5 ft. long, $30.00,
TV P/iilco, 15 in. portable with
stand, $40.00. StereoAdmiral
portable with stand $50.00
Ragulation parallel bars, $40.00,
Scuba tanks and regulator,
Healthways. .376-0522.
(A-134-st-n^_
'66 GILERA 124 cc, 16hp Like new
low mileage. Must sell immediately.
Reasonable. Make offer. For more
information, call 3724057.
(Al342tp)
LOVABLE Siamesa kittens no
papers, have their shots. Call
372-6530. (Al3s2tp)

*DO-lt-Yourself
days to run *^ll
iga To order classifieds, use the eg
'form below._ Mail it with remit- (consecutive)
l X tance to: Alligator Classifieds, D
(§5 Room 330 Reitz Union, Gaines- 2 da y s
ville, Florida 32601. 3 days (*lO% discount)
Sq Q 4 days (*lO% discount) ag
l X Orders must be RECEIVED Q 5 days and over as
3 days prior to publication. (*20% discount)
j| DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
;s /-i accicica TinN Count the words, omitting a, an &as
the# and phone numbers gg
> for sale count as one word. Minimum charge
J for rent ls S I,OO for 20 words For each S
lx n wanted additional word add 3 if help wanted ** ,otal by nu ber ' the ab
pK q personal ( w a PP licable ) and enclose a check
(i ninst fminri for 1116 remainder. For example, *§;
m n services a 32-*word ad to run 4 days costs
U ser ices #9O ($5>44 less 54f)
:| wording :f||
|| NAME DATE 1 j
M STUDENT" PHONE ||
if ADDRESS i ||
'§£ CITY STATE ZIP J|
cannot be refunded if ad is cancelled

r cr rrrv*' w w e'e*.*.v.-.-.* ; 0
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
M/T Eliminator Mags 14" x 6",
$90.00. Excellent condition and will
fit most any General Motors car. Call
Dave 372-2403. (A-135-3t-p)
DYNO PAS-3 Preamp, Fully
assembled and in excellent condition.
Perfect for top grade stereo system,
$60.00. Call Bob Gwin 376-9235.
(Al363tp)
.SURFBOARD Custom Gordon and
Smith, 9'6", Excellent condition,
racks included, *595.00. See at 102
N.W. 15th St., north corner across
from Krystal. Ask for Rob Peck.
(Al36ltp)
HONDA 65cc, 5000 MILES, LOWER
GEAR RATIOS, METRIC TOOLS,
BUMPER CARRYING RACK,
COMPREHENSIVE INSURANCE,
S2OO or BEST OFFER, DON
KOZICH 378-1863. (A-136-st-p)
BURRO Broken to saddle and cart
Excellent with children, complete
with bridle and halter, $50.00.
372-5135. (Al36stp)
23" TV 3 months old, $170.00
new Best offer over half price. Call
378-4950. (Al362tp)
SIAMESE KITTENS. .3 Princesses
1 Prince. No kinked tails or crossed
eyes. Litter and scratching post
trained. Call 376-3515 after 5.
(Al362tp)
PETRI FLEX V Camera and Case,
excellent condition. Weston Master II
light meter, all for $50.00. Call
3783528 between 5 and 7 p.m.
(Al36ltp)
GIRLS BIKE, 3speed, lightweight,
26", reasonably good condition. Call
372-8790. (Al363tp)

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 13, 1968

Page 8

FOR RENT 1
LAFONTANA, Luxurious M#rise
Adjacent to University Florida
poet office. Now renting at low
summer rates for June. 378-4134, or
376-7534. (B-129-2t-p)
1-3 TO SUBLET 2 bedrm. apt for
summer. Comfortable. 1 BHI
from campus. Rent: SIOO/mo.
passible reduction. 3787187. .
(81335 t p)
14 SPACIOUS rooms in house neer
campus. AC and CH, Seniors,
Graduate men and older men
students. Groups considered. Phone
378-8122 or 376-6652.
(Bl3llotp)
2 BEDROOM house to sublet for
summer furnished % block from
campus. Call ,378 4376.
(Bl336tol_
TWO bedroom apt. at French
Quarter for the summer. Discount on
first months rent. Cell 3787778 or
visit Apt. 12. (81325 t
SUMMER in the best of Sin City
Subloase \ Landmark 2 Bedroom
Townhouse apartment by pool with
dishwasher and air, $43.75.
378-7447. (B-133-st-p)
SUMMER SUBLEASE: One
bedroom, furnished apt. AC, pool,
gas grills 118 Williamsburg Village.
Call 376-1152, after 5.00 p.m.
(Bl32stp)
SUBLET 1 Bdrm. Apt. June-Aug.
University Gardens, furnished.
AirCond, Pool, First Months rent
and security deposit free. Call
3783534 after 10:00 p.m.
(Bl337tp)
FRENCH QUARTEFM Sub-lease
two bedroom. Four-man, AC,
apartment for summer quarter. Call
3786650, Evenings, or come by
Apartment 90. (81355 t \
ONLY THE BEST. Luxurious
Landmark Apt., Sublease midJune,
July, August with option for next
year. No parking problem 2 BR,
pool, AC, dishwasher, disposal, grills,
furnished. Also, $20.00 RENT
REDUCTION, Call now 372-8339.
(Bl3s3tp)
| Telephone 378-2434 | v \ &
I
T* W
M
I Elvira
Mndigmi
COLOR
some times truth is more exciting
J 1:30.3:30-5:30-7:30-9:30

5ihTC
imiteT^ngaoemen^ "l
STOKELY CARMICHAEL
WITH THE ROYAL SHAKESPEARE CO IN
TELL ME LIES
At 100 And 300 Only
See Our Other Ad This Page
TONIGHT
ANDY WARHOL'S
'CHELSEA GIRLS
Showing will begin at 6: p.m. Come
any time between 6:00 and 8:00 and
see a whole show.
MEDICAL CENTER AUDITORIUM ADM. 75<

| FOR RENT
AIR CONDITIONED 2 bedroom
apartment 2 blocks from campus,
available June through August, sll6
per month. Call 3722880.
(81365 t
SPECTACULAR Two bedrooms for
the price of one!! Village Park,
upstairs, 2Bedroom apt. Summer
Quarter only! Call 3787265.
HURRY (81365 t
LIVE in Village Park summer term.
Upstairs, AC, 2-bedroom apartment.
Pool Move in June 10, pay only 2
months rent, $40.75 for four.
372-6153, evenings. (Bl36ltp)
SUBLEASE: Landmark two
bedroom apartment available for
summer quarter. Only $175 per
month for AC, Dishwasher, pool. Cell
378-7033 after 5. (B-133-st-p)
SUMMER SPECIAL: Live in a cool
quiet duplex apartment this summer
for only $75.00 per month.
Furnished, 2 bedrooms,
Air-Conditioning, Just right for two.
Call now. 372-9875. (B-133-4t-p)
FOR RENT, Large, shaded trailer
lots in all student park, adjoining
University, $25.00 per month. Call
372-5182. (81355 t
THREE BEDROOM unfurnished
house on Archer Road opposite
Stengel Field Airport. Married
student only, $65.00 per month for
long-term tenant. Water furnished.,
Phone 372-9930. (B-135-st-p)
SUBLET SUMMER QUARTER.
Williamsburg Village Townhouse apt.,
2-bdr., VA bath, AC, Dishwasher,
Pool, $2lO per month., or make deal.
Call 3782108 or come by apt. 124.
(Bl363tp)
Hi iisSt, a

I FOR RENT §
SUB-LET for summer quarter. 2
bedroom French Quarter Apt, on
pool. Cell *3766344
(B-135-2t-p[
SUBLEASE for summer 2
bedroom. Air Conditioned, Olympia
Apartments, $135.00 per month.
Also available for next year. Call
378-7062. (Bl3s2tp)
ROOM in private home for mature
male student. AC, Linen, maid
service, separate entrance. Off street
parking. 376-5360. (B-135-2t-c)
GATOR ADS SELL!!!
PEnffo SHOWS All IN COLQIVa
rjijjmimT J
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mmi
MMCELUnUSmiUMI
me
smaNGeR
COLOR. 5.7.9 OUT 10:40
1 RecMt CMIr Tele 1
lljafgHj'rMl now
OunlnoM
luuml... *
| PEPfUBO name**
GAYLE HUNNICUTyWMONDBURR
Dewntewa Points Wf,' f iiy
and pm
ENDS
THURS. V \VH
7:28 %
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K II (l LWRE.VI i TIIF.



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| WANTED I
&vs:wx x*x*x : T x*x*x*v.*x*X'X*x*X|}*y::x<-
WANTED: Two riders to San Diego,
California. Leaving by car on June
10. For details call Bruce at
378-2427. TWO FEMALE roommates for
summer quarter. Air-Conditioned
apartment convenient to stores and
two blocks from campus, 534.00
monthly per person. 1105 N.W. Ist
Place. Apt. 13. 378-8225.
(Cl3sstp)
MALE ROOMMATE for summer
quarter. Junior or Senior preferred.
Modern, quiet apt. in Village 34, AC,
Patio, 1 block from Westgate
shopping center, five minutes from
campus. Call Jim 3725086.
(Cl33stp)
4 FEMALE ROOMMATES to move
in immediately, or for summer
and/or fall quarter. University
Gardens. 3767670. (Cl3s3tp)
NEEDED: 3 or 4 persons to sublet
kool, Air-Conditioned, poolside. Sin
City Apt. at reduced rate for June,
July, August. Call 3783609.
(C-1345tp)
THREE female roommates wanted
for French Quarter Apt. for fall. 2
bedroom. Air Conditioned, on the
pool. Call 378-7864.
(C-1343tp)
FEMALE ROOMMATE or
Sublease, 2 bedroom (55 x 12)
Trailer beyond Medical center, June
Ist $52.50 plus utilities. Prefer
working girl or graduate student. Call
376-3261 Ext. 2268 day or
378-4524 Evenings. (C-136-3t-p)
TWO FEMALE roommates wanted.
Landmark Apts, for June, July and
August. Split level, dishwasher, and
pool. Call 376-7344.
(Cl 36 -stp)
FEMALE rider wanted: To Wash.,
NYC, or points North. Leaving May
27th. Pay own expenses only. Call
378 7B 1 2 after 6 p.m.
(Cl36stp)
2 MALE ROOMMATES FOR
SUMMER. NEW WILLIAMSBURG
VILLAGE. POOL. AC,
DISHWASHER. TV, CARPETING,
$50.00 PER MONTH. DON
KOZICH, 378-1863 NO
FRESHMEN OR SOPHOMORES.
(C-1365tp)
FEMALE ROOMMATE for June.
July, August, Apt. no. 17, French
Quarter. Call 3785088. Preferably
from 67 p.m. (C-1363tp)
jyv:vxtx*x<^*s*i*^*x*>x*x*x*xx*:*v*v*vx < j;
HELP WANTED I
<\Wv;v;.;.Xv:.Xvy.v.'. .< WvXv: >X'S! :.!vl'
HELP WANTED: We are now
interviewing students to work part
time to paste-up the Florida
Alligator this summer. Experience
desired. Daytime work. Hourly wage.
See Peggy Seykora. Room 339 Reitz
union after 7:00 p.m. this week.
(E l33tfcn)
HIGHLY QUALIFIED SECRETARY
for Builders Office. Shorthand, good
typing and other secretarial skills
essential. Permanent job. Excellent
pay. Do not apply unless well
qualified. Phone 3769950 days or
3782000 evenings. (E-135ts-c)
WRLVF needs transmitter operators. \
Both Ist class and 3rd class radio
telephone license required. Call Chief
Engineer, E.A. Slimak, 372-3492.
(E l34stc)
STUDENTS wanted to design,
execute psychedelic murals in near
future. Professional Level ability a
must. Intensive weekend work. Fun,
good pay. Details. 378-7687.
(E l3sstp)
MALE STUDENT wanted to work 3
to 5 nights a week from now
through the Summer. Must be over
21. Apply between 3 and 5 Woodys
Sandwich Shop, 3458 West
University Ave. (E 136tsc)
AUTOS
CHEV 1954, Excellent mechanical
condition. Cheap transport nion,
must sell. 372-9875.
(Gl33stp)

AUTOS
1964 MG Miget Excellent
Condition wire wheels, 2 tops, and
complete car cover. Call Ed or Rod.
SAE I-iouse. (Gl3s3t-p)
'66 Pont. Tempest custom 2 dr.
H.T., 3 speed, Hurst transmission,
tach, radio with front and rear
speakers, 35,000 miles wide ovals,
$2,000. 376-0522. (G-134-st-p)
1960 Falcon, reliable transportation,
$225.00. 376-1019
(Gl2BlOtp)
60 MGA, Must Sell good condition,
$300.00 or best offer. Call
376-0144. (Gl343tp)
'65 VALIANT, new tires, stick,
radio, heater, good condition,
$850.00. 3785279 between 5:30
7 p.m. (Gl334tp)
HOT ROD Special. 1950 Antique
Tudor Deluxe Chevrolet Sedan, R
and H, Two hundred cash plus tag
and transfer costs. J.M. Pearce 302
Leigh Hall. (G-132-st-p>
1966 MGB, wire wheels, heater,
Abarth Exhaust, tonneau, detachable
luggage rack, 17,000 miles,
$1700.00. Have ordered GTO. Call
Harmon, 3725456, Nights after
nine. (Gl32stp)
MUST SELL: 1963 VW, Runs real
good, slight bit of body work needed.
Going into army after graduation.
Call 372-6484. (G r l34-st-p)
VW SUNROOF 65 Radio new
whitewall tires, driving lights, prime
condition. Call after 6 p.m.
378-4932. (G-136-It-p)
LEAVING TOWN Must sell 1957
Chevy wagon, good condition all new
tires, $150.00. 372-5135.
(Gl36stp)
1961 CORVAIR 4 dr.. Hardtop,
Runs fair. Best offer under $200.00,
Call 378-4950. (G-136-3t-p)
1956 DODGE CORONET, V-8, AT,
radio, excellent condition, $175.00
or best offer. 3724068 evenings or,
weekends. (Gl36stp)
1963 IMPALA, one owner, good
condition, full power including
windows, 327 cc Engine, radio,
heater, AC, SBOO. Call 378-4693
after 6:00 p.m. (Gl364tp)
PERSONAL
v
. .
PATRICIA Happiness is seeing you
again I don't know your whereabouts
sure would like to find out. Call Jay
376-0806. (Jl36ltp)

' I
Having Trouble Subletting
For The Summer?
TRYTHE ALLIGATOR'S
, Apartment
Hunters Guide
FOR RENT TO LEASE
FOR SALE TO SHARE
Same Ad
5 DAYS $3.50
SAVE 50 cents
AND ONLY
60 cents PER DAY
AFTER FIVE DAYS
.JO REFUNDS
jse classified mail-in form.
WRITE ----- -*.T GUIDE" ACROSS THE TOP.

PERSONAL
HEY like Wow! Anthony's really
comes on strong. (Jl 36 Itp)
A TABLE full of specials priced to
sell fast at The Scene. Next to
Carolyn Plaza. (J-136-Itp)
PAUL AND I thought Palmetto
bugs were harmless. Samantha.
(Jl363tp)
| LOST & FOUND |
s x*x*x*x*x x*x*x*!xxv;*x"x x x x x*x*x*>?
LOST: TYPEWRITER, Olympia,
light green and gray. Lost in Tolbert
Area, 525.00 reward. Richard, 118
Weaver Hall, 372-9328.
(Ll3s3tp)
BLACK wallet lost May 6th.
Contained very valuable
identifications. If found, call
3788458. A big reward is offered.
(Ll3s2tp)
REWARD LOST DOG, 60 lbs.
mixedbreed boxerhound, brown,
white chest, socks. Answers to
"Spatter" Desperate 378-4417.
(Ll33stp)
f
FOUND: Ladies watch at Camp
Wauburg Easter Sunday, April,
376-2018. (Ll363tnc)
SERVICES
A GENERATOR or starter
Problem? We rebuild them all. Cs.lt
J and J Auto Electric. 3788301,
1726 N.E. Waldo Road. Electrical
cvstems checked free. (Ml27tf-c)
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric Service,
603 S.E. Second Street, 378-7330.
(Ml3otfc)
TENNIS RACKET RESTRINGING,
satisfaction guaranteed. Free pick up
and delivery on and near campus.
Call M and R Tennis Services.
378-2489. (M-104-18t-p)
WILL DO typing in my home term
papers, thesis, etc. Reasonable rates,
call 376-3261, Ext. 2333, ask for
Diane or Rhoda. (Ml363tp)
NEED YOUR IRONING 'done?Tall
and tan and young and lovely.
Intelligent experienced ironer!!
Reasonable rates. Call 3787247
after 5 p.m.. Thanks!
(M-1353t-p)

WHATS
HAPPENING

Monday, May 13, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IK GRILLING O'GRADY AND MAKING CROSS CROSS: The Young
Americans for Freedom will put Senators Dennis O'Grady -t ory
Cross on the firing line when the YAF talks to them about raising
tuition, the quarter system and other salient problems tonight. Hie
YAF meeting where this will take place is in room 349 of the Reitz
Union at 8.
IN O'CONNELL, WE ARE HERE!'': The French Language Club
will have it's first rendevouz in room 347 of the union tonight at 7.
Anyone interested in the French language is welcome.
IN TO VOTE OR NOT TO VOTE THAT IS THE QUESTION":
Florida Players will elect officers for the 1968-69 school year in
the Constans theater tonight at 6.
IN THE WAR OF THE WORDS: The Union Board Continuing
Projects Committee sponsors a debate tonight in the union auditorium
at 8.
IN WELCOMING ONE TO THE WAR: The Union Hostess Committee
meets in room 121 of the union at 7:30 tonight.
IN UFS HYPENATED AMERICANS": The Afro-American Stu Student
dent Student Association gathers in room B 325 of the union at 8 tonight.
IN THOSE WHO WOULD QUESTION THE IDEA THAT BRITANNIA
RULES THE WAVES: The Navy will be recruiting on the ground
floor lobby of the union today beginning at 8 a.m.
IN GREEK-LETTER GOINGS-ON: Alpha Phi Omega goes into room
357 of the union tonight at 7: Panhellenic Councils executive Board
meets in room 316 of the union today at 4:30 p.m.
Scientist Quits UF,
Blames Money Lack
By SYDNEY FRASCA
Alligator Staff Writer

A UF professor who told a
Gainesville civic group that the
UF just ain't great" said
Sunday that he would not be
returning here in September.
Dr. Knox Millsaps, professor
of aeronautical engineering, said
his reason for leaving the UF
was a question of money."
I guess I am more valuable
to Colorado State," he said.
In a speech Tuesday, Millsaps
told the University City Kiwanis
that the operating budget of the
aeronav s cal engineering depart department
ment department 'v. che Massachusetts-In Massachusetts-Institute
stitute Massachusetts-Institute of Technology exceeds the
total amount spent on higher
education in Florida.
He called the UF College of
Engineering a second or third
rate school compared to insti institutions
tutions institutions like MIT.
Millsaps has taught at Ohio
State University, MIT, and Cali California
fornia California Institute of Technology.
He said he came to rhe UF
five years ago because he felt
it was a potentially great school.

|TeoiimiE* r \
I smxE jig. I
fORO- CHtV PIT
l W I 29 95 I
.v y Other American S"
W 1 vT S.ghltly Higher
... i-P HIRE'S WHAT WE DO
\ 11. New Brake Lining 3g
Pv 2. Rebuild Wheel Cyle.
P / 3- Turn All 4 Drum* |Dk
/ Z' /-./ Repack Front Wheel
/v /r/ Bearinq.
/ Y 5. Add Brake Fluid
K i /- V' v, 6. Check Creese Seals
/^ s ./ fl V 7. Precision Grind
. I*- N Linmqt
' S. 25.000 Mile Cuarantea
* NO Payment 'T." June 25 J
PaOQQIQQDM
UT 405 NW 13th St A ol com T y
mS i credit cards
BP/ 372*5030 honored.

I still think the university
has a great future; I am leaving
with a great deal or warm feel feelings,"
ings," feelings," he said.
The problem is that there
are not enough really top-drawer
people here, and the university
needs to get out and get these
people, or better yet, develop
them," Millsaps continued.
The really good people are
after more than a salarey. They
need money for asslstantships,
laboratories and research pro programs,"
grams," programs," he said.
Indicating that money is not the
only problem, Millsaps said the
UF's success depends on/ the
Gainesville community's atti attitude.
tude. attitude.
I didnt mean it right down
to the last person," he said,
I was trying to point out that,
generally speaking, the really
top scientist doesn't have time to
be a well-rounded individual."
He said the people in the uni university
versity university community have to ad adjust
just adjust to and accept the faculty.

Page 9



i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 13, 1968

Page 10

Orange d

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

Campus Calendar for
Monday, May 13
Monday, May 13
Fla. Cinema Society:
"Chelsea Girls," MSB
Aud., 6 & 8:30 p.m.
Fla. Players: election of
officers, Constans
Theatre, 6 p.m.
Alpha Phi Omega: business
meeting, 357 Union, 7
p.m.
Program Office: dancing
lessons, 245 Union, 7
p.m.
French Club: meeting, 347
Union, 7 p.m.
Young Americans for
Freedom: Sen. Emory
Cross and Sen. Dennis
O' G r a d y, 349 Union,
8 p.m.
T uesday, May 14
Fla. Cinema Society:
"Cheisea Girls," MSB
Aud., 6 & 8:30 p.m.
Program Office: bridge
lessons, Union 150 C, 7
p.m.
Tuesday Evening Supper
Club: dinner, Univ. Inn,
7 p.m. Membership open
to singles over 21.
Semper Fidel is Society:
meeting, 361 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Veterans Club: meeting,
349 Union, 7:30 p.m.
IFC Men's and Women's
Glee Club: Inter
Fraternity Sing, Union
Ballroom, 8 p.m.
Music Dept. Mexican Series:
Gildardo Mogica, flutist,
Univ. Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Wednesday, May 15
Fla. Cinema Society:
"Chelsea Girls," MSB
Aud., 6 & 8:30 p.m.
Concert Band: Twilight
Concert, Plaza of the
Americas, 6:45 p.m.
Fla. Speleological Society:
meeting, 361 Union, 7
p.m.
AIA Film Series: "18th
Century Painting in
America," and "Ancient
Art of Peru," 103 B
AFA, 7:30 p.m.
Stereophiles: meeting, 2923
N.E. 11 Drive. 7:30 p.m.
Public invited. __

inSrrinshy tlullth...
/&§>?* Earns Interest from the Ilg HMff|^BlHKl
/ TJ\ y: fw\\ ¥ effS \J6\ 8 1/4 % ptr year dividend credited eemi-annually
FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNIONI
sth Avenue at the corner of 12th' Street. Hours : 8:00 a.m. 3:80 p.m. Monday through Friday. |
w

Newman Club: Father
Lawrence Cunningham,
"Will the Institutional
Church Survive,"
Catholic Student Center,
8 p.m.
Young Republicans:
meeting, 346 Union, 8
p.m.
Circle K: meeting, 357
Union, 7:30 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets go on sale Tuesday,
May 14 for Fla. Players
production of
"Imaginary Invalid,"
students 25 cents, high
school students and
children 75 cents,
faculty, staff and general
admission $1.50, and the
Boston Symphony
Chamber Players,
Students 50 cents, faculty
- staff SI.OO, General
admission $2.00

|W>nf>nnnrw
|j

BLUE BULLETIN

ADMINISTRATIVE
NOTICES
FEE PAYMENTS
DEADLINE is noon, June
8. In order to provide better
service, the Student
Accounts Office requests
that fees be paid prior to
May 20. Fee Payments may
be made at the teller
window between 8:30 a.m.
and 3 p.m., Monday
through Friday at the
Student Depository. Fee
payments may also be
deposited anytime up to the
deadline in the drop on the
east outside wall of the
Student Depository.
STATE TEACHERS
AND STATE NURSING
SCHOLARSHIP LOAN
NOTES are now available
for the fourth quarter.

STATE TEACHER AND
STATE NURSING
SCHOLARSHIP LOAN
HOLDERS: Scholarship
funds are now available,
Scholarship Section,
Student Depository, for the
Spring Quarter, 196768.
GENERAL NOTICES
ORANGE AND BLUE
DEADLINES: All notices
for the Orange and Blue
Bulletin must be received
by 9 a.m. of the day prior
to publication. Deadlines
are Friday for Monday
publication, Tuesday for
Wednesday publication and
Thursday for Friday
publication. Notices should
be typed and signed by the
person submitting the

notice and sent to the
Di v ision of I nformation
Services, Building H.,
Campus. Items for the
Campus Calendar should be
sent to the Public Functions
Office, Reitz Union.
PLACEMENT NOTICES
STUDENTS MUST tz
REGISTERED with the
Placement Service to
interview. Signup sheets
are posted two weeks in
advance of the interview
date at the J. WAYNE
REITZ UNION Room 22.
May 16:
FEDERAL RESERVE
BANK-BRAN CH,
Jacksonville, Fla. Bus. Sch.,
IE.



jAIJNCH SET TUESDAY

Prof Heads Jupiter Probe

A UF aerospace engineer will
launch a search mission of the
atomosphere of the planet Jupiter
Monday from the New Mexican
desert.
Dr. Roland Anderson will
direct the launching of an Aero Aerobee
bee Aerobee 150 rocket loaded with In Instruments
struments Instruments at 12:45 a.m. Tuesday
Gainesville time from the White
Sands Missile Range in New
Mexico.
The planetary exploration ven venture
ture venture is the second for Dr. An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, who directed a similar
probe of the atmosphere of Venus
last Dec. 4.
Dr. Anderson expects the
rocket to travel approximately
105 miles high and provide about
four minutes observation time
for the mission of trying to detect
trace constituents coming from
Jupiter's atmosphere.
Except for a slight modifi modification
cation modification in the spectrometer
aboard the 20-foot long rocket
to allow for the larger planet,
instruments will be similar to
that used in trying to determine
whether ozone and molecular ox oxygen
ygen oxygen exist in the atmosphere of
Venus.
Those instruments the auto automatic
matic automatic spectrometer and 13-inch
telescope make measurements
that are telemetered back to
ground tracking stations at the
missile range for recording and
later analysis.
Total flight time from the
liftoff until the instrument-laden
cone parachutes back to earth

SCIENTIST PREDICTS

Solar Power Future's Fuel

By GEOFFREY C. OWEN
Alligator Correspondent
Dr. Erich Farber, a UF pro professor
fessor professor of Mechanical Engineering
and nationally recognized au authority
thority authority on rocketry and solar
energy, said in a speech Thurs Thursday
day Thursday that solar energy is the fuel
of the future because our supply
of fossil fuel (petroleum and coal)
is limited."
Dr. Farber stated also that
solar energy was important in
space exploration because it is
the only energy source that scien scientists
tists scientists are sure is present on the
moon and other planets.
The United States lags behind
other nations in solar energy
research," Dr. Farber stated,
"because we are fairly rich in
fossil energy sources."
What happens when our sup supplies
plies supplies of fossi fuel run short in
the U.S.? Well, said Dr. Far Farber,

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Aerobee 150 Directed By UF Professor

will be about 1,000 seconds, Dr.
Anderson estimated.
The distance between Earth
and Jupiter at the launch will
be about 465 million miles. An Anderson
derson Anderson said Venus was 93 million
miles away when the Venus*probe
was made.
Jupiter's diameter Is approxi approximately
mately approximately 87,400 miles, in contrast
to the smaller Venus size of 7,750
miles, he noted.
When the New Mexican mission
is completed, Dr. Anderson will
return the data to the Unlverslty Unlversltyof
of Unlversltyof Florida for further study with
the aid of the computer.
He com mented that on the basis
of preliminary studies, he does
not expect to find ozone or oxygen
on Venus.

ber, Farber, "the average house has
about 100 times as much sun sunlight
light sunlight fall on its roof every day
as it would need to run its power
sources."
Dr. Farber cited Japan as an
example of a modern nation, short
of fossil fuel supplies, which is
switching to solar energy power.
The chief concern of people in
solar energy research is,

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But there are some other
interesting features in the spec spectrum
trum spectrum that will provide useful in information,"
formation," information," he said. Some of it
has been unknown up until this
time."
However, he pointed out the
greatest benefit of the Venus
probe probably will be the con confirmation
firmation confirmation and improvement on
existing data from that planet.
Mike Fike of Mobile, Ala., a
doctoral candidate in aerospace
engineering, is now writing a dis dissertation
sertation dissertation on heat transfer prob problem
lems problem dealing with the Venus
rocket project.
Another student, John Pipes of
Fort Pierce, who is working on
his master's degree in aerospace
engineering, is assisting Dr. An Anderson
derson Anderson on the Jupiter study.

however,the 'Developing Nation.*
Such devices as solar water
heaters, solar refrigerators,
solar air heaters, solar engines,
solar ovens and solar water dis distillation
tillation distillation units (for converting salt
water to fresh water) can be
inexpensively made, making them
"particularly adaptable in de developing
veloping developing nations," Dr. Farber
said.

Monday, May 13, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Agriculture Students
Cop Awards, Money

By BONNI BAYS
Alligator Correspondent
Charles Edward Snell, 4AG,
was awarded the J. Wayne Reitz
Medal of Excellence for his
scholarship record and leader leadership
ship leadership in the Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences. He re received
ceived received a medallion and cash
award.
The presentation highlighted
the Agricultural Scholarship and
Leadership Convocation pre presented
sented presented by the Student Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural Council yesterday in Mc-
Carty Auditorium.
Recipients of SSOO scholar scholarships
ships scholarships were: Richard J. Mc-
Kinniss, David Stephens Keen,
Lawrence Lee Oliver, James Ha Harold
rold Harold Smith, Jerry Charles Scar Scarborough,
borough, Scarborough, H. Donovan Brown,
James M. Alderman, A. Brooks
Humphreys, Peter W. Marovich,
Dwight E. Wolf 11, and Charles
J. Smoleny Jr.
Douglas M. Weaver and Bob Bobby
by Bobby E. Rehberg received S4OO
awards.
Each of the following received
$375 scholarships: Thomas L.
Andrews, Rafael Sergio Moreno.
Jon D. Nelson and Steven J.
Rumps.
Recipients of S3OO scholar scholarships
ships scholarships were: William James
Bowers, Rexford J. Allcorn,
David L. Beardsley, Lynn Asa
Duose, Hal Robert Gumblner,
James Houston Keen, Michael
David Pressley, Robert Norwood
Roberts 11, Joseph Robert Shaw,
Harry W. Lyon, andLarry A.
Weber.
Scholarships of $250 were pre presented
sented presented to: William B. Burgess,
M. Linda Stewart, Charles Dale
Heard, Barbara Ann Kulwlch,
A <

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Susan Jane Buck received
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Scholarships of $125 went to
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and Robert N. Jones.
Recipients of SIOO scholar scholarships
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Page 11



Page 12

!, The Plorlda Alligator, Monday, May 13, 1968

'Chelsea Girls
At Med Center
Andy Warhols celebrated Underground epic The Chelsa Girls"
opens tonight at the Medical Center Auditorium.
The film, sponsored by the Cinema Society, will be shown begin beginning
ning beginning at 6 p.m. Monday through Thursday and at 7on Friday atnd
Saturday. There will also be a matinee at 3 p.m. Friday and Saturday.
Chelsa Girls" is an unusual motion picture to say the least. The
film is projected two reels at a time, side by side on a Cinemascope
screen. The effect is designed to create the impression of looking
into two rooms of the Chelsa Hotel in New York, scene of the action
or lack or it.
There is also no continuity to the film no plot," no story
line. In fact, the sequence in which the two and a half hours of film
are shown is left to the disgression of the projectionist. Thus, though
there will theoretically be two showings, at 6 and 8:30, anyone
arriving between these starting times" will see just as much of
a complete show as anyone seeing it from the beginning."
In fact, we feel that the best plan is for people to come in and
leave anytime they please," says Bob Boyd, chairman of the Cinema
Society. Only the most serious Warholophiles will sit through
the whole picture anyway. He once said himself that his films were
best seen as museum works, to be looked at as long as they held
interest."
Chelsa Girls," regardless of its merits as a work of art, holds
the distinction of being the first underground" film to surface
at an uptown New York theatre. Observers who have followed War Warhols
hols Warhols cinematic career, progressing through Sleep" (eight hours
of a man sleeping ), Empire," (twelve hours of the Empire State
Building from dusk till dawn) and Kiss" (two hours of a French Frenchkissing
kissing Frenchkissing couple), remark that Chelsa Girls" achieves an amazing
amount of interest and even comment, partly, because of and partly
in spite of its random filming technique. (Warhol never edits his
films; he shoots reels through to the end, processes them, splices
them together.) It was made just before Four Stars" which was
shown inpajrt at Warhols appearance here last fall.
Lots of people will off by Chelsa Girls," says Boyd.
A lot of people will be bored stiff. It certainly isnt a movie to
be compared with anything to be seen in the average theatre. You
might, think of it as a home movie by one of the most creative minds
on the contemporary scene. But the Society members agreed that
our purpose ,is to bring the complete spectrum of work in the film
medium to campus, and let audiences decide for themselves."
Admission to the performance is 75 cents.
'Tell Me Lies 1

Camus* Hie Stranger** is
playing at the State theater at
5,7 and 9 p.m. This recent and
first movie adaption of the
existential novel has been praised
by movie critics throughout the
country, but that is unimportant.
What is Important is that 3 and
5 p.m., at the same theatre,
another movie is playing. Its title
is Tell Me Lies** and it ft
superbly achelved by the Royal
Shakespeare Compahy, the same
group responsible for Marat
Sade.*
Stokley is in Tell Me Lies*~
but that, too, is unimportant What
is Important, as we said In an
rlier review of the same movie,
is that Tell Me Lies makes
Guess Whos Coming To
Dinner?** look like a snack; it
makes The Graduate** look like
a drop-out; it makes Bonnie
and Clyde** look like Jack and
Jill.
*
Missing Tell Me Lies** may
be the biggest mistake you've
made all year.
Tell Me Lies** is a semi semifictional
fictional semifictional movie. That is, Its a
semi-documentary. What I mean
is, actually Tell Me Lies** is a
musical. Well, maybe a musical.
Maybe social commentary is a
good word. But then it might be
considered a protest. Or is it?
Actually, no one is quite sure
what to can it, except frighten frightenluf.
luf. frightenluf.
As we did with our last re-'
view of this movie, we* re simply
going to present alow ofthe more

mild quotations of this movie and
let you make your own decision.
With this flick, that*s about all
you can do and, besides,
it*s easier this way:
DON'T FORGET TO DROP A
BOMB ON YOUR MOTHER.
Unhappiness is mushroom
shaped.
WE WANT TO BE HUMANE,
BUT WE'RE ONLY HUMAN.
Saigon is a brothel.
WISE MEN NEVER FIGHT A
WAR THEY MASTURBATE
INSTEAD.
Saigon is the only city in the
world where the garbage turns
around when they burn people.
I HAVE SEEN MY FAITHFUL
BURNED UP IN NAPLAM.
Put your bombers in and your
conscience out.
WE KNOW WHAT WERE
DOING GET OUT OF THE
WAY OR WE*LL DO IT TO YOU.
I think the only solution is for
the Vietnamese to kill every
American who steps on their
land.
This is a very brief part of
Tell Me Lies.** It's now at
the State (at 3 and 5) it's
more violent than Bonnie and
Clyde,** more educational than
The Graduate** and more con controveslal
troveslal controveslal than Guess Who*s
Commlng lb Dinner?**
Fll tell you no lias it's
a great flick.

I TODAYS |
PORK CHOP
(RARE)
-Pp: jfry ] ( .^v
Lester Hale Wants YOU
...For His Files
s.
POETRY CORNER
I I
I between and before i
1 I
BY 808 MORAN
11
& #

ft
upon rumpled linen
g with the squareful bedspread
$ of conformitys color and design
:: thrown over our bodies
jg smothering our heads
& reminding you of a wigwam
:*: we lie
V
ft
v
ft there was something
;ft about a curfew
ft mentioned hours and experiences ago
with the mad skelter of appearence
you made ready to depart
before the locking of the campus prison
ft* and the sternness of the matrons in age
£: but we knew both in telepathic union
we*d spend the night bound
1
£: then the feather-skin of your lips
£ and the tangle of limbs
as moans and sighs
j.ft were suppressed out of reverence
for the suspended
ft in some distant world
on the bed beside
I
$: your nails and fingers raking
until subsiding
into a gentle pressure
3$ of waves and jerks
until your breathing steadied
drew itself out

breathing into one another ;$
until the purple gray #
shifted into mist and sounds ;*
came creeping through the walls $
halting. the pressure
1
the morning birth
lit your skin like molded silver $:
of a rustic classic S
i found hard to fathom in inbreathed
breathed inbreathed :£
:$
V
the sivrmath beginning *x
of tongt' id lips &:
until the fluttering of your eyelids
announced resurrection
rewarded with smiles
and mutual awareness
1
a finger gently &
through the lines around your mouth %
a palm down your neck
across the mounds of your breasts
unto to the mole of your knee
and interwoved fingers
half smiles
while we stared deep into minds
though the perfection S
then the morning ||:
destroyed the reality of night %
m vith sighs of resignation
the world began to spin %
mnii h.iujji HI UwR



Gators Win Eastern SEC Over Vo Is

By PAUL KAPLAN
Alligator Sports Editor
*
Many years ago a baseball
figure noted that 80 per cent of
the game is pitching. Players
such as Willie Mays and Mickey
Mantle reportedly clarified the
statement as having been re referred
ferred referred to in horseshoes. Never Nevertheless,
theless, Nevertheless, it caught on.
This past weekend, Florida
pitchers Glenn Pickren and Jim
Courier gave the adage a strong
foothold in its quest for reality,
as they sewed up the Eastern
Division half of the SEC title,
by defeating Tennessee twice, 5-0
and 5-1.
The Gators travelled to Knox-,
vllle needing one win in the series
to earn a trip to the finals with
the Western Division winner, who
has not yet been decided on.
LSU and Alabama have identical

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So when something goes wrong with your Volks Volkswagen,
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If we've fixed it once, we've fixed it a thousand
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MIILER-BROWN MOTORS
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CCALtV

PICKREN, COURIER HURL 5-0, 6-1 VICTORIES

10-8 conference records in the
West and will meet today in a
playoff game to decide the team
to meet Florida in a best-of best-ofthree
three best-ofthree series starting Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.
Pickren, Florida's top pitcher
this season, extended his record
to 9-2 on Friday, and at the same
time sewed up the divlson champ championship
ionship championship for the Gators, when he
hurled a four-hitter and picked
up two hits himself, leading the
5-0 shutout.
The Gators picked up the only
run they needed in the second
inning, when Mike Ovca singled
and then scored when Leon Blood Bloodworth
worth Bloodworth single and hit was booted
by Volunteer center fielder Mac
Stalcup.
Florida locked the game and the
championship in the third inning
when they put together five staight
hits. Trapp led the frame off

with a double, and he scored
on Jack Frake's single. Ni Nicosia's
cosia's Nicosia's long single then drove in
Frake, as Nicosia moved to
second on the throw to home
plate.
Dale Turlington's single then
drove in Nicosia for the third
run of the inning. Ovca followed
with a single, his second of three
hits on the afternoon, but he did
not score.
Nicosia blasted a home run
over the right field fence in
the eight inning to wrap up the
scoring.
Mike Duvall, the Volunteer's
leading hurler, absorbed his first
loss of the season. The lanky
righthander's record dropped to
5-1 as Florida bombed him for
eight hits and four runs in only
2 2/3 innings.
In Saturday's encounter, which
had no bearing on the Eastern
Division title, Jim Courier came
back with the staffs second
straight four-hit pitching per performance.
formance. performance. The southpaw blanked

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the Vols through the first six
innings, as he pitched perfect
ball for 5 1/3 innings, knock knocking
ing knocking down the first 16 Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee batters.
Frake carried the big stick in
ths contest, as the left fielder
banged out three hits, scored once
and knocked in two runners. Hie
second game of the scheduled
double-header was rained out.
Florida put this one away in
the first two innings. In the
opening frame, Trapp singled,
stole second, stole third, and on
the second steal, he scored when
catcher Jim Mcride tossed the
ball into left field.
In the second inning, Tommy
Banks knocked in the first of four
Florida runs, when his triple
drove in Bloodworth, who opened
the inning with a walk. Two walks,
an error, and Jack Frakes single
drove in the other three runs.
Courier brought his seasons
mark to 6-2 as he won his fourth
straight outing.

Monday, May IS, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Once again, the Gators picked
on one of Tennessees*' top
hurlers, as Florida hitters
ripped the lefthander tor five hits
and as many/ runs in only 1 2/3
innings on the hill. Hammetts
record is now fu?
The Gators, now 23-2 on the
season and riding a 12- game
winning streak, take a two-day
rest before the opening game of
the East-West Championship
series with either LSU or Ala Alabama
bama Alabama starting Wednesday in
Gainesville.
TV Replay
LUBBOCK, Tex. lUPI)
Texas Techs 26-7 football vic victory
tory victory over Kansas in 1965 was
the first intercollegiate grid
contest in which instant video
replay was used by coaches on
the sideline. The game, called
in the opening minute of the
fourth quarter by a tornad6
alert, also is believed the fiiwfc
terminated by weather.

Page 13



Page 14

i, Hie Florida Alligator, Monday, May 13, 1968

Netters Streak To SEC Championship

By MARC DUNN
Alligator Sports Writer
The SEC Tennis Champion Championship
ship Championship had eluded UF for seven
years, but the Gators brought
the trophy home last weekend
along with three Individual
honors.
Florida edged out Mississippi
State University, last years win winner,
ner, winner, by a score of 27-24.
Two of UFs three tennis titles
have come under Coach Bill
Potter. The first was in 1950,
before Potter became coach.
Tennessee was tied with the
Gators after the first days com competition.
petition. competition. UF moved ahead on Fri Friday
day Friday with MSU in fourth place.
Saturday, MSU put on a big charge
but fell short of the Gators*
lead and finished In second place.
Gators won individual honors in
No. 2 and No. 3 singles position.
Jamie Pressly defeated Rod Cad Cadwallader
wallader Cadwallader of MSU for the No. 2 in individual
dividual individual title, 6-2, 6-3. Steve
Beeland, in winning the No. *3
singles title, avenged an early
season loss by beating Norman
Holmes of Georgia, 6-1, 6-2.
MSU kept the pressure on dur during
ing during the three-day tournament in
Lexington. Hie Bulldogs won in individual
dividual individual honors in four divisions
but only took two second place
finishes.
The Gators wire second in
three matches, but were able to
chalk up points In three semi semifinals
finals semifinals matches. These extra
hl]L i
y.
Kl Kl
- Kl '9|h
-:
PAUL LUNETTA
WILL SHERWOOD
V
LEE STEELE

points were what made the dif difference
ference difference overall.
UF captured Its first No. 1
doubles title in its SEC Champ Championship
ionship Championship history. Neely and Bee Beeland
land Beeland defeated John Edmond and
Pierre LaMarche of MSU, 6-3,
6-4, for the doubles champion championship.
ship. championship.
The turning point came on
I
ARMI NEELY

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FIRST IN SEVEN YEARS

Friday in the No. 2 doubles
matches. The UF team of Paul
Lunetta and Greg (Alley were
playing Glenn Grisillo and Cad Cadwallader
wallader Cadwallader of MSU. The Cators
won the two-point match 4-6,7-5,
6-4. A loss would have given
the championship to MSU 26-25/
Armi Neely, UFs No. 1 player,
was upset by Tom Mozur of
Tennessee on Friday. This was
JAMIE PRESSLY

Neelys first loss in SEC com competition
petition competition in two years. Mozur
went on two win the singles
title by defeating Steve Faulk of
LSU.
Gregg (Alley, No. 4 singles,
lost his second match. Paul Lun Lunetta
etta Lunetta went to the finals in No. 5
singles before losing toGrissilo,
6-4, 6-4. In No. 6 singles com competition
petition competition Will Sherwood lost to
I, v*v \ S§£ JR
* \ >:? s >
STEVE BEELAND

Mack Cameron of MSU in the.
finals, 6-8, 6-0, 8-6.
Pressly and Lee Steele,
Floridas No. 3 doubles team,
were defeated by Hugh Thom Thomson
son Thomson and Cameron of MSU in the
finals, 6-4, 6-4. Pressly and
Steele had gone undefeated in reg regular
ular regular season play and over the
last two years UF's No. 3 doubles
team had only been defeated once.
WL
i 1 % ~
GREG HILLEY



UF Breaks
Cage Series
With FSU
Hie UF announced Friday it has
dropped Florida State from its
regular season basketball
schedule next year, partly be because
cause because of incidents which have
happened in the past,**
We also want to play a more
representative national sched schedule/
ule/ schedule/ said Gator Coach Tommy
Bartlett. Also, I personally was
afraid that the trouble we were
having in basketball might effect
the whole athletic series between
the two schools.
In Tallahassee, FSU Athletic
Director Vaugn Mancha said he
didn't like the idea and might
take it to the State Board of
University regents.
In the game at Tallahassee/'
said Bartlett, there was a fight
after the game and, with 17
seconds left to play, someone
turned out the lights while one of
our boys was shooting a foul
shot. We won it anyway but it
took some time to get the lights
turned back on.
Bartlett said the incidents
was only one reason for drop dropping
ping dropping FSU from the schedule. He
said that Florida dropped the
University'of Miami last year
in order to play big teams from
outside the state.
Surprise!
CORDOBA, Argentina Maria de Carmen Farias,
19. went to police recently
to report that her husband was
missing.
Police told her her husband
had come to the station and
asked to be arrested. The
charge he confessed to: big bigamy.
amy. bigamy.

GAINESVILLES NEWEST AND MOST MODERN
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Pros And Cons Os UF-FSU Break

When UF Athletic Director Ray
Graves made the announcement
this past weekend that Florida
had dropped FSU from its basket basketball
ball basketball schedule for a year or two,
opinions and emotions ran ram rampant
pant rampant on both campuses.
Most persons in Tallahassee
reportedly felt slighted both at
the decision and at the tactics
used by the athletic department
in making the announcement
the UF did not inform FSU
directly.
Here in Gainesville, as might
be expected, the great majority
of the students are upset with the
decision.
I'm a bit unhappy myself, but
I feel the best thing to do would
be to examine the possible ad advantages
vantages advantages or disadvantages of this
rather controversial decision.
I
Those arguing in favor of
Graves' decision will bring up
one very valid point in the dis discussion.
cussion. discussion. This is, that with the
UF-FSU rivalry getting as hot
as it is, someone, whether it be
a coach, a player, or a fan, is
going to get hurt or worse at
one of the sporting events.
If tempers were to flare, the
most likely place would be in
the Florida Gymnasium, where
quarters are cramped, hot, and
most important, very close to the
playing surface. This problem is

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lemotions vs experience i
I 1
By Paul Kaplan
Sports Editor
V V,

compounded by the faot that FSUs
basketball facilities are as bad
if not worse off than those at
Florida.
I believe due to incidents
which have occurred in basket basketball
ball basketball meetings between FSU and
Florida this series needs a res respite,
pite, respite, Graves said after the de decision.
cision. decision. If the current trend were
to continue it could jeopardize the
entire athletic series between
our schools."
But certainly there is another
side to the controversy. It is
no secret that both Florida and
FSU have begun to emerge as
figures to contend with in national
athletic competition. There are
many reasons for this. First,
the two schools have hired com competent
petent competent men to coach the various
teams and, at the same time,
attract high school athletes who
can build the nucleus of a good
team.
Secondly, and possibly the big biggest
gest biggest reason, is that Florida and

FSU have built up a large enough
rivalry to make some noise
around the country. And a rivalry
is almost necessary for such
recognition, as Alabama-Auburn,
Army-Navy, North Carolina-
N.C. State, UCLA-Southern Cal,
and Georgia-Georgia Tech can
attest to.
Certainly, these advances that
the two Florida schools have
been making due to the all-sports
rivalry that has been building
up over the past few years, will
be partially hampered by the
temporary break in basketball
competition.
This problem is similar to the
one that people anticipated when
Florida broke off basketball com competition
petition competition with the University of
Miami last year because of a

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Monday, May 13, 1968, TOe Florida Alligator,

; J|4w

number of problems much like
the ones Incurred by Florida
and FSU.
There are other negative at attitudes
titudes attitudes to the sports break be between
tween between the schools.
In the first place, what is
this competition for? While I
often think that it is not the
case, I like to think that the prime
purpose of an athletic program
is for the enjoyment of the stu student
dent student body. Do the Florida and
FSU student and faculty bodies
deserve the enjoyment of being
able to watch a series of basket basketball
ball basketball games between the two
schools? And is it not up to these
fans to decide whether or not
they prefer to view the action
passively or with heated passion?
Undoubtedly, the argument
could go on and on, but I wish
to inject one last point. Ibis is
that the student body is thinking
of their own enjoyment, while Ray
Graves is thinking of the Univer University
sity University of Florida. Maybe both are
right, but unless someone can
come up with a sure-fire solu solution
tion solution to the problem, which seems
unlikely at this point, we might
be wise to let our emotions
give way to the decision of an
experienced sports figure.

Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 13, 1968

Double-Sport Athlete
Heading For Florida

Theres going to be a new
Gator In Gainesville in Septem September,
ber, September, and hes being brought
straight from California.
FSU Wins
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
Florida State University piled
up six runs in a second-inning
spree that sent 12 men to the
plate Saturday to beat Georgia
Southern College 9-4.
FSU, the nations No. 1 ranked
college baseball team, combined
four singles, four walks and
several Georgia Southern errors
to run up their second frame total.
Getting two hits each for the
Semlnoles in the game were Jeff
Hill, Mike Easom, Dick Gold,
and Chuck Cone. The winning
pitcher was Jeff Kill, who
managed to take the win even
though he gave up 15 hits to
Georgia Southern.
Scoreboard
NATIONAL LEAGUE
x-St. Louis 17 9 .654
W L Pet. GB
San Francisco 15 12 .536 4
Philadelphia 14 13 .519 4 1/2
Atlanta 15 14 .517 4 1/2
Pittsburgh 13 13 .500 5
Cincinnati 13 15 .464 6
Los Angeles 13 15 .464 6
Chicago 13 15 .464 6
x-Houston 12 14 .462 6
New York 11 15 .423 7
x does not include late games
Saturdays Results
Chicago 3, New York 1
Atlanta 5, Los Angeles 1
San Francisco 5, Cincinnati 4
x-St. Louis. Houston tied 2-2
after 8 innings
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, rain
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB
Detroit 18 9 .667 ..
Baltimore 16 10 .615 1 1/2
Cleveland 14 12 .538 3 1/2
x-Minnesota 15 13 .536 3 1/2
New York 13 15 .464 5 1/2
Oakland 13 15 .464 5 1/2
x-California 13 16 .448 6
Washington 12 15 .444 6
Boston 11 15 .423 6 1/2
Chicago 10 15 .400 7
x-late game not included.

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fPhoto By Nick Arroyo;
UF RUNS OVER FSU
The A TO-Sponsored "Racer" (Rear) Whipped an FSU Entry
InThe Finals Os The Gator Gras Soap Box Derby

The west coast Gator is Gary
Bimson, and hell be working in
two sports; football and track.
Coach Ray Graves signed him
late last week after a visit to the
campus.
Theres an extra bonus coming
with Bimson, too. Hes already
got two years of football ex experience
perience experience behind him at El Camino
Junior College. Since he is gra graduating,
duating, graduating, and not transferring, he
will be eligible in September.
"Were getting an excellent all
around atnlete, said Graves.
"We were looking for a boy who
could add both depth to the squad,
as well as participate in other
sports, and Bimson matched that
description perfectly.
In football, Bimson plays both
as flanker and at defensive back.
In track, he is a 15* polevaulter.
He also works at gymnastics,
but only as conditioning for his
other sports.
"Well be starting him out at
the flanker position, said
Graves, "but hes certainly able
to play both. Well know more
after fall practice.
Coach Jimmy Carnes is also
happy over his newest addition
to the track team.
"Hes got the credentials to go
16 feet, said Carnes. "Wlthtwo
years of eligibility, Im sure hell
be setting some records.
Top ( Dog On
Way To LA
"Buckwheat got the jump on
10 other frogs Saturday to win
the annual state frog jumping
contest with a leap of 13 feet
nine and 1/2 inches.
The frog was entered by three
Springfield youngesters, Greg
Williams, Bubba Wiles and Neal
Bonnett.
He will be flown to Angeles
Camp, Calif., next week to rep represent
resent represent Gov. Robert E. McNair
in the national frog jumping ju jubilee
bilee jubilee at the Calaveras County
Fair.

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