Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Weather
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High In The 90s
Low In The 70s

Vol. 60, NO. 139

> 2-.. M *&s# JxK JraH
.mm
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'_' *r A*:^'? & J^-^%$ i 'T,
(Photo By Gus Musteller)
THE WINNING RUN
Glenn Pickren crosses the plate for the
winning run in the bottom of the ninth inning
in Wednesdays SEC Championship game with
Alabama. Final score was 4 -3 in the Gators
favor. See Story, Page 15.
Popular Vote
i
May Choose
Union Board

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Associate Editor
The election of officers of the
Union Board for Student Activi Activities
ties Activities may soon be in for a re revision,
vision, revision, as a bill calling for the
popular election was passed
Tuesday on its first reading by
the Student Senate.
The bill, if passed on its next
reading and approved by the
student body president, would
force candidates to stand for
election by plurality vote in the
fall student body election.
According to the Union Boards
new constitution, officers are to
be elected in March by the mem members
bers members of the Union Board, TTie
oill, if it goes into effect, would
take precedence over all past
legislation and all conflicting
laws and charters.
According to the provisions of
the bill, the only qualifications
necessary for candidates are an
overall average of 2.0 and being
able to vote in student body elec elections
tions elections the same qualifications
as those for candidates for stu student
dent student body president.
The bill also set a qualifica qualification
tion qualification fee of $lO for presidential
candidates and a fee of $5 for
candidates for all other offices.
Offices affected are president,
executive vice president, secre secretary
tary secretary and treasurer.
Also passed was a student

The
Florida Alligator

activities resolution, advising UF
President Stephen C. OConnell
that the Senate feels that SG
should appoint the student mem members
bers members of the Union Board of Man Managers,
agers, Managers, that the number of stu students
dents students on the Board of Managers
should be increased, and that SG
should resume financial super super(SEE
(SEE super(SEE SENATE PAGE 2)

'Gentle Monday
A Day Os Peace

instead of a usual Blue Monday, the first day of next week will be a
day of awareness, a day of relaxation, yes, it will be a Gentle
Monday.
Monday will be a low-keyed day complete with such attractions
as entertainment at the Plaza of the Americas, a free day at the
library, and open air classes.
The Plaza is to be the scene of continuous entertainment with
guitar music, poetry readings, and a one-act play. Paintings, collages,
and photography will be on display there, hanging in trees.
At 1:30, President Stephen C. OConnell will speak at the Plaza,
and any questions will be fair game. His speech is part of Student
Government's Intercourse program.
Gentle Monday, a project contrived by Student Government, is
Rich Houks brainstorm.
The main idea, he said, is that for one day, were going to
try to change the mood of this campus.
He urged students to Invite a professor to lunch in the Plaza,
where sandwiches, soft drinks, and coffee will be served. Pro Professors
fessors Professors are going to be asked to hold classes outside.
And, some Gainesville merchants will be giving discounts to
students in recognition of Gentle Monday.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Uviversity of Florida, Gainesville

QUESTIONS OWN AUTHORITY

AWS Wants Rules
Made In The Dorms

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Associate Editor
The newly elected officers of
the Itssociation of Women Stu Students
dents Students (AWS) have issued a state statement
ment statement calling for rules and reg regulations
ulations regulations governing UF coeds to
be set up by the individual wo women's
men's women's living areas.

Plans Confirmed
On Rockys Visit

Republican presidential candi candidate
date candidate Nelson Rockefeller, three threetime
time threetime governor of New York, will
conduct a single Florida rally
Monday at the UF.
The popular New York gover governor
nor governor will speak on the Plaza of
the Americas at 4:30 p.m. Ms
talk will be followed by a ques question-and-answer
tion-and-answer question-and-answer session.
Collins and Quigley Lyden, the
brothers who coordinate Gov.
Rockefeller's advance plans,
said the University rally is the
only one scheduled in Florida
by the New York governor.
However, Rockefeller will have
a private conference with
Southern Republican leaders in
Jacksonville about noon Monday
before traveling here by char chartered
tered chartered bus. He will fly to New
York from here by chartered
plane following the rally.
The governor's party, ar arriving
riving arriving in twu chartered buses,
will contain about 40 news, radio
and television representatives
who will cover the rally for New
York and national media.
Gov. Rockefeller is expect expectto
to expectto arrive about 4:15 and departed
about 6 p.m.
A native of Maine, 59-year-old
Gov. Rockefeller has a broad

The statement, adopted
Wednesday, came in response to
UF President Stephen C. O'Con O'Connell's
nell's O'Connell's call to examine the uni university's
versity's university's purpose and organize
for effecting that purpose.
In lieu of the recent pro proclamation
clamation proclamation made by President
Stephen C. O'Connell Tuesday
night, M the statement read, the

background in government, inter international
national international relations and the affairs
of health and welfare.
Nelson and his brother, Win Winthrop,
throp, Winthrop, comprise a unique north northsouth
south northsouth team of governors the
only brothers in the nation now
serving as governors. Winthrop
is governor of Arkansas,
a Southern state, and Nelson,
of course, holds the top execu executive
tive executive office in New York.
Task Forces
Should Begin
'Within Week'
By EYAN LANGBEIN
Alligator Staff Writer
The Action Conference of
students, faculty and administra administrators
tors administrators will begin hopefully within
a week, according to Mel
Sharpe, presidential assistant.
UF President Stephen C.
O'Connell called for the con conference
ference conference on Tuesday, but was out
of town Wednesday, and could not
be reached for further comment.
But Sharpe said the President
will begin considerations of the
conference immediately when he
returns today.
We are going to start taking
recommendations right away. It
should take a little time, but the
conference will begin hopefully
within a week,'* Sharpe said.
He said the administration will
be asking for recommendations
from both the Faculty Senate
nd the Student Senate. He
stressed the conference will be
represented by all areas of
thinking on the campus.
Sharpe said the conference will
not be limited to the eight areas
suggested by O'Connell on Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
He said the conference Itself
will determine how various uni university
versity university problems should be con considered.
sidered. considered. Task forces will not
be selected before the conference
convenes.

Inside
UF Will
Win Golf
Championship
See Page 14

Thursday, May 16, 1968

AWS newly elected officers have
begun to critically analyze their
role on this campus as a repre representative
sentative representative body of the women stu students.*'
dents.*' students.*' As President O'Connell
stated, We must produce the
reality of change, where change
is needed.
The traditional role of AWS
is no longer effective. Women
have the right to take an active
part in determining the regula regulations
tions regulations by which they are expect expected
ed expected to abide.
Therefore, the newly elected
officers would like to submit the
following recommendations to the
women students, President
O'Connell, Vice President Les Lester
ter Lester L. Hale, and Dean of Wo Women
men Women Betty Cosby:
t The power to make rules
and regulations should be in the
hands of the Individual living
areas with guidelinesextablished
by the appropriate SG cabinet
position working jointly with the
secretary of womens affairs.
SG should give positions
regardless of sex, race, or po political
litical political affiliation in hopes that
more women may become in involved
volved involved in a unified campus com community.
munity. community.
t The present AWS represen representatives
tatives representatives and newly elected officers
shall critically analyze the fol following
lowing following questions:
Does AWS have a purpose
on this campus?
Do AWS programs overlap SG
activities and other campus or organizations?
ganizations? organizations?
I am very happy to see a
realistic approach being taken by
the new officers of AWS,
said Student Body President
Clyde Taylor.
I believe their position em emphasizes
phasizes emphasizes the student's view that
they should not have to enforce
rules on fellow students if they
have not made those rules or
have had a major hand in making
such rules.
Taylor Joins
FSU Stand
On Censors
By DAVE REDDICK
Alligator Associate Editor
Student Body President Clyde
Taylor has joined the Florida
State University student govern government
ment government stand against censorship
of the FSU literary magazine.
In a letter to FSU student
government president Lyman
Fletcher, written before Univer University
sity University president John Champion
resigned, Taylor attacked
Champion's refusal to allow The
Legend'* to be published because
of the use of four letter words
In one of the magazine's stories.
We realize the threat his
CSEE TAYLOR, PAGE 2)



Page 2

S, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 16, 1968

Bulletin News
%
Cabinet Meeting Called
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI) State School Supt. Floyd Christian
Wednesday called an emergency meeting of the cabinet board of edu education
cation education for Friday to discuss student-faculty censorship protest that
led to the abrupt resignation of FSU President John Champion.
The forces supporting Champion in his decision to refuse to
allow publication of a controversial short story which contained words
he considered filthy and obscene had been silent during the week-long
dispute.
Wednesday they rallied for the first time some 3,000 strong
on the sprawling Landis Green, at the call of FSU football star
Kim Hammond.
Bill Hits LSD Use
WASHINGTON (UPI) The House Health subcommittee unanimously
approved a bill Wednesday that would make individual possession
of LSD, pep pills or barbiturates without a prescription a misde misdemeanor
meanor misdemeanor and set felony penalties for making, distributing or selling
these drugs.
Acting chairman Paul G. Rogers, D-Fla., chief sponsor of the
administration endorsed legislation, said he hoped for swift
action by the full Commerce Committee, most of whose members
have cosponsored similar bills.

Taylor Joins Stand

(Champion's) actions pose to the
achievement of academic and lit literary
erary literary excellence by FSU," Tay Taylor's
lor's Taylor's letter said.
Tuesday night Champion an announced
nounced announced that he would resign
rather than give in to student
demands that the magazine be
published.
"I urge Dr. Champion to re reconsider
consider reconsider his position, based on
personal tastes, and instead
accept the decision of the Board
of Publications," Taylor con continued.
tinued. continued.
"It is not personal feelings
that should govern our Univer University
sity University in the area of free speech
or press but rather professional
skill and learning," he said.
"Our state university system
will never achieve excellence as
long as this type censorship and
excessive administrative control

II Get the No. 3 selling import spouse* I
GODDING & CLARK MOTORS, INC.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida
and Is published five times weekly except during June, July and August when It is published
semi-weekly, and during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
official opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to Hie Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32601. The Alligator Is entered
as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Subscription rate Is $14.00 per year or $4.00 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all adver advertisements
tisements advertisements and to revise or turn away cqpy which It considers objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will
not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to ran several Havas Notices tor correction must be given before next Insertion.

exists," Taylor concluded.
It was discovered Tuesday that
the same word that was censored
at FSU is contained in the Flori Florida
da Florida Quarterly, the UF's literary
magazine.
UF President Stephen C.
O'Connell has been out of town
but is scheduled back today.
Mel Sharpe, administrative as assistant
sistant assistant to O'Connell, promised
that the president would make a
statement concerning the local
situation.
Fall Orientation
Applications Due
Applications for staff positions
in Fall orientation may be picked
up at the Student Activities Desk
on the third floor of the J. Wayne
Reitz Union between noon and
5 p.m. today and Friday.
All students may apply for the
various staff jobs.

Rawlings Complaints Get
Big Wometco Response

By ANNE FREEDMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Threats and complaints to the
Wometco Vending Machines
Company have met with a "totally
phenomenal response," Miss
Linda Frazier, social chairman,
told the Alligator Wednesday.
"The manager of Wometco
Vending Machines, Owen
Blucher, called me today and told
roe to call if anything is wrong.
He said that within one hour they
would fix the machines," Miss
Frazier said.
. Senate Bill
FROM mi out
vision of the Union Board of
Student Activities budget."
The resolution also provided
for half of the student mem members
bers members to be appointed by the pres president
ident president of the student body and
the other half of the student
members to be elected by the
Senate.
A Student Rights and Relations
Resolution was passed
unanimously by the Senate,
stating that students, as "full
members and full partners
in the university community,
must ,"share the responsibility
for the decisions of the univer university
sity university community."
"Students as responsible
members and partners in the
university community must de demand
mand demand that the essentials of aca academic
demic academic freedom the freedom
to teach and the freedom to
learn be firmly established
within our university com community,
munity, community, the Senate urged in its
resolution.

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The response from Manager
Blucher Wednesday followed two
weeks of lack of communication
between the Wometco company
and the women of Rawlings.
At a meeting April 29, with
the heads ofServomation and Wo Wometco
metco Wometco liason Steve Johnson, the
Food Committee of Rawlings re reported
ported reported machines with maggots in
the spaghetti, two week old sand sandwiches,
wiches, sandwiches, sour orange juice and
sour milk, melted and rotten
candy bars, and ants in the cola
machine.
Miss Frazier said Monday that
the machines were in the same
state as two weeks ago and that
she had not heard from Mr. John Johnson.
son. Johnson. She called him Tuesday to
review the complaints of the April
29 meeting with him. Extensive
servicing of the machines has
resulted.
At the April 29 meeting, the
women asked for fresh milk and
orange juice in the vending ma machines,
chines, machines, a machine with canned
soft drinks, a change machine
and better servicing.
"We put the milk and orange
juice on two routes Friday so

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Gentle Monday
ie COMING

they can be delivered more reg regularly
ularly, regularly M Johnson said Tuesday.
A change machine is on its way
up from Miami, he said. He had
not yet talked to Housing Director
Dr. Harold Riker about the canned
soft drink machine.
Johnson said that servicing
people had been out to fix the
cola machine, and that he had
checked on machines that were
running empty.
We'll watch them closely,
Miss Frazier said. Any com complaints
plaints complaints from the girls will be
turned in with the proof. _We as assume
sume assume things are corrected but
turned in with the proof. We as assume
sume assume things are corrected but
we'll report any things that
arent, she added.
Ivy Goes West
STANFORD. Calif. (UPI)
The Ivy League is well repre represented
sented represented on the graduate level
at Stanford University. Five
Ivy League institutionsHar institutionsHarvard,
vard, institutionsHarvard, Yale, Princeton, Cornell
and Dartmouth are among
the top 10 schools from which
Stanford receives graduate
students.



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Thursday, May 16, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3

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Page 4

l, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 16, 1968

Mica Claims
Shepherd Lied
In Interview
John Mica accused Charles
Shepherd of lying in state statements
ments statements in a story about Teacher
Evaluation, written by staff
writer Janie Gould in Tuesdays
Alligator.
Shepherd lied in saying that
he fired me, Mica said Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. He knew that I was leaving
for the summer. Lee Pletts,
whom I chose as my summer
replacement, was approved by
Shepherd.
I came back three times at
my own expense during the sum summer,
mer, summer, he said, to help the pro program
gram program along.
Mica was Secretary of Aca Academic
demic Academic Affairs and chairman of
Teacher Evaluation at the time,
the summer of 1967. Shepherd
was student body president.
Mica contended that he was
squeezed out of the job when he
6ame back in the fall, by what he
called political wheeling and
dealing.
Shepherd was pleased with
the work I did in Teacher Eval Evaluation,
uation, Evaluation, Mica said. He said
so several times.
SG Functions
This Summer
All SG offices will function
under the summer term, Ste Stephen
phen Stephen Zack, administrative as assistant
sistant assistant to Student Body Presi President
dent President Clyde Taylor, said Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.
Zack said he and Taylor are
working on a list of SG positions
which need to b$ filled for the
summer term.
He stated that students familiar
with present SG offices would be
selected for summer positions.
Positions on the Student Senate
will also be open for temporary
replacements.

SG

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HUME CHAIRMAN EXPLAINS
Girls Attitude Caused Council Rift

By SYDNEY FRASCA
Alligator Staff Writer
The attitude of girls toward
the Honor Council brought about
Hume Hall Honor Councils de decision
cision decision to quit giving penalties.
Iris Hamburg, 2UC, chairman
of the honor council, said she
felt the girls living in the dorms
looked on the honor councils as
groups who dont really have the
right to penalize them for break breaking
ing breaking rules.
I think girls come to the
dorms and accept the rules with without
out without question until it comes down
to a specific instance involving
them, she said?
The resolution passed by the
Hume council Sunday states that
the honor council will not en enforce
force enforce the dormitory regulations
with penalties, and asks that
administrative control remove
itself from the Association of
Women Students (AWS).
We are attempting to show
girls exactly what the situation
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is, Miss Hamburg said.

Mis Hamburg said she is not
contesting rules handed down by
the housing office, and said she
considers these stated rules to be
basically good rules.
There are unwritten sugges suggestions,
tions, suggestions, such as the regulation
against going barefoot and the fact
that mothers are not allowed to
sleep overnight in the dorm
rooms. These are the things
we are objecting to, she said.
In calling for autonomy of AWS,

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Miss Hamburg said she feels
women students are mature and
capable of handling their own af affairs.
fairs. affairs.
Presence alone can exert au authority,
thority, authority, she said, and continued
that she did not consider the
administrations role in AWS to
be control so much as inter interference.
ference. interference.
Until the AWS is autonomous,
they cannot truly represent the
women and the wishes of the
women, she said.
We are not in any way trying

by TOM K. RYAN

(^qiftW.EYHORSE^)

to direct anything against the
members of AWS, she said.
Even if we dont receive any
mass support, Miss Hamburg
said, one aim is to make things
more clear, so that everyone
has a better understanding of
their role.
Miss Hamburg said she did not
anticipate any great increase in
violations, and said the Honor
Council is still seeing girls who
break the rules.
We simply arent giving any
Densities. she said.



$ Wanted: Coed |
$ I
v. A coed is needed to represent the UF in tife National College
Queen Contest in New York June 8 18. :|
The selected girl will be competing with coeds from other state |
:| and private colleges, and after seeing the coeds on our campus, |
there is more than a fighting chance for a UF winner. ;!
The application deadline, scheduled for May 23, can be pushed $
:| up to a later date, but applications for judging must be in no later £
|| than May 28. |
| The final competition is based on discussions of education, §
| campus life, current events, art, literature, fashion, career goals, |
H and other subjects. £
The state winner receives an all-expense-paid trip to New York $
:j to compete in the pageant. The application is limited to one entrant. |{.
:j: The candidate can be sponsored by a fraternity, sorority, housing g
group, honorary, or by herself. But, a candidate is needed. :|
Send photo and brief resume to Campus Living Editor, the :|
:| Florida Alligator.

Columbia Prof
Will Speak
Dr. Amitai Etzionl of Columbia
University will speak on The
Active Society* at 8:30 tonight at
the UFs College of Education.
Dr. Etzioni is one of Americas
leading social scientists and
author of eight books.
A former Israeli freedom
fighter, Dr. Etzioni is widely
known for his studies of organi organization,
zation, organization, international relations
and social change.
His first book, written before
he obtained his bachelors
degree, is Dairy of a Commando
Soldier/' a recounting of his ex experiences
periences experiences as an Israeli soldier.
Currently a professor of
sociology, Dr. Etzioni has been
on the Columbia faculty since
1958 when he received his doctor doctorate
ate doctorate at the University of Califor California.
nia. California. In addition to teaching, he
serves as a research associate
of Columbias Institute for War
and Peace Studies and from 1965
to 1966 was a fellow of the Center
for Advanced Study of the
Behavioral Sciences at Stanford
University.
Employe Dies
Os Heart Attack
Mr. John Carlton, 52, died yes yesterday
terday yesterday after an apparent heart
seizure.
Mr. Carlton was Fund Account Accounting
ing Accounting clerk at the UF business of office.
fice. office. He had worked for the UF
eight years.
He was a resident of Haw Hawthorne,
thorne, Hawthorne, Fla., and is survived by
his wife, Mrs. Dorothy Carlton,
and three children.
Funeral arrangements will be
made by -the Williams Thomas
Funeral Home in Gainesville.

THURSDAY SPECIAL
COMPLETE DINNER .
or FROM SOUP TO DESSERT
r Howtolose money and make friends 1
Vegetable Soup
Large Burger Steak
Potatoes & Vegetable
Cole SI aw all for
Rolls & Butter 99 C
Apple Pie
The boss has gone nuts!
WONDER
HOUSE
RESTAURANT
r
14 S.V. Ist St.
(

% >;V
I
K
I B
NOVELIST
Harry E. Crews, a
UF graduate, will
autograph copies of his
first novel, The Gos Gospel
pel Gospel Singer, from 3 to
5 p.m. Friday in
Rooms 122-123 of the
Reitz Union. The pub public
lic public is invited to a re reception
ception reception for Crews, who
already is working on
his third book. An
English professor at
Broward Junior Col College,
lege, College, he plans to teach
here next year.
IHEDITOmArn
I SERVICES I
I BOOKS I
I ARTICLES I
I SPEECHES I
I DISSERTATIONS I
I A SPECIALTY 1
MRS. RITA BARLOW I
1372-5579 After 6PM |

FREEWAY
NATION AI
-

GILLETTE
dpt RIGHT
glgg GUARD
gpMl|| 3 OZ.
iffjffCT REG. 79< FAMILY SIZE
REG. 95$ 49{
l 1 1 9 11
SCORE
JOL TAME
fSI CREME
f£k RINSE WASH fl
\Jisl.o9 89<
GILLETTE GILLETTE
WWJW'q 15s FOAMY Q
REG * 9B 6 ]//4 OZ> REG 794
ESUd AO 49c Q
PRELL INTIMATE
CONCENTRATE COLOGNE
rvs $lO9 $2.19
STEREO LONG PLAYING RECORDS
AT DISCOUNT PRICES
THURS., FRI., SAT. ONLY I SAVE up TO >1 Os ATI
Mu S m NATIONAL
i*\ i \
* W 1 I PHONE 376-8320 1

Thursday, May I6 f 1968, Ite Florida Alligator^

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 16, 1968

The
# Florida Alligator
'To Let The People Know 99
84,,0r
Ad Raul Ramirez Mike Abrams
AmihilM. Managing Editor Executive Editor
Nick Tatro Paul Kaplan v
Newt Editor Sports Editor
TW Florida AlllcatoTa official poaltloa on imum is sxprssssd
only is ths columns Mow. Other mstsrtal is this issue may
reflect the optsftoo o t the writer or cartoonist and not necessarily
that of the Florida Alligator unless specifically indicated.
Tigerts First Step

The administration at the UF has
made an attempt to appease
student dissent on campus.
The appeasement has come in
the form of a statement from UF
President Stephen C. OConnell
which states that a special
problem solving Task Force will
be set up to study the problems
facing the UF.
The Task Force program is a
good idea if OConnell and his
administration are sincerely
interested in improving
student-administration relations.
In the past, fact finding
committees have been set up to
study the always present problems
of compulsory ROTC, housing
grievances, race relations and
student press relations.
Now OConnell, realizing that
students and faculty alike are
dissatisfied with the way the UF is
being run, has called for a
re-examination of the purposes of
the university by setting up a blue
ribbon group to study our most
pressing problems.
We at the Alligator welcome the

IT
'Musts For A
Productive Confab
Tlie proposed conference could become just another
obstacle to change. Therefore, as a test of the
Administrations good faith, we propose that these five
basic requirements must be met before students agree to
participate:
* President OConnell must participate in person.
* The administration representation should be limited to
only the real policy makers: OConnell; Vice President of
Student Affairs Lester Hale; Vice President of Academic
Affairs Frederick Conner; Dean of Men Frank Adams; Dean
of Women Betty Cosby; and Director of Housing Dr. Harold
Riker, Business Manager Bill Elmore. Any others would serve
simply as needless obstacles to effective dialogue since only
the mentioned seven are ultimately responsible for. all
decisions.
* Student representatives must be selected by Student
Government and must include members of the
Afro-American Student Association, The Alligator, Student
Board of Investigation, Womens Interhall Council, The
Student Senate and Students For a Democratic Society.
* The first day of the conference, to be held next week at
the latest, must be reserved in part for the students opening
statements of grievances before formal discussion begins.
* President OConnell, as evidence of his sincerity, should
make a public commitment indicating that he intends to
abide by the joint recommendations of the conference.

Task Force proposal and believe it
is a significant step in providing a
forum for both the students and
faculty to express their ideas and
problems.
We are also hopeful the
committee will take action NOW
instead of allowing the idea to
become bogged down in the red
tape of similar such committees.
When setting up the Task
Force, we urge the administration
to choose students and faculty
who have taken a definite stand in
their area of concern. For instance
members of the Afro-American
Students Association should be
chosen to represent Negro
grievances in the area of housing.
The only way the OConnell
proposal can be successful is for
the president to choose people
who will honestly examine the
problems facing the university.
If such a group is chosen, we
feel that the Task Force proposal
could be one of the most
significant steps in bridging the
widening gap between the
students and administration.

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I j j
The Virtue
V : V
Os Ruthlessness
BY MARC DUNN 1

Politics is a tough game, its not a place for
the weak minded or the nice guy.
Early last December a Democrat from
Minnesota, Eugene McCarthy, announced that he
would enter at least four spring primaries as a
Democratic anti-war candidate.
McCarthy said he wasnt sure what he was
trying to accomplish except to restore intelligent
discussion to the dissenter camp and give them a
voice.
The people of this land deserve an
alternative to the ever-escalating domino game
being waged in South East Asia, the Minnesota
democrat said.
Nowhere was there a mention of McCarthy as
a serious candidate for the presidency, his role
was seen as a limited o':e. It was, according to
Time magazine, to force LBJ to change his
thinking and policies about Vietnam and to build
an army of dissidents for Sen. Robert F.
Kennedy.
RFK had been a leader of responsible dissent
for a number of years. He had advocated more
help for the poor at home and negotiated peace
in Vietnam, with a coalition government and
inclusion of the Viet Cong.
Like I said earlier politics is a tough game and
along the way you are bound to pick up some
enemies. Especially if you have stepped on a few
toes, like being 1) chief prosecutor for the
McClellan Committee back in the early 1950s
when the committee was after big time criminals,

Alligator Staff

GLENN FAKE
Assistant News Editor
JIM HOLMES
Copy Editor
JAMES COOK
Edtorial Assistant

2) attorney general and vigorously enforcing civil
rights or investigating Jimmy Hoffa until you
have him behind bars 3) not following the
administration policy but having a mind of your
own and expressing it when pertinent to national
discussion.
Unlike McCarthy, who has said he doesnt
want to be President, Kennedy has said he wants
to be at the center of action so he can be in a
position to institute policy.
Its about time that McCarthy supporters quit
crying that Kennedy is an opportunist. In politics
you must be quick to take advantage of a
situation and strong in your convictions. Being
ruthless in politics is not a vice but a virtue
especially when you think of the dealings which
must go on internationally. A weak man could
not handle these pressures;
Kennedy is not afraid to say what he thinks,
he doesnt try to appease a group by telling them
what they want to hear. His biggest support,
vocally, is coming from the students and yet he
tells them that he does not favor student draft
deferments.
A man of convictions, who does not shy away
when what he has to say is not popular, is the
best man to have in public office.
Robert F. Kennedy will receive much
criticism in the primary races, some of it will be
true and some not, but no matter what the critics
say he will meet them directly never avoiding the
issues.

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



SPEAKING OUT
Whose
Responsibility ?
"" JOHN SCHERER
A university may be a place too good for any of us. It serves a
community in a special way. It provides trained people, but also
exposes individuals to a broad range of issues and ideas. It is
responsible to the community and the community is responsible to it.
The University of Florida and other American universities are

experiencing serious restrictions in
pursuit of their responsibilities.
University decisions have recently
been explained by the remark ,that
authority must rest somewhere.
This suggests that someone ought
accept responsibility for students in
lieu of their accepting it for
themselves.
Students are not about to accept
responsibility unless restrictions on
campus discussion are lifted, and
debate encouraged. Those who
banned the Vietnam film and
objected to the political opinions of
professors apparently considered the
student audience so unsophisticated
and uninformed that it was readily
susceptible to any arguments, and
best be left undisturbed.
We have heard arguments in
emotional, oversimplified terms.
Debate on the Vietnam war has
avoided the origins and purposes of
tite conflict. There has been little
analysis of the specific uses,
characteristics, and alternatives to
napalm in Vietnam. There appears no
prospect for rational discussion of
student housing, ROTC, and meal
plans.
The preservation of freedom
depends upon understanding the
effects of our personal choices on
others. We cannot understand these
effects if both issues and answers are
obscured. When a community has
lost faith in its younger generation to
find these answers, this generation
loses faith in that community.
Many have understood that a
community or nation cannot dictate
morality or absolve personal acts.
Ultimately, a decision rests with the
individual. One can only make a
rational decision by relating the
information he has to community
interests. But without adequate
information, without a place to
discuss issues and a receptivity by the
community to student ideas,
rationality is not enough. Nor will
reason prevail.
We may already have lost many of
our best students from participation
in the community because it seems to
offer authority and not
responsibility. Certainly, most still
fed obligated to another generation,
but not obliged to preserve its
prejudices. This generation expects to
form its own prejudices with greater
knowledge and freedom than those
who preceded us. Hopefully, as a
result, we will extend even greater
freedom and understanding to those
who follow us.

Regrets Takeover

MR. EDITOR:
It was with a deep feeling of
regret that I read your article of May
13, which revealed an anticipated
Takeover here at the U of F similar
in nature to those staged on the
campus of Columbia University.
Previously, it had been hoped that
this form of civil dissent would be
labeled Below the intellectual and
moral heights of my fellow
students.
Let it be immediately known,
however, that peaceful dissent and
demonstration are of great
importance in retaining and
defending that constantly dwindling
Jjst of so called freedoms." Yet, to
in the manner foreseen in the
aforementioned article, is to act
in a manner that reeks of
irresponsibility.

TEN POINTS
For An Efficient Democracy

MR. EDITOR:
In Regard To Steve Rushing. The
Following is a ten point for main maintaining
taining maintaining a democracy:
1. Establish strong national
standards which everyone must abide
by.
2. Preach strength of character
and body. To be human is to be
weak.
3. Forbid public demonstrations
when opposed to national interest.

OPEN FORUM:
Addict ml Vi AAMt
"Thmre is no hope for the complacent man*

SDS Not Democratic

MR. EDITOR:
They call themselves Students
for a Democratic Society (SDS),
which leads one to the impression
that these people support a
democratic form of government and
Gator Button
M THE WAR 1
$f AGAINST 1
R TERMINAL JR

Such action opposes its stated
objectives, for it constitutes a further
and a more overt and potentially
dangerous infringement upon
personal liberty than do those actions
of the administration (the intended
object of such demonstration's).
Students here at the University of
Florida are paying dearly for the
privilege (as it is termed by the
administration) of attending classes
and being taught by its professors.
And, they have every right to
continue.
May I conclude by entreating
answers to the following question:
How is it possible for certain activist
groups to condemn U.S. action in
Vietnam, advocate civil war within
the U.S., and remain untainted by
such labels as hypocrisy and
irresponsibility?
STEPHEN STEADHAM 3BA

i|iu I
THE'^

4. Require hard work from
everyone. No one is to be
.unemployed nor allowed to quit their
job without permission. If you do
not work, you do not eat.
5. Place all persons who are
inferior or disagree with the national
purpose in specified areas. Enclose
them with barbed wire.
6. Dont trust intellectuals they
will weaken your cause.

a democratic society. By their
actions, they make this impression
questionable if not totally erroneous.
The moment any group of
individuals takes it upon itself to
violate the rights of others, as the
SDS did in Columbia, its aims cease
to be democratic.
By a forceful take-over of
classroom and administration
buildings the SDS prevented other
students from attending classes,
thereby violating the students rights.
Now, the SDS in Columbia promises
to send its cadre of activists to give
instruction on take-over tactics to
activist groups in other universities.
Miss Ann Bardsley, in a column
on Fridays (May 10) Alligator,
predicts a student take-over of
...Tigert Hall, perhaps other
buildings as well. Such a take-over

'May the Lord bless you and cause you,
as well as your children,
to Multiply and cover the Earth
...PHIIISTINES 2:18

ALLIGATOR BRAINOSITIES

By LEWIS ROTHLEIN
A certain married woman named
Sybil Bibble didnt want people to
know her age. She told her husband,
Mr. Gribble Bibble, that whenever
anyone asked for her age, that he give
a roundabout answer.
Now, Gribble Bibble didnt like to
lie (to tell falsehoods) but he did
learn to disguise his wifes age in this
answer: The combined ages of my
wife Sybil, and our daughter Louise
(Louise?) make an even hundred
years. When Louise was half as old as
Sybil was when Sybil was three

Thursday, May 16, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

7. Censor newspapers, allow them
to print only what builds the
national image.
8. Restrict national spending
primarily to militant purposes.
9. Strengthen all levels of police
enforecement Institute an effective
secret police.
10. Restrict the church to
teaching religion only. Never allow
men of the cloth to speak against the
national interest.

on this campus will not lack the
common entreaties of in the name
of students rights and grievances,
but will prove self-defeating as those
same rights will be violated when
students are prevented from
attending classes.
Our grievances, legitimate as they
are, will then suffer the unfortunate
fate of being associated with a small
group of law-breaking activists. The
activists may feel they have nothing
to lose by revolution and by such a
take-over, will infringe on the rights
of the majority of the students.
A change in some of the
administrations policies is needed,
but it can be brought about without
the forceful take-overs that the SDS
in Columbia advocates.
OSCAR RAYNERI,4EG

times as old as Louise was when
Louise was one-fourth as old as Sybil
was when Sybil was twice Louises
age now, Sybil was three times as old
as Louise was when Louise was half
as old as Sybil was when Sybil was as
old as Louise will be four years after
Louise will be half as old as Sybil
four years from now.
How old are Sybil and Louise
Bibble?
In yesterdays brainosity Mr.
Smith is the teller, Mr. Brown is the
manager, Mr. Jones is the auditor,
and Mr. Foster is the accountant.
May today be different.

The above is a very logical and
practical way to run a country. It
worked very efficiently in Germany
from 1933 to 1945.
ROBERT E. WEISS, 4AG
A Retarded
University
MR. EDITOR:
Periodic statements, from various
sources with various axes to grind,
that the University of Florida is on
the verge of becoming a first-rate
university, foster an ill-founded
illusion. The fact is that the
University rather accurately reflects
the political power structure that
created it, supports it, and runs it.
Until the decision-makers of the
state of Florida, and the people who
elect them, change their attitude in
order to come to grips with the social
revolution taking place in other parts
of the country, the University that is
their creation will remain what it is
today: mediocre, authoritarian,
white, and dedicated to the
perpetuation of middle-class values
and the preservation of the status
quo.
Saying that the University is *on
the verge of greatness is like saying
Twiggy is on the verge of
becoming Sophia Loren. True
enough, the basic elements are there,
but development has been retarded
by factors beyond immediate
control.
Protest activities may help to
prevent the University from
backsliding still further, but attempts
to push the University forward will
fail unless and until a fundamental
change in the political climate of
Florida takes place.
RICHARD C. SMITH, 7AS

Patriotic
Movement
MR. EDITOR:
I call upon you to establish a
movement that would require all
University of Florida students to take
Hy-245, 246, 247 and Pci 201, plus a
few courses in Constitutional Law.
What could be more patriotic
than to study our history or to study
the machinery of our government?
Just look at all the leadership training
and spending money we would get
also. Anyway, our coeds need to be a
little more patriotic, too.
CHARLES E. MITCHELL, 3AS

Page 7



Page 8

I, Tbe Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 16, 1968

USDA CHOICE W-0 BRAND CORN FED
Chuck Steak.-59*
mam V r A I 9 usda choice brand *ound
Sh Ider Roast J9*
Short Ribs.... 39*
Stew
Meat Stew T
0 ND t | ANi pi,,, )00 F , Slomp
TENDER DELICIOUS FRQZEPT W| CBjQQ
Fresh Leg O Lqmb...-79 < Ground Beef 5~ 1
B M B I *. *..
CINNAMON ROLLS 2/39* ( HhwIIiTIT^BVII
CHEESE 79* CHEESE 35* I 4k BWCKIf
CHEESE 59< CHEESE 53*
IMi 1i alr'Vul kk I
COPELAND COOKED OR FRESH SHOULDER
BAKED HAM 59* OBK STEAK 59* f 4|II
W-0 BRAND QUICK FROZEN BEEF TALMADGE FARMS COUNTRY CURED I 1 J I I B V K'j9
STEAKEnES .2 51.39 SLICED BACON 69* I I WWW V*MUk. % W U
tt*z SUNNYUND BREAKFAST LINK 2jbs MAPLE HILL THICK
SAUSAGE SLICED BACON .... $1.29
WwaM.Zs/%\. perch fillets 39*
CANNED HAM $2.79 FISH CAKES 3/sl. SEffEHTrS 3Z !!!
FRESH BOSTON BUTT DRESSED _. ""*" in.-Cot*.mt-im.
PORK ROAST .39* WHITING d9* mmrnSFS'wkiimMU m L m I+m
MACARONI &cheeses/sl*
FRT POTATOES... 5 & 79*
LEMONADE 8/sl.
TWIST 69* STICKS 3/sl.
Mr liM I 1 I* I .t| : B i 4- 4 j |r
BmM salad siii
TOMATOES 39'
POTATOES 10 59*
JUICY
NEW CROP YELLOW JUMBO ST ALKS LEMONSmMB l 2/39^
ONIONS 3 39* CELERY 2/39* clip these ;ffl^^i
HaE Gal THRIFTY RAAIO ORANGE SNOWBALL COUPONS FOR 111 iLIIIfTQpjS^STAMPsfi
DRINK 39* CAULIFLOWER-49* S |
; ( r,fV|ei{T*l! fTiTiB EIKTnA
liUJ a s ILLI f ?*3w
KaSw # l "* O' 'irr S # M
[IBb ,^rrl.. l, lijff
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Detergent *2 Fabric Softener . 83* :LM7 rvalue stamps |
AUTOMATIC DISH WASHER.. Regular Sin 45# .. Giant TOP JOB .. Reg. Sin 39# .. La 69# ~ King Sin I £~Z£m ~ ** S?*i-.^
Cascade 77* Liquid Cleaner . 99** ipiy TTi
Assorted Sizes and Colors Sunnyland 4 lb. Pails
Sport Shirts . $1.19 Pure Lard ... 59 v RHPBB^B



Ik m il II iSt II
/ kl / IB k II 1 k GOVERNMENT GRADED if
7 il v i \>|ilf h SIH$ IH CHKjICE W^^v'
Krii
12-oz. ciackin good
OLD FASHIONCOOKIES4/$l
LOAF BREAD B ,
l-lb. DIXIE DARLING I j 2 Qt. CaTSfC/PItChGT | I
V-10 PROTEIN BREAD 2/49' V | r
BMI DIXIE DARLING HAMBURGER OR m. DIXIE DARLING i r.r tkfM|4i tmr CwpN Good Tbnt May 22nff $
Wiener Buns 2/39' Dunkin Stix 29'
ao
_ r*T11 1 |Wf | at v tt11 l r*^VtTT| &
loo's WORKS WONDERS |fl : i ; Seal-Tile BOWL LIDS ;!
BAYER ASPIRIN 77' RgfliUESfl: IV
SECRET (lOt off) llior intkMil Coupon Gooff Thru Moy 22off V^
SPRAY DEODORANT 98^
is-oi. liquid prell
MOUTHWASH 98'SHAMPOO 98'
w w ** wwm prices good thru may i 9 WTTmTTTT^/J
. WIHN.DIXIK STORKS. INC.COPYSIOMT V I il i # J L i I t I I I Pi V J H 1 i ill U
BARTLETT PEARS...4/SI.
pod peas s/si.
fruit drinks 4/si.
Jg£ J3MMIII HMnw PINEAPPLE JUICE...4/Sl.
luncheon meat.3/si.
TOMATOES 6/sl.
GREEN BEANS 6/sl.
IOK-01. THRIFTY MAID TOMATO. CHICKEN W/RICE, CHICKEN NOODLE. BEAN, VEG. OR
4,11.1 JI A 1 JL-lAli IJ ItA-k JJ J M L-D MUSHROOM SOUPIO/SI.
THRIFTY MAID FANCY LONG GRAM R fQQP K / V |
ilf E O 1.. 9Q( 7
lllVE********* w w#
MAYONNAISE 39' iTi
NAPKINS 29' If^KgglM^V
coffee 48'^rBIBMiWMHi^
Beechnut GUM 69'
POTATO CHIPS 59' l^KlttHi^^
nnebreeze GRADE a FRESH FLORIDA ALL WHITE ReflU l or Six* 2/31<..80th Six.
MFnillM FfifiS 1 ooz $1 M s £ e9uard Soap 2/43
llf jIfIEUIUIYI EWIJ 3 Lava Soap 2/29*
- 9UI D .. 12-oz. 34< . 22-OX. 61k Giant Six.
iKLf iKjlTOPjrAuiE stamps j \ COMET RFfiuLAR size 1 \ Detergent. .... 83^
IRS # tp*TC??£ TNor #.o j |j| UII 111 L. I ntuULAIi OlLt A I; eKZSf <| TIDE .. Loroe Slxe 39k .. Kino Size
Z§!*L,. li | ONE can J4< jSj Ifijj] i| Detergent 87^
H|ExirA||| FiT.f
IOPVAWE STAMPS STAMPS J I ( Umi t On. Coopon Pr Each Con Purchased) I J J Detergent 0/ ?
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'Wmm i a^l/w M ,a WW Btl Mn, w m, ; Detergent I
HwiwnTm 11...... i Jx! -l. t.TmxT.Tjv - .t< *-4BSSD!!Ed23B^HIHBSZB33DS9M~ J
GI^^^MiBIIIGIII



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

I FOR SALE, I
> v*
1957 CHEVROLET Wagon, $350.00,
10' Hansen 5050 Surfboerd Surfboerdsloo.oo.
sloo.oo. Surfboerdsloo.oo. Drafting Sat Complete,
$15.00 372-7203, 376-9420.
(Al3B3tp)
ADORABLE tiger kittens box
trained, just six weeks old, would
you believe free? Call Suzanne or
Joan, 378-3094, Free Delivery.
(Al3Bltp)
WORKING on term papers, thesis?
SmithCorona portable typewriter,
elite type, case included, good
condition, $35.00. Call 376-9514.
(Al393tp)
FARE THREE Well Sale Summer
prices on all 1930 Stuff and
Nonsense Jewelry Sat. and Sunday.
Sutherland's Micanopy. (Al39p)
(Al393tp)
II FOOT SAILBOAT Fiberglaseed
hull. Dacron sail, aluminum
hardware, cart op carrier, safety
cushions. Excellent lake sailer,
$175.00 or best offer. 372-0848,
2022 N.W. 32 Place. (A-139-It-p|
35mm CAMERA, Contessa with
Zeiss Icon Lenses, $45.00 new
velocity stacks for Volvo 8188
Engine, $14.00. Call 378-3937.
(Al39ltp)
.22 CAL. Marline, SemiAuto; 4x
Scope, Sling, $45.00, used 8,000
BTU Westing house Air Conditioner,
Runs good, $45.00. 3728091 after
5. (Al393tp)
HONDA SUPERHAWK, 305 cc,
1964, mint cgntfition. Rebuilt
recently, extras, $350.00. Call Dave,
Rm. 426, 372 -9 3 45.
(Al373tp)
good deTVnld ABLE
transportation *54 Olds., $75.00,
and also 1965 S9o Honda in good
condition, $175.00 or best offer Call
378 217 1 after 6 p.m.
(Al3sstp)
GUNS GUNS GUNS
Inventory over 450 Buy Sell
Trade Repair. Reloading Supplies,
Custom Reloading HARRY
BECKWITH, GUN DEALER,
MICANOPY. 466-3340.
(A-106-ts-p)
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)
1965 HONDA SUPER HAWK
305 cc, excellent condition, must sell
immediatly. Helmet and tools
included. Call 372-9875.
(Al3B4tp)
1966 KAWASAKI 125 cc, $200.00,
or best offer. Call 372-9454 or
3769351, ask for Steve Young.
(Al3B3tp)
DUCATI MOTORCYCLE -90 cc,
excellent transportation, includes
helmet, $125.00 CHEVROLET
1957 Sport Coupe, power pack.
Automatic and radio, $475.00. Call
376-9851. (Al3B3tp)
FOR SALE: G.E. Portable
taperecorder. Capstan drive, 2 speed
3" reels, ACDC converter, mike
with onoff switch, long playing
tapes. Cheap. Call Lane, 376-9370,
Rm. 409. (Al3B2tp)
HONDA, CAl6O, 1967, 4,000
miles, good condition, $350.00 or
best offer. Call 3761841.
(Al3Bstp)
1968 HONDA 160 SCRAMBLER,
LOW MILEAGE, EXTRAS,
CLASSIC CONDITION 4 MONTHS
OLD MUST SELL IMMEDIATELY,
ONLY $475.00. CALL CLYDE.
372-9345. (A-138-3t-p)
B 3 COLOR HITS ADMISSION SI .00 B
phew
Isms": |
P" IT'S AJMMJMMT I

FOR SALE
V **
AIR-CONDITIONER, window,
Frigidaire, 4000 BTU, like new, SBO.
Runs on house current 3788538,
after 5. (A-138-2t-p)
MIRANDA SLR Camera. Internal,
coupled cdsMeter. Extremely sharp
50mm f 1.9 and 180 mm f 3.5 lenses.
Like new, 50% off list. 376-3578.
(Al3B3tp)
"66" YAMAHA Twin 100, good
condition. Helmet Must sell, going to
Europe. . $235 or best offer. Ph.
378-4251. (Al3B3tp)
A KITTEN without a home is like
Italy without Rome . Call
3767502, after 6 p.m.
(Al393tp)
250 cc YAMAHA. 1964. Helmet, face
shield, flight suit included, $295.00.
Old but good, runs great. 3784569.
Evenings. (Al3B3tp)
1968 HONDA S-90 White 6 months
old. Excellent condition tool kit
included, $299.00. 3769205 ask for
Bruce. (A-137-3t-p)
FOR RENT
SUBLEASE for summer 2
bedroom, AC, Furnished, 1 block
from campus, $135.00 per month,
Olympia Apts. Call 3769740 after
5. (Bl3sstp)
SINNERS: Sublease a Village Park
single bedroom for the summer and
live dangerouslyl Three pools; AC,
$125.00 per month. Call 3782026.
(Bl39ltp)
SUPER SUMMER SAVINGS:
Swimming pool, AC, dose proximity
to campus,all from University Apts,
for sllO to $l5O for summer qtr.
Two sizes for efficiencies and 1
bedim., also, renting for Fall. See at
1524 N.W. 4th Ave. or call
376-8990. (Bl39lotp)
SUB LET Furnished, AC,
2bedroom University Gardens Apt.
for June, July and August. Call
376-9572. (B-129-2t-p)
FOR SUMMER School Only.
Comfortable and convenient room
with private bath, private entrance
and refrigerator. Across from Campus
at 321 S.W. 13th St. (B-139-It-p)
SUBLEASE for summer 2 bedroom
air conditioned, duplex apt, SIOO.OO
per month. % block from Norman
Hall. Call 378-1815. (B-139-4t-p)
AIR CONDITIONED 2 bedroom
apartment, 2 blocks from campus,
available June through August, sll6
per month. Call 3722880.
(Bl36stp)

TONIGHT
ANDY WARHOLS
'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<

REITZ UNIOIT THEATRE HIGH AMONG THE ALL-TIME GREATS!
&TrjpiP li 1
23 Ui'* fIR iBHHHR £-
ELIZABETH TAYLOR NWIMMERY CUFtL, KATHARINE HEPBURN Awards!
TENNESSEE WH.IMK < JOSEPH SAM SPIEGEL
based on she play by **" "** '*<>'>"'
TENNESSEE WILLIAMS ERI .MAY 17 7:00,9:15PM | Sat Ma X 18 7: o. 9:15 p.m

, Tlie Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 16, 1968

Page 10

FOR RENT I
:vx*x-x*x*x-x*x-::x.vxsvx-x-x%x'x*;s\\
SUBLET 1 Bdrm. Apt. JuneAug.
University Gardens, furnished.
AirCond, Pod, First Months rent
and security deposit free. Call
3783534 after 10:00 p.m.
(Bl337tp)
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 372-9903. (B-135-st-p)
QUIET ROOM for rent male
gaduata student preferred. Summer
and/or Fall. Private bath, refrigidair.
May be seen from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.
1614 N.W. 2nd Ave. (B-138-3t-p|
BEAUTIFUL 8 x 40 foot house
trailer with 8 x 18 enclosed cabana.
A.C., furnished, quiet location, no
pets, $75.00 per month. Call
372-4093 NOW! (B-138-2t-p)
THREE ROOMMATES' WANTED
TO share furnished 4 bedroom 2 bath
AC apartment for summer or longer.
One block from Norman Hall,
SIOO.OO per person for summer
quarter. Call Mitch, 3763211, Ext.
5453. (Cl3B3tp)
NEEDED Male roommate? Gator
Town Apt; with three students for
fall, $42.50 plus Y* utilities per
month. 3769161 after 7:00 p.m.,
Charles Worsham. (Cl373tp)

SUBURBIA
, BURT
Lancaster
4 "THE
f EAIPHUNTERS"
-

ADVERTISE JL
Sights And Sounds Subscription Holders
May Receive Refunds Because Os The
Cancellation of "OLATUNJI" By Bring Bringing
ing Bringing Their Subscription Cards To The Reitz
Union Box Office. No Refunds Will Be
Made After 4:30 p.m., May 17, 1968.
. 1:15-3:20-5:2?
TODAY: ELVIRA MADIGAN" 7 ;30 -9 ; 3p
f\ Tlp*on 378-2434 | jMWW
mw' MBBTOH 4B
MOVIE-MAKING!"
l cgferosaegfiaeguoiEgaesy
1 Downtown GofiHtvilla
| 2 W.
FOR SOME GIRLS, LOVE IS THE ONLY WAY TO LIVE.
A FEMININE'ALFIEI 1
Carol White emerges as a M\.
rival of Julie Christie lOornffa
& Faye Dunaway,
A STAR IS BORN! R^P|
"ONE OF THE YEARS
5 BEST! The sizzling
diary of a girl whose
life swings like a
penduluni between
Robert Salmaggi. WINS Radio H|h
"Carol White is an
actress of distinetion.
V film that really r
merits your attention.
Judith Crist. NBC TV
Terence Stamp
Carol White m
"POOR COW war



1 /FOR RENT
rooms in house near
oimpus. AC and CH, Seniors,
(hurts men and older men
ttudents, Groups considered. Phone
3788122 or 376-6652.
(Bl3llOtp)
SPECTACULAR Two bedrooms for
the price of one! I Village Park,
upstairs, 2Bedroom apt. Summer
Quarter only! Call 378-7265.
HURRY (Bl36stp)
FRENCH QUARTER! Sub-lease
two bedroom. Four-man, AC,
apartment for summer qucrter. Call
378-6650, Evenings, or come by
Apartment 90.(81355tn)
3 BEDROOM APT., 2 bath, on the
pool at Williamsburg, Starting June,
Pets allowed. Call 3788896.
(Bl37tfc)
2 BEDROOM house to sublet for
summer furnished 'A block from
campus. Call 378-4 3 76.
FOR RENT, Large, shaded trailer
lots in all student park, adjoining
Universtiy, $25.00 per month. Call
372-5182. (Bl3sstp)
SUMMER LIVING for ALL male
students, $60.00/mo. room and 3
meals/day. Independence, one block
off campus. Apply to Collegiate
Living Organization, 117 N.W. 15th
St. or Call 376-9420.
(Bl37l4tp)
:£<<*x*x*x*ss:wx<<->x*x*xss
WANTED ~ |
TWO FEMALE roommates wanted.
Landmark Apts, for June, July and
August. Split level, dishwasher, and
pool Call 376-7344.
(Cl36stp)
FEMALE rider wanted: To Wash.,
NYC, or points North. Leaving May
27th. Pay own expenses only. Call
378 7Bl 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.
(Cl36stp)
TWO FEMALE roommates wanted
for Landmark Apt. for fall. AC, 2
bedroom, on pool, dishwasher. Call
Linda Room 143, 3769387.
(Cl37stp)
WANTED: Bridge teacher for
summer quarter, Tuesday evenings.
For information call Programs Office
J. Wayne Reitz Union. 3763261,
Ext. 2741. (Cl3B3tc)
SIOO RENT SUMMER Quarter at
Starlight Apts. 2 female roommates
needed, A.C., 3 blocks from campus..
Call 376-8553, ask for Cyndy.
(Cl3B3tp)
s~
WANTED: One rider to
Michiganshare gas, and driving.
Leaving June 8, or later (can
arrange). Call Dick Rhoads at
372-9410. (Cl3Bstp)
HELP! Need a roommate for a
soulful dump! Rent is low, location is
bad, but the parties are groovy. Call
Hairy Tea, 3784954, late p.m.
(Cl3B2tp)
TWO FEMALE roommates for
summer quarter. Air-Conditioned
apartment convenient to stores and
two blocks from campus, $34.00
monthly per person. 1105 N.W. Ist
Place, Apt. 13, 378-3225.
(Cl3sstp)
GIRLS BIKE, 3-speed, lightweight,
26", reasonably good condition. Call
372-8790. (C--1363t-p)
MALE ROOMMATES wanted,
SIOO.OO covers everything until
August 31. La Fontana Apartments,
AirCond., Soundproof, SunDeck,
Call R ick, 378-6281
(Cl393tp)
WANTED two Female Roommates
or Sublease Upstairs Village Park,
Apt. 62. Call 372-6595 evenings or
3726198 days for information.
(Cl392tp)
2 FEMALE ROOMMATES to move
in immediately, or for summer
and/or f quarter. University
' srdens. 37 7670. (C-139-3t-p)

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

>: ...
**
DRIVING to Ohio May 29th, wanted
someone to share driving and maybe
expenses. Days 376-1611, Ext 316,
Evenings 3763750. (Cl39p)
HELP WANTED f
k" ww-:*x > x-x<*x.:.%vx*x-x*x*x-x-S-x*:-:*
X-RAY TECHNICIANS for
permanent 8-5 shift at student
infirmary. University of Florida.
Starting slary, $4,800. Liberal fringe
benefits. Equal opportunity
Employer. Call M. Mace 376-3261,
Ext. 3108. (El37stp)
VARITYPER OPERATOR Layout
and copy preparation experience. 5
day week, salary based on
experience. Ewing Photoprint
Service, 378-2436. (E-137-st-c)
GIRLS interested in making beautiful
clothes. Work may be done at home,
make your own hours. Call The
Subterranean Circus, 3761583.
(El3Bltp)
BRIGHT YOUNG man with van or
station wagon to make periodic
(probably twice monthly) sales trips
around Florida for The Subterranean
Circus. Permanent employment,
wages commensurate with ability.
Beard optional. Phone 3761583.
(El3B-1 tp)
NIGHT CLERK: 4:00 p.m. to 12:00
Midnight and 12:00 Midnight to 7:00
a.m. Over 21 Exp. preferred, apply in
person. Tom Sawyer Motor Inn.
(El39s tp)
HELP WANTED: We are now
interviewing students to work
part-time to pasteup the Florida
Alligator this summer. Experience
desired. Daytime work. Hourly wage.
See Peggy Seykora, Room 330 Reitz
union after 7:00 p.m. this week.
(El33tfcn)
PHILOSOPHY DEPARTMENT seeks
full time secretary as of June 1.
Contact Mr. Eagan, Central
Employment2lol, or Thomas
Hanna-2881.^F-Ijw_3t-D)
WANTED: ADVERTISING SALES SALESMAN
MAN SALESMAN for Florida Alligator. Must have
car and be available for summer term.
Good pay, good working conditions,
great experience. Ad majors
preferred. Apply room 330 Reitz
Union. (E92tfnc)
LADIES READY to wear, managerial
and sales personnel needed for well
established, medium priced, dress and
sports wear shop. Excellent
opportunity for advancement, all
fringe benefits plus retirement plan.
Experienced only. Age 2545, Reply
giving resume of experience to:
Gainesville Sun, Box 592M,
Gainesville, Florida. (El37lotc)
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. (El3stfc)
STUDENTS wanted to design,
execute psychedelic murals in near
future. Professional Level ability a
must. Intensive weekend work. Fun,
good pay. Details, 3787687.
(El3sstp)
AUTOS
1959 FORD, R & H, Good Shape,
$175.00. Call Mr. Gonzalez after 5
p.m., 378-1962. (G-138-It-p)
1929-Model A, 2 door, good
mechanical, good body, clean inside,
$850.00, Qtag. Cross City,
498-3856 or 3887. (G-137-st-p)
VW 1966 EXCELLENT condition
VW maintained 13.000 miles,
$1,300. Call after 2:30 p.m.
378-3330. (Gl37stp)
JUNIOR, Matured, outgoing man
would like to correspond
confidentially with over 21 under 5'
4" coed write to Box 12627,
Gainesville, (Jl374t p)
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. (Gl364t p)

Thursday, May 16, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

AUTOS
v.*.*.\*.*.x-xv.v.%v.*x*:"X*xv.v:*x*x*>.*
1961 CORVAIR 4 dr.. Hardtop,
Runs fair. Best offer under $200.00,
Call 378-4950. (G-136-3t-p)
1962 VW Sedan, good condition,
whitewalls, radio, heater, NEW tag,
$630.00 or best offer. Available June
5. 372 7400. Student.
(Gl39stp)
1960 SUNBEAM ALPINE
Convertible. Good top. Whitewalls,
wire wheels, $325.00, Tonneau
Cover. Call 3782949 evenings.
(Gl39stp)
1965 WHITE CHEVROLET
SuperSport. Air Conditioned, all
power automatic transmission, 327
engine Black interior, bucket seats,
29,000, $1795. 378-4821.
(Gl393tp)
1967 Triumph Bonneville Excellent
running condition. Best offer. Call
after 7:30 p.m. 3729200, Ride
Home in Style! (Gl392tp)
1956 DODGE CORONET, V-8, AT,
radio, excellent condition, $175.00
or best offer. 3724068 evenings or
weekends. (Gl36stp)
PERSONAL
v
&v.vxvx<*x*x*xw*x*xx<>x*viwx*x*Ki:
WANT TO spend your summer in a
profitable and enjoyable manner?
THE SUBTERRANEAM CIRCUS
will stock you with everything
required to operate a sucessful Psych
shop. Franchises are available at
$2,500, the retail value of the stock
provided. Call 3761583 before
someone beats you to it.
(Jl3B2tp)
ATTRACTIVE 8i Personable
CoedStetson fraternity weekend on
beach Saturday 8i SundayPersonal
interview onlyBefore 2 p.m. or
after 11 p.m. No. 53 Landmark.
(Jl3B2t p)
.y.%v%y.y.w;wrtsyw:*xX'X*XX-:xxxyw>:
I LOST & FOUND |
V v
\%;.;.X*X-X"X*X-XX*X*X'X < M*V.SS:WC X X X Xn'!
LOST at Dubs. $5.00 Reward.
Wallet, green burlap with leather
trim. If found please return to Kim
Anton, 3769145. No questions
asked. (Ll37st p)
FOUND, 12 of May at Camp
Wauberg, 1 pair of GoldFrame
glasses. Phone 3785962 after 6 p.m.
(Ll3B3tnc)
LOST: WALLET, Monday near
Little, Williamson, or Leigh Halls. If
found. Please return to David
Allemeir. Need ID's Reward.
378-5273. (L-139-2t-p)
! -^services
LETTERS WRITTEN: Need a letter
for applications, social matters, or
anything, but just can't write about
your sel or what you want to say?
Let someone especially skilled in that
art help you. Call Bill Drescher
3767210, Mornings for rn
appointment and/or information. No
better service of this kind anywhere.
Call and see. (Ml373tp)
HORSES for all occasions. Western
parties, hay rides, dance floor. We
never close. Cowboy's Riding Stable,
Inc. S.E. 15th St. and S.E. 22nd Ave.
Phone 372-8460. (M-138-st-p)
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems,
tested repairs. Auto Electric Service,
6C3 S.E. Second Stceet, 378-7330.
(Ml3otfc)
RACKET RESTRINGING,
satisfaction guaranteed. Free Pick up
and delivery on and near campus.
Call M and R Tennis Services.
378-2389. (Mlo4lt-p)
IaPARTMENT HUNTERS!
GUIDE
...... **
ATTRACTIVE modern
Air-Conditioned furnished duplex
apartment. Two bedrooms, private
patio. Available June 1, no lease.
3218 N.W. 21st St., $115.00.
3760894 also $105.00 apartment.
(Wl3Bl3tp)

Page 11

APARTMENT HUNTERS GUIDE

RENT DISCOUNT: Sub-let for
summer and will pay X of your total
rent. Own single room. Air Cond., 1
mile from campus,, $40.00 per
* month. 378-8344. (W-139-st-p)
SUBLEASE: One bedroom,
furnished, AC, June-Aug, with
option for next year, 3 blocks from
campus. 1716 N.W. 3rd Ave. Apt. 21.
Call 378-6063. (W-139-st-p)
WANTED: THREE coeds desire
fourth. Large, 2 bedroom, AC., apt.
University Gardens. Fall 196869.
Call after 4 p.m. Robin, 378-7188.
(Wl39stp)
FRENCH QUARTER Sublease
two bedroom AC., apt. for summer
quarter. Call 378-5437, or come by
apartment 87, Ask about terms.
(Wl39stp)
ENJOY QUIET living at Village 34.
Only $105.00 per month for one
bedroom furnished with
Air-Conditioning. Couples preferred.
Call 3788911 after 6 p.m.
(Wl37s tp)

WHATS
HAPPENING
By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IN THOSE WHO ARE DEFINITELY OUT TO LUNCH: Graham
Area will have a luncheon for some of its residents in room 1508
of the union today at 11:45 a. m.
The Unitarian Student Forum feeds its members In room 150 F
of the union at 11:30 a.m. today.
IN THOSE WHO SHOULD HAVE NO TROUBLE PROVIDING DINNER
MUSIC FOR THEIR GET-TOGETHER: The Gator Band joins the
luncheon list by having one in the union at 12:15 p.m. Room is 150 G.
IN BUCK 'N THE SYSTEM: Bob Buck will meet with one of his
student government committees tonight at 8:30 p.m. in room 346 of
the union.
IN (PC)*: The Professional Council meets in room 349 of the union
at 7 tonight; the Political Council does the same in room 150 C at
8 p.m.
EDITORS NOTE: Anyone wishing to submit material for this
column will please adhere to the following deadlines: any news
release must be submitted at least 24 hours in advance. For ex example,
ample, example, if you wished a news release to be in Wednesdays paper,
it must be received by 11 a.m. in the Alligator office on Monday.

FBKs 'Second 100
Series Goes Monthly

A reorganization of Florida
Blue Keys Second 100 tele television
vision television series has resulted in a
change from a weekly series to
a monthly presentation.
The documentary on the UF
may be one of the top priority
public relations vehicles of the
university, according to former
Blue Key President Bill Mc-
Collum.
The 30 minute series, pro produced
duced produced at WUFT by Blue Key,
started four years ago as a fifteen
minute interview. It deals with
a wide variety of topics and
attempts to tel 1 the story of the
UF and promote a good image.
This weeks documentary deals
with drama. It follows the pro production
duction production of two plays by the Florida
Players from beginning to end.
A documentary on the Medical
Center which shows a cornea
transplant and open heart surgery
has caused controversy, but the
/ documentary, which McCollum
said is very dramatic,* will be
shown, perhaps with some
editing.
The TV series is shown on
public service time on com commercial
mercial commercial stations all over
Florida.
The documentary, McCollum
said, is just as important to
the university as Blue Keys su supervision
pervision supervision of homecoming because

SUPERHOUSE Sublette for
summer 2 story, 4 bedroom, 2
bath, furnished, wiltowall
carpeting, back yard with picnic
tables, $200.00 per month. Call
378-8638. (W-138-st-p)
NEED one female roommate for
Tanglewood Manor Apts, for Sept.
68 June 69, $43.75 per month.
Call Linda or Carta at 372-7973.
(Wl3Bst-p)
NEEDED: 3 or 4 persons to sublet
kool, Air-Conditioned, poolside. Sin
City Apt. at reduced rate for June,
July, August. Call
378-3609. (Wl39stp)
ROOMMATE for summer and/or fall.
Village Park, $35.00 per month in
summer; University Gardens, $42.50
in Fall. Split utilities 4 ways. Call
Tom, 378-7543. (W-138-st-p)
APARTMENT BY POOL, one
bedroom Village Park apartment to
sublease for summer, attractive view.
CAM 378 B7lO evenings.
(Wl3Bstp)

it will affect more people.
Blue Key is growing and will
continue to grow/* he said. I
don't believe its prestige or
prominence on campus or in the
state can be rivaled or equaled."
Hospital Offers
Nurse Refresher
The faculty of the Medical-
Surgical Nursing Department of
the College of Nursing will offer
a free refresher course for reg registered
istered registered nurses from May 22nd
to June 7th. Applicants must be
willing to work full or part time
this summer in a Medical or
Surgical nursing area of the
Shands Teaching Hospital.
This course is to acquaint
nurses who have been away from
a hospital with modern pro-
cedures, current policy and new
equipment now being used in the
Medical-Surgical area of nurs nursing.
ing. nursing.
Course work is to be centered
around the individual nurse's
needs and will be tailored to
what she needs to know.
Interested nurses should con contact
tact contact the College of Nursing of
the J. HUlls Miller Health Center
before Friday, May 17th.



!, Hie Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 16, 1968

Page 12

|C(B^^C%p3l m\

By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Feature Editor
It was Monday night and we
walked up to Bob's apartment
to pick up some books. Bob and
I had been over to Wolfies tor
coffee and when we returned
there were two guys in his apart apartment.
ment. apartment.
One was bearded with semi semilong
long semilong hair and he was asleep on
a mattress on the kitchen floor;
the other was in Bob's bedroom
listening to Bob's records on
Bob's stereo . he was sitting
on the bed tapping his fingers on
his knees to the beat of the music.
We walked in, saw them, and
Bob said "Hi."
"HI."
Bob got his books and as we
were about to leave Bob said:
"How long you gonna stay?"
The boy who was tapping his
fingers on his own knees on Bob's
bed while listening to Bob's
records on Bob's stereo
answered:
"Well probably leave tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow morning. We don't want to
impose."
Anna Moffo
Is Taken 111
(UPI) Soprano Anna Moffo
arrived in Rome Monday to con consult
sult consult with doctors and had to be
helped from the airplane into a
waiting limousine.
The Metropolitan Opera star
collapsed on stage in Berlin Sun Sunday
day Sunday night during a performance
of "La Travlata."
A doctor at the German State
Opera in Berlin said the 32-
year-old soprano was suffering
from circulatory trouble.

TODAYS
PORK CHOP
(Southern Fried With Grits)
Kappa Alpha
While this Southern dish is not nearly as good
as Yankee Strudel, it is Jimmy Baileys
favorite meal. (Whatever you do, do NOT
serve with black-eyed peas.)

To which Bob, who was not
tapping his knees, said:
"Youre not Imposing. This is
a crash pad. Don't get that idea."
As Bob and I walked out of
Bob's apartment I asked:
"Who are they?"
"I dont know."
"You can't be serious," I said.
"You don't know?" I said. "You
mean they just walked in from
nowhere and make themselves
at home?" I said. "C'mon," I
said. "Who are they?" I said.
And Bob said "I don't know"
again and I said Does this happen
very often?" and Bob said:
"Yes."
And Bob said that Pam me
Brewer and some others have
his name and when people come
in from somewhere and have no nowhere
where nowhere to stay they just plop on
over to Bob's and then they have
somewhere to stay.
And I asked, "Well, arent
you even going to ask their
names?" And I asked, "Dont
you want to know where they're
from?" And I asked, "Or why
they're here?" and I asked,
"Aren't you going to find out
anything?"
And Bob said:
"I don't care. Why should I
care? Everyone got a thing and

20 To Head For California
'Campus Crusade Retreat
UF Campus Crusade will send 20 students to Arrowhead Springs
in California this summer tor a retreat at the International Head Headquarters
quarters Headquarters of Campus Crusade For Christ.
Campus Crusade is an interdenominational student Christian move movement
ment movement active on over 300 campuses and in 40 foreign countries.
Locally Campus Crusade holds a "College Life" meeting every
Sunday night at 9:15 usually at a fraternity or sorority house. This
Sunday at the Sigma Kappa sorority house a special meeting on Arrow Arrowhead
head Arrowhead will be featured.

it's their thing, not mine. It's
when people put their thing on
me that I get up-tight."
And as we walked over to the
union it was hot and the mos mosquitoes
quitoes mosquitoes were biting and we had
a paper due the next day and I
could see it was going to be a
long night and I didnt give a
good goddamn.
And as we went up the. ele elevator
vator elevator Bob was smoking.
And when we got to the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator office I read in a pamphlet
on my desk that:
"Hie world literacy figure has
dropped from 43.3 per cent to
39.3 per cent, according to UN
statistics. The increase in
illiteracy has resulted in part
from the population expansion."
And it was then that I thought
that it's too bad that only 39.3
per cent of the world can read
that dirty word which was cen censored
sored censored in FSU's literary maga magazine
zine magazine that dirty, nasty, ugly,
horrible, sinful, nauseating word
beginning with F and ending with
K.
And it was then that I realized
Bob Moran is the most sincere
pork chop I know. And it was
then that I discovered that pork
chop is a beautiful word.

v
Jm
jMUMMfeOWti i .. s^l
I HI
| The silhouetted figures bend over
Stasks in the building of a recreation center.|
|A former laundry building, the center is located
|in Gainesvilles northwest section. g

| IFC Project
| Starts In Slum
:|: John Mica decided to roll up
:: his sleeves and work.
:|: Mica's idea is Project Be Be:
: Be: gin Here/ sponsored by the
| Interfraternity Council. He has
:: procured a vacated laundromat
:: building on NW sth Avenue, and
£ is turning it into a community
center.
£ Eventually he hopes it will
$ house a library, an arts and crafts
% center, a recreation area, a TV
x room, and a refreshments area.
Horn Lumber Company is do donating
nating donating wood and Sigma Chi has
donated SIOO. Paint, magazines
$ and furniture are desparately
| needed, as is manpower to build
| and staff it, once it's completed,
§ Mica said.
* Saturday's work force con con*
* con* sisted of about 15 Negro children
ij: and 4 or 5 of his Delta Chi
| fraternity brothers.
| An old Negro man I talked to
| Saturday at the Center told me,
£ ** We needed this 50 years ago. All
§ my life I've been a nigger, but
g these kids have a chance to be
§ human beings."
Mica said the center is set to
£ be completed June Ist. Its a
:j: good beginning.
| PHOTOS AND STORY
By MIKE HUDDLESTON

?
ff | 11 1 I
3 Pfl R H M j
p%* '* 'sn#
H mk mF l
:| : JfSB H ;:
*' Sr jBBPii :
||||P Pp
71^
a I * £9* jj§ :;
1
.j. iiw£ .: HMHHHHI ?
| Jhn Mica and group of neighborhood children!
gtalk over the days work plans. More than 15:3
showed up to hlep set up the IFC?
recreation center. J
# ..#;#>*V'.vX*X* l*X # X !*!V%!*%'**'*'*l*l i*l XC****l****' ".*.'.*.VVVVV '% iV **7'.*?*

M 1 Mi
% mi 1
v >
fefeb r % .
wi
x ,*m
bb

Children remove |
overhanging nails with|
crowbars and are su-|
pervised by brothers |
of the Delta Chi fra-|
ternity. $



CAMPUS
LIVING

Thursday, May 16, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

i l
1
; ij§ hjp
.£ .^jv
£
PIE FACE
The smiling Alpha Chi Omega, face
covered with pie filling or drying-up egg,
survived last years SX Derby Day, This
years events promise to hold the same
kind of dirty fun, Derby day for the
campus begins with a street dance on
Sorority Row, Friday afternoon!
Derby Daze Here
By JERRY SILBERBERG
Alligator Campus Living Editor
The annual Sigma Chi Derby Day starts off with a street dance
Friday, for the entire campus, on Panhellenic Drive. The SAM,
will play from 5-7:30 p.m.

Starting at 12:30 p.m. Saturday will be float parade which leaves
the drill field and proceeds up University Ave. to 13th Street.
The parade terminates at Broward Field (between Broward and
Jennings Halls) and members of 14 sororities will indulge in
mud-slinging, tricycle races, egg drop, zipper strip, and the
mystery event.
This event is the largest one sponsored by an individual fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity. The activities began Monday with a house decorations
contest; there will be a signature contest Friday; and each sorority
entered a sister for the Derbv Queen contest
The overall theme this year was Legendary Hero Theme,
used in the house decorations, and a new contest, the dec-a dec-a-pledge
pledge dec-a-pledge which requires that the sorority dress a Sigma Chi
pledge according to the theme.
After the girls are through proving their stamina and sports sportsmanship
manship sportsmanship the SXs will host an open house party for the campus.
The Nation Rockin' Shadows will rock-out from 9 p.m. till
1 a.m.
I ROBBIES
The Best In
Q
[COLOR T.V. & BILLIARDS]
11718 W. University Ave. I
I *Oll The Gold Coast 1 I
/% nf 11^
J ELEMENTARY .*
The Most Student-Minded Businessmen
ADVERTISE IN THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 13

AWS Banquet
Honors Coeds
By SANDRA UNGER
Alligator Staff Writer
The Association of Women Students will salute UFs most
outstanding coeds at their annual Honor Banquet tonight.
New AWS officers will be installed and women students who
have excelled in politics, scholastics, and in service will be

acknowledged.
The banquet is an attempt
to emphasize the part coeds
play on campus and to bring
greater recognition for their
contributions to university
life.
Groups presenting awards
' include Mortar Board, Alpha
Lambda Delta, Savant, Pan Panhellenic,
hellenic, Panhellenic, Interhall, Hall Coun Counselors,
selors, Counselors, and WSA (old group)
representatives.
A special award, the Dean
Brady Award, will be given to
the woman who has best served
the UF and AWS.
This year for the first time
the Women's Tower will pre present
sent present an individual award.
Guest speaker will be
President Stephen C. O'Con O'Connell.
nell. O'Connell. Ifls address will con concern
cern concern the importance of women
students on campus.
Hie banquet is scheduled
for the Reitz Union Ballroom
at 6:30 p.m. Tickets are $2.25
and available from any AWS
representative.

Most girls stuff
9uS
but not Pampnn,
i Not all girls stuff covers up. Heres one product that does more:
PAMPRIN.
PAMPRIN makes a woman look and feel better... without relying on
camouflage. PAMPRIN is specifically designed to get at a basic
cause of pre-menstrual problems. Problems of tempo ary water-weight
gain. That puffy feeling that can make you feel miserable the week
before your period. (Its that extra water-weight causing pressure on
tissues that makes for headaches and pre-menstrual tension.)
PAMPRIN does what aspirin doesnt. It alleviates the bloating. So it
gets at the cause of the pain. Instead of just covering it up. PAMPRIN
makes a woman feel more like a woman. Every day of the month. So
every coed can live life a little bit better. Now that PAMPRIN is going
to college.
PAMPRIN. Its definitely girl's stuff.
, /"A
" NMMHj
Ri"Wn_ __
PAMPRIN... products for a woman's world

Gentle Monday
ie COMING

GMWs
Under New Ownership-Formerly Roarin' 20's
Serving Lunch
HOMEMADE and HOT
ROAST BEEF and SMOKED TURKEY
SANDWICHES
Open 11 am to 2 am 1011 W. Univ. Ave

Sea Found
In Siberia
UNITED NATIONS (UPD-
An immense underground sea,
comprising about 300 million
cubic meters of water, has
been discovered in western Si Siberia,
beria, Siberia, according to the U.N.
Educational, Scientific and
Cultural Organization
(UNESCO).



I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 16, 1968

Page 14

UF Golfers Will Win SEC Championship

By MARC DUNN
Alligator Sports Writer
If the Gators cant do it then
nobody can.
I expect somebody on our
team to win individual honors
at the Southeastern Conference
Golf Championship. I know weve
got four or five bodys who can
win it, said Coach Buster
Bishop.
I think there are four or five
of us that can win the title,
said Golf Captain Steve Melnyk.
In fact I know that my stlffest
competition is going to come from
my own teammates.
UF golf team begins competi competition
tion competition in the SEC Golf Tournament
tomorrow in Knoxville. The
Gators are playing a practice
round today.
None of the players have played
the course before and they want
to become familiar with it before
the match starts, according to
Bishop. The tournament will be
on Tennessees home course.
Sigma Nu Is
Cup Winner
By STEVE ROHAN
Alligator Sports Writer
Following a three year drought,
Sigma Nu has again won another
Orange League Presidents Cup.
Four fraternities have won the
cup, SN, PDT, TEP, SAE, since
its inception. The Nus have won
it the most
The Nu's clinched the cup with
a semi-final win in softball over
Phi Delt 9-7. The Nus scored
five runs in the first inning with
the help of a couple of Phi
Delt errors and Sigma Nu hits.
The Phi Delts had scored two
runs in the first half of the
inning on a two-run homer t>y
Larry Rentz.
In the seventh inning with the
Nus up for their last bats, trail trailing
ing trailing 7-6, things started happening.
Tim Culbertson slashed a single.
Dick Langren then lofted a fly
ball that was misjudged, and then
John McMullen lofted a double
to right center and came in, as
the ball was bobbled, to win the
game for the Nu's.
The Nus must now face Phi
Kappa Tau who won an impressive
3-0 two-hitter over ATO.
Super Bowl
Miami Bound
ATLANTA (UPI) The Orange
Bowl Stadium at Miami was
named yesterday for the second
straight year as the site of the
Jan. 12, 1968 NFL-AFL Super
Bowl football game.
Commissioner Pete Rozelle,
coming out of a closed com combined
bined combined meeting of the two leagues,
said the vote to return to Miami
was unanimous with New Orleans,
which had hoped to be the host
of the 1969 playoff game, pas passing.
sing. passing.
Last Day For
Football Tickets
Today is the last day UF stu students
dents students can pick up their football
tickets for the UF-Air Force
Academy contest in Tampa,
September 21.
The student must pay a $2
deposit for each ticket he buys,
and for the ticket the student
gets a recipt. When the receipt
is presented at the gate on the
day of the game, the $2 will be
returned.

Were going up there to win.
If we dont, Im sending the team
back and Ill take a cab up north
somewhere, said Bishop.
Last year Melnyk, John Darr
and Richard Spears competed in
the SEC finals. They all finished
in the top 10 and along with
Hall Hutchinson, Ed Hoard, Wen Wendell
dell Wendell Coffee and John Sale will
be going up to Knoxville.
I havent decided on my start starting
ing starting six players yet, but I will
after their practice round today,
Bishop said.

Gentle Monday
ie COMING

We are Pl ann n 9 New K/iVVkr
Things at
' You Save While We Plan )d
Our "Sunshine Festival
every Tuesday nite Special Dinner
CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAK V
S' \ with sauteed mushrooms /'
S' \ Whipped potatoes choice of garden vegetable /
Sprp\ \ Choice of tossed salad Fresh-baked roll & butter /
yfnv \ Salad dressing § Choice of beverage /jp
sy & \ ?yi. i /!>,
\ \
\SS y \ / iuncheon \ /
x XsS\f \ /
I 871
c .i rv I v , / every Friday nite
Special Dinner inc udes I
BIcF LIVER I / OCEAN FRIED PERCH
Sauteed onions 9 Choice of garden II | itot entree / ) Tartar sauce Choice of garden
Whipped potatoes vegetable I \ Fresh salad / U French fries vegetable
Choice of tossed salad Fresh-baked roll I \ Fresh vegetable i L ch 0 j ce 0 f tossed salad Fresh-baked rolls'
or cole si* & butter I \ Hot rolls and butter # or cole slaw & butter
Salad dressing I Choice of beverage! ee or ea f Salad dressing Choice of beverage
every Saturday nite ALL DAY Sunday
Special Dinner Special Dinner
MILK-FED OVEN BAKED CHICKEN
VEAL CUTLET PARMIGIANA
Italian shell noodles Fresh baked rolls & Yellow rice Fresh-baked rolls
Choice of tossed salad butter Choice of tossed salad . gutter
or cole slaw Choice of beverage or cole slaw C *ce of beverage
Salad dressing t Choice of garde Salad dressing Choice of garden
51.19 ve eteble $1.19 veeetab,e
f Gainesville Shopping Center f \\.
x .> \ / "T J
\ \ Open 11:30-2:00, 4:30-8:00 Daily
\ /
Seconds on coffee and tea free.
* *4-

CLAIMS COACH BISHOP

Melnyk has been playing No. 1
for the golfers all year and will
be the favorite, according to Bis Bishop.
hop. Bishop.
You might say that John
(Darr), Rich (Spears) and myself
are tournament tested. We all
have a lot of experience and are
used to playing in these events,
Melnyk said.
Darr is the Florida State Ama Amateur
teur Amateur champ and finished high in
the NCAA. Spears has finished
fourth in the Miami Invitational

Tournament this year and second
in the Northern Intercollegiate
last year. Melnyk is last year's
winner of the Florida Intercol Intercollegiate
legiate Intercollegiate Championship.
The tournament will be a two twoday
day twoday 54-holes event. On Friday
the teams will play 36 holes and
on Saturday 18 holes. Each team
has six players competing but

I SHOE REPAIRS I
I SOLES ATTACHED HEELS ATTACHED I
I 15 MINS. 5 MINS.
I MODERN SHOE REPAIR SHOP I
I CAROLYN PLAZA Mg 101 N. MAIN ST. I
y

are used to determine the winner
after the final round.
Tennessee will be a favorite,
because it is their home course,
along with Georgia, LSU, Auburn
and us. We do more traveling
than other schools in the SEC,
so consequently we don't play
them during the regular season,"
Bishop said.



Gators Squeeze By 'Bama In Game No. 1

By-PAUL KAPLAK
Alligator Sports Editor
Mike Ovca once again got the
clutch hit, and the Gator base baseball
ball baseball team once again pulled off
their ninth inning heroics to win
a big game, as Florida scored
a 4-3, come-from-behind win
over game Alabama in the first
game of SEC championship play playoffs
offs playoffs here yesterday.
P
Glenn Pickren banged out two
hits, scored the winning run,
cracked a long home run over
the left field fence in the third
inning and also pitched die nine nine-1
-1 nine-1 lining win. Hie victory boosts
the right-handed sophomore's

linn&
Si# a gsag x fy
IffSlL. tT/* S^sv
(Photo By Gus Musteller)
UF's Bloodworth Thrown Out On Squeeze Attempt
'> | | | | I I
* jfi t l£
.. ... *£** '*
V: . ~. ....
(Photo By Uus mus teuer;
Ovca Singles Home Winning Run
To day and Tomorrow
pick up your ticket for a
Free Red Barn BIG BARNEY
When you get your haircut
at the
Carolyn Plaza Barber Shop
1620 W. Univ. Ave.

record to 10-2 on die year.
With the score tied at 3-3
going Into the bottom of
the ninth inning, Pickren started
off his own winning rally, when
with one out he singled in the
hole between third and short
A wild pitch by starter Jade
Glover moved Pickren over to
second and sent the Alabama
lefty to the dugout; be ended up
&e losing pitcher. Right-bander
Joe Kelley came in to relieve
and walked Richard Trapp inten intentionally.
tionally. intentionally.
Jim Courier then pinch hit
for Mike Picano and grounded
out to second, moving the runners
to second _and_thlrd with two

OVCA. PICKREN RACE WIN

out Gene Rasponi then pinch
hit for center fielder Tony Do Dobies
bies Dobies and he also was passed
intentionally, filling the bases.
Then Ovca hit a 2-2 pitch off
the handle of his bat. The bat
broke and the ball dribbled slow slowly
ly slowly towards third base. Tide third
baseman Stan Moss grabbed the
ball and fired to first, but Ovca
beat the throw by a fraction of a
step.
Tbe victory was made even
sweeter for the Gators by the
fact that they overcame a 3-0
Alabama lead.
The Crimson Tide scored all
three of their runs in the second
inning. Shortstop J. C. Ranelli
started the rally when he reached
base on an error by Gator
third baseman Rod Wright
Dennis Standard then hit a slow
grounder to second baseman Leon
Bloodworth who tossed the ball
to shortstop Richard Trapp hop hoping
ing hoping for a force out. But the
throw was late.
A walk to John Peck filled
tiie bases, and then Glover
cracked a long single to right
center scoring two runs. The
third run came on a single to
left field with runners on second
idHldhiitin immlhln fnnrth

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Exjoin THE BOLD ONES!
. r [ 1
' CARE TO FLY AT 1800 mph
A COOL 1000?
MAYBE JUST AT 200?
WE HAVE YOUR SPEED IF YOU
CAN ACCEPT THE CHALLENGE
PROGRAMS ARE OPEN FOR SOPHS, JRS, AND SENIORS
ASK THE FLY NAVY TEAM
ABOUT YOUR FUTURE OPPORTUNITIES
ON CAMPUS 13-14-15-16-17
MAY 1968 REITZ UNION

Thursday, May 16, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

score was cut down at the
plate on the same play when
Dobies fielded the single and
rifled a perfect strike to catcher
Ovca to cut down the runner.
In the bottom of the second
inning, the Gators started their
tedious road to victory. Ovca
scored the first run when he
walked, moved to second on
Bloodworth's single, was sacri sacrificed
ficed sacrificed to third by Terry Stroemer,
and finally scored when Glover
fired a wild pitch far over the
head of the Bama catcher, Cox.
Pickren's blast accounted for
the second tally, and the third
came in the seventh, when Mike
Picano hit a double to right
center after two men were out
to score Wright, who led the
frame off with a single and moved
to third on a single and a force
out.

Gsntle Monday
is COMING

A possible Alabama rally was
killed in the eight inning when
Ranelli hit a booming triple to
center field, but the fleet short shortstop
stop shortstop failed to touch second base
on his way around, and when
Trapp called for the ball from
Pickren after the relay came
back to the infield, the umpire
ruled the batter out.
Tomorrow the Gators hit the
road for Tuscaloosa, Ala., where
they will spend the night and
prepare for the second game of
the series scheduled for Friday
afternoon.
If the Gators win that one they
will wrap up their first SEC
championship since 1962. If they
lose, there will be a third game
to be played on Saturday.
Lefty Jim Courier is slated
to start Friday's game and
if it goes that far, David Kahn
will open the Saturday encounter.

Page 15



>, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 16, 1968

Page 16

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