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
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GIVE ME A G!
Dr* Didier Graeffe leads a happening in
humanities class Thursday as part of a lec lecture
ture lecture on pop and op art. Accompanying him
were a dozen students; one rode a motor motorcycle
cycle motorcycle into class while another threw balloons.
J.P. Jones Named
Journalism Dean

Veteran newsman and educator
John Paul Jones was named dean
of the University of Floridas
College of Journalism and Com Communications
munications Communications Thursday.
Monday Urged
For Outdoor
Class Schedule
By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Associate Editor
Members of the UF faculty are
being urged in an open letter
from Student Body President
Clyde Taylor to participate in
Gentle Monday activities by
holding their classes open-air
style during the day.
Gentle Monday, scheduled for
the first day of next week, has
been designated a day of aware awareness.
ness. awareness. The Plaza of the Amer Americas
icas Americas will be the focal point of the
days activities, with continuous
entertainment, an art show, an
Intercourse program to be
held in the Plaza, and a free
day at the library.
(SEE CLASSES, PAGE 2)

A Restless Quarter At UF

By EVAN LANGBEIN
Alligator Staff Writer
In a quarter notable for its
acrimony, it is somewhat of
a surprise when President Ste Stephen
phen Stephen C. OConnell seeks recon reconciliation
ciliation reconciliation by proposing task for forces
ces forces to explore UF problems.
He called for imaginative and
responsible re-examination of
the UFs purpose. He recog recognizes
nizes recognizes there would be no point
to this proposal if it were to
be merely a gesture. He said
we need to produce the reality
of change.
What are these realities
where change is needed? OCon OConnell
nell OConnell listed nine problem areas to
be considered by task forces.

The man with the famous name,
who has helped train some of
Floridas best known newsmen as
a member of the university fa faculty
culty faculty since 1948, takes over his
new post July 1.
Jones, 56, secretary-manager
of the Florida Press Association
and Florida Dally Newspaper As Association
sociation Association and editor of the Flo Florida
rida Florida Press Magazine, succeeds
Dean Rae O. Weimer who re retires
tires retires June 30 after 19 years as
director of communications at
Florida.
University President Stephen
C. OConnell, in making the an announcement,
nouncement, announcement, said his (Jones)
experience as a teacher and
administrator and his wide know knowledge
ledge knowledge of the com muni cations field
uniquely qualify him for this po position.
sition. position.
Jones is a native of Micanopy
near here and is a 1937 grad graduate
uate graduate of the University of Flo Florida.
rida. Florida. He received his Masters
degree from the University of
Wisconsin and did doctoral stud studies
ies studies at the University of Illi Illinois.
nois. Illinois.
Jones once served as managing
editor of the Palatka Daily News.

TASK FORCE CHALLENGE

First on the list was the prob problem
lem problem of housing. Next year will
be the first in which sophomores
will be required to live on cam campus.
pus. campus. The majority affected by
this rule are unhappy about it.
They dont like being told by the
Administration they must live on
campus. They feel university
housing should be competitive
with off-campus housing.
But, the university has a fi financial
nancial financial problem. TTiere are large
unpaid mortgages on the newer
dormitories; they must have re residents.
sidents. residents.
The Conference will also con consider
sider consider the problems with student
publications. This quarter we
have seen the censorship of an
editorial. At Florida State, a

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Vol. 60, No. 140

FIRST AT UF

Negro Track Star
Awarded Grant

By NEAL SANDERS
Assistant Sports Editor
Track Coach Jimmy Carnes
will travel to Ocala Wednesday
night to sign Ron Coleman to a
four-year scholarship. Barring
any difficulties, Coleman will be become
come become UFs first Negro schol scholarship
arship scholarship athlete.
Coleman is one of the top
broad jumpers to come out
of high school this year.
It will mark the beginning of
an integrated varsity athletics
program.
Coleman, of Ocala, chose the
UF over five other schools.
My parents wanted me to go
to school near home, said Cole Coleman.
man. Coleman. I had narrowed my choice
to Bethune-Cookman (Daytona
Beach) College and UF. Florida
just had the better staff and fa facilities.
cilities. facilities.
The fact that Coleman was
sought by UF has been known
for some time. However, the fact
that he is a Negro had never
been mentioned.

Rocky Here Monday\
Cancels Jax Trip

New York Governor Nelson
Rockefeller has cancelled Ms
planned trip to Jacksonville Mon Monday,
day, Monday, but he still intends to be
in Gainesville.
The governor cancelled a Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville meeting with Republican
Chairmen of the southern states
and there was speculation he
would cancel the Gainesville trip
also. 9
But Collins Lyden, advance
man for Rockefeller, announced
Thursday the governor would fly
from New Orleans to Gainesville
landing at the municipal airport
at 4 p.m.
Following a drive through the
city, Rockefeller will attend a
rally at the Plaza of the Amer Americas.
icas. Americas.

magazine article was censored
also, and it resulted in the uni university
versity university presidents resignation.
Censorship of campus publica publications
tions publications is a serious problem which
has not been mitigated by re recent
cent recent statements made by Board
of Regents Chairman Chester
Ferguson. The task force will
have to find away to institu institutionalize
tionalize institutionalize the relationship between
student publications and the
Board of Student Publications
so a clear understanding is
reached. Specific conditions for
censorship should be enumer enumerated.
ated. enumerated.
A third task force will delve

University of Florida

UFs Sports Publicity Direc Director,
tor, Director, Norm Carlson, called the
decision not to publicize Cole Colemans
mans Colemans race as a matter of
taste.
Coleman is a top athlete,
said Carlson, and blowing up

FSU Strike Lifted,
Regents Back Prexy

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
Florida State University students
called off their anti-censorship
demonstrations Thursday for one
week and the Board of Re'gents
voted unanimously to reject uni university
versity university president John Cham-*
pions resignation.
Dr. Champion, who has been in
seclusion at the presidents res residence
idence residence since he quit Tuesday,
declined immediate comment.
The two actions, taken almost
simultaneously in cities 267

W -j
Pi l __ Jjjj
PEURBI
I
ROCKEFELLER
. here Monday

into the student code of conduct.
The code, vague in Its inception
and interpretation, has never
been made clear. In the recent
hearing for Dow protestors,
OConnell overstepped his au authority
thority authority by interpreting the code.
Had his interpretation been up upheld
held upheld by the Student Conduct Com Committee
mittee Committee it would have resulted
in moral double jeopardy for
the five students being tried in
that case.
What is needed is a clarifi clarification
cation clarification of the INTENT of the
student code of conduct. Its cur current
rent current wording is subject to the
temptation of personal interpre interpre(SEE
(SEE interpre(SEE TROUBLE, PAGE 2)

Friday May 17, 1968

a story like this could scare
off both Coleman and many other
future athletes."
Coleman said he was looking
forward to his career with Flo Florida.
rida. Florida.
(SEE NEGRO/ PAGE 2)

miles apart were not related.
The regents, which supervise
the whole tax-supported univer university
sity university system, met in emergancy
session in Jacksonville and vot voted
ed voted 7-0 to. reject Champions
resignation and ask him to re reconsider.
consider. reconsider.
They also served notice that
the board would not let "mass
resistance supplant law and order
at the universities.
The protesting students agreed
to a seven-day "cooling off
moratorium at the urging of fa faculty
culty faculty members and fellow stu students,
dents, students, to give the student-faculty
committee studying the whole
area of student freedoms "a
quiet time** in which to work.
"One blanket on that lawn in
front of Westcott, the FSU ad administration
ministration administration building, is like
waving a red flag in the front of
the board of regents,* Dr. Steve
Winters, associate dean of the
Arts and Sciences College, told
a rally attended by more than
1,000 students.
The rally was moved into West Westcott
cott Westcott Auditorium where the vote
was taken by standing up. Only
about 20 of the group kept their
seats.
Withing 10 minutes of the vote,
the lawn in front of Westcott,
where students had maintained a
round-the-clock vigil since last
Thursday, was empty.
Chairman Chester Ferguson of
(SEE STRIKE, PAGE 2)

mmgk %
> > J
JONES
a leader



l, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 17, 1968

Page 2

fROM PA6t OWE
tatlons such as O'Connells, this,
of course, undermines its orig original
inal original purpose.
OConnell suggested consider consideration
ation consideration of racial problems.
Earlier this quarter, the uni university
versity university lost Negro law profes professor
sor professor Spencer Boyer because there
were threats on his life. Boyers
departure was an Indication of
much wider racial problems on
campus.
The Administration has been
asked why Negroes in the past
have not been signed for ath athletic
letic athletic grants. It has been asked
why Negro employees for the
university are paid such low
wages. It has been asked why
there are not more than 125
Negro students out of a student
body of 20,000. It is asked why
the university does not act more
forcefully to prevent local dis discrimination
crimination discrimination in housing for Negro
istudents and faculty..
Reconciliation with, and under understanding
standing understanding of, black students is
needed here at UF just as it
is needed throughout our society.
Some good, hard answers are
needed. The task force which
tackles the racial questions must
reflect this new awareness.
Another task force will exam examine
ine examine tiie question of compulsory
ROTC. This problem was ex exacerbated
acerbated exacerbated when Ferguson said
ROTC will remain compulsory.
This, in spite of repeated votes
by students and faculty to do away
with it.
The ROTC problem is the lo local
cal local tinderbox. Students are fed
up with the arbitrary action by
the Board of Regents. Some con constructive
structive constructive solution is badly need needed.
ed. needed.
FSU Strike
FROM PAGE ONE
Tampa told newsmen that the
controversial short story was
not at issue in the meeting.
We are not going to abdicate
our authority and let mass re resistance
sistance resistance supplant law and order
at our universities, the board
said. Let this be known. Au Authority
thority Authority at the universities must
be respected the same as in any
other area of life.
Regent Burt Kibler of Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland commented that the FSU
situation was intolerable* and
said the protest has destroyed
the academic climate at this great
institution.

I ROBBIES |
For The Best In Steaks.
I Q
[COLOR T.V. & BILLIARDS^
11718 W. University Ave. I
| 'On Tlie Gold Coast 1 |
" 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 the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32601. The Alligator is entered
as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Subscription 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 copy 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 Advertlslng
tlslng Advertlslng Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will
not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.

Troubled Quarter

Students Backed Teacher Strike

Student representation on uni university
versity university committees and councils
has also been proposed. Students
now are represented on the com committee
mittee committee on student affairs, stu student
dent student conduct and student pub publications.
lications. publications. Many students wish for
a voice in housing, curriculum
and faculty hiring decisions. How
much, if any, responsibility they
will be given will be another
quicksand area.
The university curriculum will
be considered at the Action Con Conference.
ference. Conference. Tbe question is, How
can the quarter system be im improved?*
proved?* improved?* Students have been
grumbling all year that course
credits are unfair and that the
work load is too heavy. The
task force should determine what
role the students are to play
in correcting these ills.
Campus lecture policy will be
reviewed. This year Timothy
Leary was not allowed to speak
here. Most students would like
a policy here which opens the
campus to all lecturers stu students
dents students may want to hear.
Finally, OConnell proposed
investigation of the quality of in instruction
struction instruction on campus. The task
force which does this will prob probably
ably probably study the standards which
the university uses to determine
both tenure and dismissal of
teachers. TTiis is especially per pertinent
tinent pertinent because of the Marshall
Jones hearings which have been
held this quarter.
In the Jones hearing case,
he was granted tenure by his
college and recommended by his
dean. Should the Administration
be able to override.# profes professors
sors professors college in tenure matters?
And, if so, under what conditions?
Also, a comparative review of the
UF salary schedule should be
undertaken.

It is obvious that these are
not all the problems that are
facing the UF in this, the win winter
ter winter of our discontent. It is prob probable
able probable that not even the ones men mentioned
tioned mentioned will be solved next year,
maybe not in the next four years.
The problems mentioned above
would keep countless task forces
busy for innumerable years. But
this is no reason to abstain. The
mere fact that the president rec recognizes
ognizes recognizes these problems and is
willing to attempt to solve them
with student participation is a
ray of hope in the frequently
cloudy skies of Tigert.
v A
Protest Os Dow

*> W
Come
See
Hear
| 4 T*
Governor Nelson A. Rockefeller
I V
- -i
Plaza of the Americas
Monday, May 20th
I.' 7
I (paid political advertisement)

Classes Held Outside
For Gentle Monday

PAGE ONE
At 12:15 p.m. UF President
Stephen C. O'Connell will speak
and will be open for questions.
His talk will be part of SGs
/"Intercourse program.
In addition, Union Drive, run running
ning running in front of the Plaza and
Peabody Hall, will be blocked
off to traffic, and there will
be no penalties for minor traf traffic
fic traffic violations anywhere on cam campus.
pus. campus.
The campus police are going
to be turning their heads on minor
traffic violations for the day,
said Rich Houk, originator and
coordinator for the Gentle Mon-
First Negro
Signed At UF
FROM PA6E ONE
Os course, Pm very proud to
be UF*s first Negro athlete,
said Coleman, but my first
pride is in being with the Gator
sports program.
Coleman captured first place
in the State Class AA long jump
at the State track tournament
held in Gainesville last week.
His mark of 24-5 l/2 sets
a new state record, and compares
favorably with college marks.
Colemans official signing will
come Wednesday night at his
home in Ocala.

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I SIMS BARBER SHOP
817 West University 378-2015

day program.
There will also be two sep separate
arate separate buses, one coming from the 1
engineering building and the other
coming from Norman Hall, to
bring students to the Plaza of the
Americas between classes. The
buses will run all day.
Some Gainesville merchants
will be giving discounts to stu students
dents students for the day, and some win
be donating prizes.
We will have drawings for
these prizes at regular intervals
during the day, Houk said.
It is the sincere hope ofSG
that the administration, faculty,
and students will participate in
this project, Taylor said in
his letter to the faculty, a pro project
ject project designed to try to change the
tense, hectic mood of this cam campus.
pus. campus.
I would like to urge you (the
faculty) to join inGentle Monday*
activities by holding classes out outside
side outside during the day.
Taylor also issued an execu executive
tive executive order on Thursday proclaim proclaiming
ing proclaiming Monday to be set aside as
a day of awareness and ur urging
ging urging all members of the UF
community. .to participate in
Gentle Monday. All that is asked
is a smile and a little thought thoughtfulness
fulness thoughtfulness for your neighbor.
KDS WILL
ROB DERBY



WEEKENDOINGS
By DAVID CHA FIN
Alligator Staff Writer
MOVIES
Smashing Time PLAZA, Friday, Saturday, Sunday, no times
available.
Poor Cow FLORIDA, Friday, Saturday, Sunday, no times
available.
The Stranger STATE, Friday and Saturday, 1,3, 5,7 and 9 p.m.
The Pawn Broker and La Dolce Vita STATE, starting Sunday,
no times available.
Suddenly, Last Summer REITZ UNION THEATRE, Friday only,
7 and 9 p.m.
High Noon REITZ UNION THEATRE, Saturday only, 7 and
9:15 p.m.
How to Save a Marriage and Ruin Your Life CENTER, Friday,
Saturday and Sunday, no times available.
The Informer REITZ UNION THEATRE, Sunday only, 7 and
9:15 p.m.
SPECIAL EVENTS
BANQUET AND DANCE: Catholic Student Center, banquet at 6 p.m.,
Saturday night, dance after banquet at 8. Cover charge $1.60 for non nonmembers.
members. nonmembers. Couples not required.
BOY SCOUT FIELD DAY; UF Track, 11:15 a.m., Saturday.
FLORIDA PLAYERS: Six Florida Players In Imaginary Invalid,
at various places around campus, will be in make-up to advertise
their play starting Monday.
COLLEGE LIFE: Sunday, 9:13 p.m., special meeting on Arrowhead
Springs, international headquarters of Campus Crusade for Christ.
At Sigma Kappa Sorority house.
STUDENT LEADERSHIP BANQUET: Holiday Inn, Friday night,
6 p.m., $3.50 per person. Gainesville mayor Ted Williams, speaker.
SWIM FINS: Annual Synchronized Swimming Show, University Pool,
Friday and Saturday, 7:30 p.m.
UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA: University Auditorium,
4 p.m. Sunday, concert. Edward Troupin guest conducts.
DEPT. OF PHYSICS AND ASTRONOMY: Lecture, Dr. Robert E.
Wilson, Assoc. Prof, of Astronomy, UF, Bless Aud., 4 p.m., Friday.
RECITAL: Joint Senior Recital, Peggy Smith and Jacqueline Stein,
pianists, University Auditorium, 8:15 p.m., Friday.
AUTOGRAPHING PARTY: Reception for Harry Crews, 122, 123
of the union, Friday, 3 p.m.
HILLEL FOUNDATION: Talk, Dr. Richard Dresdner, The Mes Messianic
sianic Messianic Tradition in Judiasm, 11 a.m. Sunday, Hlllel Foundation.
FELLOWSHIP SUPPER: Baptist Student Center, 1604 W. Unlv. Ave.,
5:30 p.m. Sunday, everyone welcome.
SPORTS
BASEBALL: UF vs. Rollins, here, Friday and Saturday.
GOLF: Southeastern Conference Championships, Knoxville, Friday
and Saturday.
TRACK: Southeastern Conference Championships, Friday and
Saturday, Tuscaloosa.
FRIDAY & SATURDAY
SPECIAL
5-8 p.m.
STEAK & SATE NIGHTS
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Friday, May 17, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



~ The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 17, 1968

Page 4

$6 Submits
New Manual
To Regents
By GLENN FAKE
Assistant News Editor
A section of the Board of
Regents operating manual which
SG Vice-President Gary Good Goodrich
rich Goodrich has described as dripping
throughout with the parental ap approach"
proach" approach" will be presented to a
Regents subcommittee Friday in
a rewritten, clarified form.
The manual, which deals with
administrative relations with
students, was rewritten by Good Goodrich
rich Goodrich and SG President Clyde
Taylor to remove the obscure,
hazy terminology" in it.
We rewrote it with specific
language in an attempt to de define
fine define areas properly the respon responsibility
sibility responsibility of the administration,"
said Goodrich.
Goodrich noted three areas in
which the administration should
have responsiblity, outside of
which the only other rules should
be self-imposed by the students.
The administration would be
responsible for die curriculum,
the physical facilities of the cam campus
pus campus and protecting the physical
well-being of the students," he
stated.
In this third area, they should
protect only the physical well wellbeing
being wellbeing of the students, not the
moral, personal side of their
life."
Outside of these areas, Good Goodrich
rich Goodrich said die student body as a
whole could Impose other
restrictions as they desired, such
as curfew, but that these should
not be regents or administrative
decisions.
Goodrich was optimistic re regarding
garding regarding President Stephen O'-
Connell's proposed action con conferences,
ferences, conferences, which should deal with
many of the areas disputed in
the Regents manual.

I^-

r 2 4 9 12 5
NBC CBS ABC NBC NET
Dath
7:00 Wagon Train Vallty British Half
7:30 W>>n Train WUd Hayrlde The Dance,
8:00 Wagon Tram Wl 8:30 Jerry Lewis
' ' ***** Man with a a-9:00
-9:00 a-9:00 star Trek MOVIE Suitcase NET Playhouse
*3O ZET wm^nnet,
10b00 Projection JvM NET Playhouse^
6B
10:30 Jwftd NET Playhouse
11:00 Mews Mows News News
11:30 MOVIE Joey Bishop Johnny Carson
*->

TUMBLEWEEDS
aILEWEEDS, MY BOV/
. YOU'VE
JDE CLAY-J V COME
ertaker; xback!

Revolt Not Likely This Quarter

By ANN BARDSLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
If the UFs new left and the
campus police can agree on any anything,
thing, anything, it's that Columbia-style
revolt is unlikely to get off die
ground this quarter.
Sunday night a student who is
a prominent foe of the adminis administration
tration administration told the Alligator he had
a cadre of 35 students who planned
Carlton Named
To SG Housing
Study Group
Roger Carlton has been named
to the newly formed Student
Government Off-Campus Housing
Authorftv.
Jim Wacksman, head of the
authority, said Carlton will be
studying various problems fac facing
ing facing students living off campus.
He is now working with the city
on utilities rates.

May 20th
is Gsntls Monday

POLICE. RADICALS SAY

to takeover one or more build buildings
ings buildings on campus a la Colum Columbia.
bia. Columbia. He said the revolution would
take place within three weeks.
The student gave die informa information
tion information on the condition that his
name not be published.
Gainesville radicals, when
contacted, expressed doubt that
the UF administration has to
worry about a takeover this quar quarter.
ter. quarter.
Tom Sharpless, an SDS mem member,
ber, member, said SDS has not been in
contact with the SDS chapter in
New York that took over Colum Columbia
bia Columbia University. He said he thought
the whole idea was a put on."
Campus leftists said they
thought a revolution would get
little support on campus,
especially around finals.
I think we re a couple of years
away from that, personally," one

T.Y. LOG

WIMBLE! TIPINGS OF GOOP
CHEER! PEAR TUMBLEWEEDS,
WHOM WE HAD GIVEN UP FOR
LOST, HAS RETURNED! REJOICE!
MAKE MERRY! GIVE THANKS!

leftist student said. I certainly
don't expect it to happen this
quarter not that I wouldn't
like to see it."
The campus police aren't wait waiting
ing waiting tensely for the revolt, either.
Lt. Vernon Holliman, of the
Campus Police Department, said
his officers were not expecting
any takeover until it comes"
and were not making any prep preparations
arations preparations for trouble.
I don't think theyd get but
25 or 30 people" he said, who
would go along with a takeover.
He said if a revolt did come,
about ten officers could handle
the problem by carrying the
demonstrators out in three trips.
In the past," he said, these

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

ALWAYS BE ON TIME
TO CLASS WITH A
2&!£Bt CLOCK RADIO
FROM $17.95 AM or FM
Presenting *9kaetT3i
w/wijijglie
The ORCAMLANO Model X 47
r 1 rSi 'S'Sicriei2 for .nstant warm-up, cooler operation.
Compa.t caoinut houses Zenith s famous FM/AM chassis. FM-AFC
Icr drift-free FM. Sleep switch; Sleepy-head buzzer
alarm. Automatic bass boost.
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Ths quality goes in bafcre the name goes m*
couchs

by TOM K. RYAN
kjsssl / AND PUTTHE^N
RESERVEP* SIGN
A BACKfON HIS
R.TRKEE. PLOT J

people have been pretty passive.
We understand them and they
understand us. We would hope
there wouldn't be any vicious viciousness
ness viciousness on either side."
Chief Audie Shuler said his
department had received no
warnings of an impending take takeover,
over, takeover, except for the Alligator
story. He said he had received
no special Instructions from the
university on preparing for a stu student
dent student revolt and did not expect one.
KDS WILL
ROB DERBY

- r 'A



| IFC Asks Autonomy, |
| Raps Coed Visit Rules |
The Interfraternity Council last week proposed a resolution
that all regulations concerning women in fraternity houses be £
:$ removed from university records.
3 The resolution urges that individual fraternity houses be allowed
£ to formulate and enact adequate sets of rules and regulations £
to govern women within fraternity houses.*' £
£ Current university regulations require that fraternities get x
£ prior approval of the administration before holding open house, £
>: I.F.C. President Jim Devaney said yesterday. :j:
£ Right now women's dorms have more autonomy thart frater- :j:
£ nities," Devaney said. £
£ Each women's dorm decides when it will hold open house, per- :£
mittlng boys in the rooms. £
That's all I.F.C. is asking for the right for individual
£ fraternities to make their own rules about open houses," he said. £
I want to make it clear that we aren't asking for disintegration 3
of all policies of the past," Devaney said. £
:£ We're just asking for autonomy, he said. £
£ We want to establish a framework where students are in con- £
% trol of students something workable, something respected," £
he said. £
§ Although there has been some controversy concerning this jS
3 resolution among fraternity house mothers, at least three house §
x mothers seem to agree, Devaney said, that all it will do is £
3 legitimize what goes on anyway."
3 This was an allusion to the open secret that many houses fre- £
3 quently have female guests in their rooms anyway. £
3 Devaney said he hopes the resolution will be adopted and elimi- £.
£ nate the present existing hypocrisy." £
Scott Kelly To Visit,
Push For Slate

On May 20, erstwhile guberna gubernatorial
torial gubernatorial candidate Scott Kelly will
be coming to town to present
the position of his Mainstream
Democratic" slate of delegates
to the Democratic National Con Convention.
vention. Convention.
Kelly will tell what the slate
is and what he is trying to do
with it, according to Patti Beatty,
a graduate student who is on the
slate and is spokesman for it
in Alachua County.
We represent what we con consider
sider consider to be the viewpoint of the
rank-and-file Democrat in the
state of Florida," Miss Beatty
said.
She said the slate of delegates
on the Smathers slate represents
the established authority of the
Democratic party in the state,
not the people.
In the past, the people of Flor Florida
ida Florida have considered an election of

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UNDERSTANDING ART Kaniz
THE MAGIC ANIMAL Wylie
DR EAMS Sechrist
808 KENNEDY & THE NEW POLITICS Kimball
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THE BEST OF HARRy GOLDEN
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Store Hours 8:00 A.M. 8:00 P.M.
# Saturday 9:00 AM 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore

delegates a waste of time. We
are trying to give them a voice,"
she said.
Miss Beatty said the Kelly slate
is uncommitted to any candidate
for the Democratic nomination
because the people of Florida
are not now willing to make a
choice.
I don't think anyone can give
an accurate representation of
who's going to be around by the
time August rolls around, she
said^
"TonromSTni
services I
BOOKS I
ARTICLES I
SPEECHES I
DISSERTATIONS I
A SPECIALTY 1
MRS. RITA BARLOW I
372-5579 After 6 Pm|

UF Urges Landlords
Not To Discriminate

Local landlords will be asked
to submit a written statement
complying with a UF policy of
non-discrimination against stu student
dent student tenants.
UF administrators are pres presently
ently presently composing a letter to be
mailed out to the landlords with within
in within a few weeks announcing that
the university will not tolerate
discrimination.
Free Concerts
Are Tradition
The UF Music Department pre- t
sents a free concert on the front
lawn of the University Auditorium
every Wednesday at 6:45 p.m.
during the spring and summer
quarters.
Often 500 to 1,000 people at attend
tend attend these informal perfor performances,
mances, performances, according to Mrs. Lois
Vargas, UF band secretary.
No one knows exactly how they
began, but they have become a
vital part of our music program,"
commented Mrs. Vargas.
The Twilight Concert has been
a UF tradition for twenty years.

A |§h
jB /dWiliwl JP ,4 Bti iI I
vPr ** /iv
m m -iM '<^r\V\s
iw| jb i \ 'SH?' v y fS# .
r ct m *w xw t ;viHr "Iwl v a Jb^H
|i j|op
Hr i jCr, CM .* \3p''
> f : 7 s 7v ;BBKB r Mi
T- 'B r il b^iib
Cool it. Things could be worse. You could be out of ice-cold Coca-Cola.
Coke has the refreshing taste you never, get tired of. Thats why things
go better with Coke, after Coke, after Coke.
: Bottling Company
lotHcS wdr lb* ouiho/ffy of Th Coco-Cola Company bys OaineSville, Fla.

Landlords will not be listed
in the off-campus approved hous housing
ing housing directory unless they agree
to this stipulation.
The action is a result of char charges
ges charges of discrimination of UF Ne Negro
gro Negro students, and Dean of Stu Student
dent Student Affairs Lester Hale told
the St. Petersburg Times cor correspondent
respondent correspondent Eunice Martin that
there is no legal means by which
we could force people to comply
with our policy** except denial

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

Friday, May 17, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

of the university's referral ser services.
vices. services.
The office of housing is under
the Dean of Student Affairs.
Under this new policy, land landlords
lords landlords must be committed to die
housing standards before being
listed in the approved housing
directory, whereas in the past
the name would be removed in in instances
stances instances of discrimination.

Page 5



Page 6

, Hie Florida Alligator, Friday, May 17, 1968

The
Florida Alligator
gj To Let The People Know* 9
J
m. S
M Raid Ramirez Mike Abrams
Amlim Editor Executive Editor
Nick Tatro Paul Kaplan
News Editor Sports Editor
tty Is do ooi Mo*. Otter net* rial la tile leave may
redeet tte apttftae of tte witter or cartoonist tad not necessarily
dot at tte rtertda tmptor vOess sperlfl rally ladlceted.
FSUs Whitewash

FSU president Dr. John
Champion has really pulled the
wool over the eyes of a number of
people throughout the state.
Champion, professing to be a
man of strong convictions, has
shown his true personality when
he resigned after hearing the
Faculty had attempted to
censure him.
Actually the Senate didnt
gamer enough votes to have the
president censured but they did
have enough power to cause the
president to buckle under
pressure.
After his announcement of
resignation, public support for
Champion has grown across the
state. The Board of Regents
turned down the resignation
request FSU Student Body
President Lyman Fletcher has
conceded the censorship issue is
dead because of the presidents
action.

Its About Time

At last.
The UF Athletic Department
has finally announced its intention
to sign a Negro athlete to compete
in behalf of the university. This
will make us just about the last
major school in the Southeast to
take this big step toward
non-discrimination.
For a long time, UF sports
officials have been saying that
they simply couldnt find a Negro
athlete who met the standard
entrance requirements. And while
they were FSU
quietly signed on seven Negro
players.
We are sure that Cranford
Coleman, prospective UF track
team signee, realizes the

Gentle
Monday
1 I
FOR A BETTER
UNIVERSITY
I |
g

The issue is not dead.
Champion merely tried to bury
the censorship issue by making a
grandstand play of resigning.
It must not be forgotten, that
Champion was 'the man who
disregarded the recommendation
of the FSU Board of Student
Publications and censored the
publication of a filthy word in
the campus literary magazine.
Champion is also the man who
has caused FSU to become a
school virtually controlled by the
Board of Regents.
The censorship issue at FSU
has become lost in Champions
Nassertype resignation stand.
Nevertheless we hope people
around the state dont forget that
the real issue in the FSU dispute is
not a whitewash job by Champion
but is instead the issue of
censorship and suppression of a
campus literary medium.

significance of this long-awaited
breakthrough. We only hope that
the university itself realizes the
value of what is about to be done.
Once the color bar, whether
real or imaginary, is broken, we
can expect others to feel more a
part of this school.
Were still behind. It cant be
expected that overnight the UF
will become renowned as a place
of welcome for players and
students of all colors. But its a
start.
It was a long time in coming
but it restores our sometimes
wavering faith in the Athletic
department.
And we commend them for it.

7
- FIR STATE f
UNIVERSITY
S office I
o f-nte I
RESIDENT |
Feelthy magazines, Senor?
RAVING" ==^=
Quo Vadis OConnell?

John Champion has resigned as
President of Florida State University.
Apparently Student Power is a reality in
some places, though it is a mere abstration
here in Palm-and-Pineland. Mr. Champion
had gotten the FSU post only because of
the resignation of Gordon Blackwell, due
to interference by such non-educatois as
the infamous Board of Regents.
It seems that the University of Florida is
similar to its arch-rival in some aspects.
Last year J. Wayne Reitz made perhaps his
only positive move as president by
resigning because Regents Were trying to
run the school for him.
Did this move usher in a new era of
liberty at UF? No. The incumbent
president, though a Florida man and well
versed in jurisprudence, has maintained a
conspicuous silence as the same forces
continue to control this feeble excuse for a
school. Mr. O Connell isnt vocal enough to
be considered a yes-man; he just sits back
as:
(1) Marshall Jones is demea tenure by
OConnells predecessor, and the
Administrations trial turns into a farce
(2) Censorship becomes the order of the
day for the student newspaper

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

Alligator Staff

(3) Faculty and students are haughtily
ignored on such issues as compulsory
ROTC
(4) Controversial films and speakers are
rejected because the college babes arent
mature enough to escape the clutches of
their in loco parentis
(5) A black professor is harassed and
finally must leave our largely racist school
(OConnell DID speak at the
Administrations mock eulogy for Dr.
King, taking time out to criticize other
civil rights leaders)
If a man is entrusted with the sober task
of presiding over the affairs of a university,
he should possess and display a certain
amount of courage and initiative. Im
afraid that President OConnell has failed
to assert himself in these areas. Perhaps he
should consider the words of Bob Dylan:
He who gets hurt will be he that has
stalled
The battle outside ragin
Will soon shake your windows and rattle
your walls
For the times they are a-changin
I believe President OConnell should
consider the possibility of resigning before
be gets another chance to stall.

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



TODAY MINOS ONE s

The Rise And Fall

Of'Managed News
= =BY 808 MORAN
The concept of news management, which manifested
itself in the extreme during the Johnson years of immorality
as the credibility gap, has been dealt a death blow.
Though its possible to trace news control way back, the
modem concept was bom in the 50s. Ike first placed the

concept blatantly before the
American people after the
Francis Gary Powers U-2
incident. But its important to
remember Ike lied after the fact.
LIES
Johnson lies before the fact.
Two quick examples:
1. He sent troops into the
Dominican Republic while
telling us of an attempted
communist take-over and
atrocities like beheading in the
streets. By the time we learned
the truth, that country was
secured.
2. The U.S. Senate was told
two peaceful American ships
were attacked in the Bay of
Tonkin by torpedoes without
provocation. By the time the
Senate learned the torpedoes
were sighted on radar that was
probably defective and that the
ships were on a military
operation against North
Vietnam, Johnson had
committed nearly a half a
million troops.
CONTROL
John Kennedy used the
controlled press conference to
manage news. But in the live
telecasts, management depended
on JFKs ability and, while this
up-tightened the press, was not a
basic undermining of a free
society.
LBJ went further. Too far, in
fact, to be allowed and still have
basic freedoms.
Examples: 1. The
three-network special An Hour
with the President. Johnson
reserved and used the right to
censor any comments or
questions he objected to. 2. CBS
exposed how enemy casualties
were multiplied.
DEATH BLOW
But the death blow to news
management came in 1967,
when LBJ, in a last ditch effort
to justify the war, used tactics
that could have been used in a
nation caught in the blind
patriotism of war fever.
Before viewing the death of
accepted news management, we
should remember the type of
man who is our President.
LBJ is basically ignorant. By
his own admission, he has only
read about six books since
college more than 35 years.
Since the beginning, Johnson has
been debating with intellectuals
over Vietnam and, with the
exception of Dean Rusk, all have
left him.
CRITICS
The theories of political
scientist Hans Morgenthau are
used to back policy. Yet
Morgenthau, still alive, can speak
for himself and is one of the
more vocal critics of the war.
Johnson used the economics
of John Kenneth Galbraith (a
recognized expert on S.E. Asia)
to back his stand. But Galbraith
is and has been since the

beginning -a critic of the war.
But enough. One farewell
look to Rusk and well leave the
ignorance of the Johnson
administration. Rusk is the chief
promoter of the Domino
Theory. Some may argue J. Edgar
Hoover is, but I find it hard to
take him seriously not denying
his crime busting ability his
books on communism have done
more to hinder our rational
understanding of the problem
than the writings of any other
living American.
DOMINO
Rusks Domino Theory is an
emotional scare tactic
unsupported by fact. It supposes
the existence of a monolithic
communism and the absence of
a nationalistic movement.
Lets look to Laos. According
to the Domino Theory when
Kennedy agreed to
neutralization of the country
(1963) it should have fallen to
the communist. It didnt. Today
the country is 40 percent
communist, but not because of
the Domino Theory, but rather
as a direct result of the war and
the bombing of the North.
So here we have a
misinformed president bordering
on fascism and anti-intellectual
about ready to murder the
concept of news management.
QUIET
1967: LBJ brought
Westmoreland home to tell us
that war protestors were
communists and we were
winning the war. From the
White House came the word
protestors should quiet because
they didnt have all the
information the President had.
But the American people
were about to wake up. To the
disgrace of the country it wasnt
a reasoned or righteous
awakening, but the realization
we were losing.
The media acceptance of
news control died in 1968
because (1) we were not
winning; (2) protestors were not
communist but, in fact
Americans who were (3) better
informed on Vietnam than the
President.
REFUSAL
When it became clear the
critics, not the President, were
making correct predictions,
telling the truth and up to date,
the press again became the
fourth estate and began refusing
to accept news control in the
name of national security.
Lets hope the press never
again becomes so blind. History
cannot be fitted to policy
policy must be fitted to history
and the world. k
Letters to the Editor shoi&ld
not exceed 350 words. The
Alligator reserves the right
to edit letters In the Interest
L of space.

Stagnating Muck

MR. EDITOR:
Education in Florida is a pool of stinking,
stagnating, muck.
Once, long ago, education was essentially an
individual effort. A respected teacher drew students
to him by his ability and intelligence. Education was
a vital, self-perpetuating force for good, producing
through its very liberality such learned men such as
Socrates, Marcus Aurelius, Descartes, etc, etc.
On the other hand, modern education has
produced sweat shops, ideological wars, and the
hydrogen bomb. And the Florida university system
is at the top of the worthless list.
All emphasis is placed upon the degree. The
student if he is to be practical, must take the
curriculum outlined by the university to obtain this
degree, and without this degree his college years are
worse than useless.
What is this curriculum? ROTC. Physical

OPEN FORUM:
jAduiaimi ViMwt
There is no hope for the complacent man
A 'Garrison University

MR. EDITOR:
Praise to ye on the recent
editorial which have dared to
challenge the old guard of
gatorland.
Chester Fergusons recent
tirade against academic freedom
exposed the corrupt attitudes
that have pervaded throughout
Floridas educational system.
I hate to engage in the
polemics of academic freedom,
for I have always believed the
concept to be the basic
prerequisite of the Western
Universities. However our
enlightened educational elite, a
coterie of backwoods
intellectuals, have attempted to
stifle the limited freedom
existing at the University of
Florida.

Just Stay Gone Jesse

MR. EDITOR:
The relevant points contained
in march 1, 1968: A Man
Runs...; stripped of the
sentimentality in which they
were draped by Mr. Moran, are
as follows. Jesse James Dean was
bom near the bottom of the
economic ladder of the United
States. However, he was
fortunate that this country
possesses one of the few class
structures fluid enough to allow
him to advance, by force of his
own ability, rapidly upward.
Furthermore, he lived in a
society compassionate enough to

Well, my friends, good morning. Today we print
the winner of last weeks Brainosity contest. In all,
five people sent in correct answers. The person to
submit the answer first was STEVE FELDMAN,
6AS, who didnt want his picture printed. The other
four to submit correct answers were Karen Zacha,
7AS, who sent in the answer twice, Mr. G. Wayne
Zellner, 3EG, Mr. Jaffee (first name unknown), and
Mr. Curtis F. Betts, Jr. To these people I send my
congratulations and thanks. I also received some
other interesting entries, among them a pebble, page
23 of an agriculture handbook, a teaspoon of
dandruff, and clippings from the tail of a dog named
Poopie. To these people I send my love.
The correct answer was MEET THE GANG IN
NEW YORK and was gotten by using the outer

ALLIGATOR BRAINOSITIES
By LEWIS ROTHLEIN

On looking at our university
under the suzerainty of such
misguided individuals, I see it
sinking into a quagmire of
academic mediocracy.
One must envisage the
garrison university that Mr.
Ferguson is trying to create in
the true military tradition of
non-thinking and blind
submission to the higher
authority.
You can praise and function
under such a system Mr.
Ferguson because your mind
does not seek to question or
challenge. However many of us
dont believe that college is a
place to play soldier and learn
the noble art of killing.
Chester has also arbitrarily
determined that the blood
letting in Vietnam is beyond

free him from the obligation of
fighting for his own country,
simply Because it conflicted with
the dictates of his own
conscience. All that his country
did ask of him was the annoying,
but hardly unreasonable, task of
serving two years in a
noncombatant role. Yet Mr.
Dean considered even this
minimal price an overpayment
of his debt to his nation. So,
today he is in Canada.
I am forced to conclude that
the United States is a better
place for his absence.
BRIAN DONERLY, 7AG

Friday, May 17, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

education. American institutions,, whatever that is;
Did Descartes spend two hours 3 week on the drill
field learning discipline (or, rf.'you will, blind
obedience)? Did Hippocrates take quantitative
analysis?
Ah, but we did invent and use the first atom
bomb.
So the Florida system is run by the legislature via
a board of nearsighted politicians. What, though,
does it produce?
Discontent.
Discontent with compulsory housing to pay off
some obscure debt. Discontent with having no
personal rights or freedoms. Discontent with
cockroaches and ghettoes. And compulsory
patriotism.
Someone must work to change this system,
somehow, one way or another. I, for one am willing.
WARNER J. ANDERSON, 3AS

letters of the block of letters, and marking off every
31st letter.
For todays problem you must use your smarts.
Here:
A certain article costs an amount which requires
a minimum of four standard United States coins to
pay for it. To purchase two of these articles would
require a minimum of six coins. However, three of
the articles can be purchased for two coins.
What is the price of the article? Can you figure it
out in four and a half minutes?
And now (whew) for the answer to yesterdays
brainosity, Sybil is 68, and Louise is 32.
Let it be known that all papooses feel that their
mother deserves a pet on the back.
Have a sporadic weekend.

moral reproach. For Mr. Greens
documentary revealing some of
the wretched effects of our
splendid efforts to extend
democracy is not fit to be
viewed and evaluated by college
students, lest we unpatriotically
question the motives of our
government.
Evidently Chester Ferguson,
our omnipotent witless mentor,
has embarked on a crusade
against a generation of students
who dare to THINK.
We are dangerous and
subversive when we dare to
question and criticize the
sacrosanct attitudes and
institutions that have created
this society of racism, violence
and intolerance. Yet, according
to you Chester, college students
would be better off without
their editorials in fact they
would be better off without
their minds.
JEFFREY LENNARD, 2UC
Gator Button
U ARNOLD
\ ERAMED JS

Page 7



* GAT OR CLASS+P+EDS

FOR SALE
K *;
WORKING on term papers, thesis?
Smith-Corona portable typewriter,
elite type, case included, good
condition, $35.00. Call 376-9614.
(Al393tp)
FARE THREE Well Sale Summer
prices on all 1930 Stuff and
Nonsense Jewelry Sat. and Sunday.
Sutherland's Micanopy. (Al39p)
(Al393tp)
.22 CAL. Marline, Semi-Auto; 4x
Scope, Sling, $45.00, used 8,000
BTU Westinghouse Air Conditioner,
Runs good, $45.00. 372-8091 after
5. (Al393tp)
"66" YAMAHA Twin 100, good
condition. Helmet. Must sell, going to
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378-4251. (Al3B3tp)

fuoSl7B manna
m K JS K K
| L" n
I ARE SMASHING! I mmaausai* T!T
I A RIDICULOUSLY |l9gpi@Jo
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1 roe
I snawsc I
Thai Sat 3 -5 -7-9 Out 10:40
Suri IBitmits
piq
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SWTE

FOR SALE
GUNS GUNS GUNS;
Inventory over 450 Buy Sell
Trade Repair. Reloading Supplies,
Custom* Reloading HARRY
BECKWITH, GUN DEALER,
MICANOPY. 466-3340.
(Alo6tfp)
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.
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A KITTEN without a home is like
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376 7502, after 6 p.m.
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Old but good, runs great. 3784569.
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V 3 COLOR HITS ADMISSION SI .00 'B
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WWRjMSEXPRESSm

REITZ UNION THEATRE 4
*K
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only
ELIZABETH TAYLOR*MONTGOMERY CLIFT-KATHARINE HEPBURN
-TENNESSEE WILLIAMS-JOSEPH LMANKIEWICZ-SAM SPIEGEL
based on the play by ca mmk w happ# "
TENNESSEE WILLIAMS FRI .MAY 17 7:00,9:15PM

, Hie Florida Alligator, Friday, May 17, 1968

Page 8

*,* i**
FOR SALE
1966 KAWASAKI 125 cc, $200.00,
or best offer. Call 3729454 or
376-9351, 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)
* -

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& ruin your life! ||p|
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H leave everything to you.
|>A Go after his
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BmEBBL MgJ him off the hook.
rauKs k DEAN MARTIN STELLA STEVENS
EU WALLACH ANNE JACKSON in A STANLEY SHAPIRO PRODUCTION
HOW TO SAVE A MARRIAGE AND RUIN YOUR LIFE
co-siamng BETTY FIELD JACK ALBERTSON iN COLOR

FOR SALE
1968 HONDA 180 SCRAMBLER,
LOW MILEAGE, EXTRAS,
CLASSIC CONDITION 4 MONTHS
OLD MUST SELL IMMEDIATELY,
ONLY $475.00. CALL CLYDE,
372-9345. (A-138-3t-p>
HONDA, CAl6O, 1967. 4,000
miles, good condition, $350.00 or
best offer. Call 376-1841.
(Al3Bst p)
/ -i

syHIGH AMONG THE ALL-TIME GREATS!
Gm COOPER M,C[ KELLY r.;.
mss 7 ,:;
m^j^tfaf Saf K Qy 18 7:00,9:15 p.m.

JPTOV.W.WWWW. # V.V.V.v.v.Vj^
FOR SALE
*
HONDA 660 c. 6000 MILES, LOWER
GEAR RATIOS. METRIC TOOLS
BUMPER CARRYING RACK
COMPREHENSIVE INSURANCE
S2OO or BEST OFFER, DON
KOZICH 378-1863. (A-136-st~pJ
1965 HONDA SUPER HAWK
30Sec, excellent condition, must sad
immediatly, Hairnet and tools
included. Call 372-9875
(Al3B4tp>



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
AIWA Tape recorder, pocket size,
accessories, perfect conditionals.oo.
Baby crib, sturdy, steel springs, 4"
mattress perfect condition, $15.00.
378-5248. (A-140-2t-p)
CARPETS a fright? Make them a
beautiful sight with Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer, SI.OO.
Lowry Furniture Co. (Al4o-Itp)
AIR CONDITIONER, 2 years old,
good condition, 18,500 BTU's,
$125.00. Television, Silvertone
Console 23", $70.00. Small golf cart
and bag, $15.00. Tricycle, $5.00.
376-6555. (A-140-st-p)
FOR SALE: Alum. Canoe 17',
SIBO.OO. Call 372-8706 after 5:00
p.m. (Al4o3t-p)
FOR SALE NIKON Zoom Lens
85mm 250 m. Call 3728706 after
5:00 p.m. (A-140-3t-p)
TRIUMPH Bonneville, New Engine,
Paint, Tires, Battery, etc., $550.00,
Jim 3788920. 1960 Volvo, runs
good. $175. or best offer. 378-8988.
(Al4oltp)
9'B" HANSEN SURFBOARD 2 years
old, good condition also wet suit and
racks, $85.00. 378-6009.
(Al4o2tp)
1968 EDITION The New Book of
Knowledge. Box has never been
opened Ideal for school age children,
SIBO.OO or best offer. 378-3181.
(Al4o3tp)
HONDA S9O, 1965, Excellent
condition, full helmet included,
$140.00. Call 378-2126.
(Al4o3tp)
GIFTED DACHSHUND Puppies for
sale (reared in enriched
environment). 6 weeks old, AKC,
shots and wormed, $50.00. Call
372-7744. (A-140-3t-p)
1959 CHEVROLET WAGON,
$350.00 10' Hansen 50-50
Surfboard, SIOO.OO. Drafting Set
Complete, $15.00. 372-7203,
376-9420. (Al3B3tp)
1965 HONDA 50. Good condition.
Book rack. New speedometer, $95.00
or best offer. You cannot find
dependable transportation for less.
Call Richard Ross at 3729177
weeknights. (Al4o3tp)
FOR RENT
SUBLEASE for summer 2
bedroom, AC, Furnished, 1 block
from campus, $135.00 per month,
Olympia Apts. Call 3769740 after
5. (B-1355tp)
AIR CONDITIONED 2 bedroom
apartment, 2 blocks from campus,
available June through August, sll6
per month. Call 3722880.
(Bl36stp)
SUBLEASE for summer 2 bedroom
air conditioned, duplex apt., SIOO.OO
per month. % block from Norman
Hall. Call 378-1815. (B-139-4t-p)
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)
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
graduate 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-pl
OLYMPIA Hi-Rise has always
offered carpeting, central Air,
convenient location adjacent campus
and the nicest furnishings and design
in town. What's NEW is slashed
RENTI As LITTLE as $275.00 buys
a 1 BR for summer quarter, $350.00
takes a 2 BR. Call 376-7534,
372-3576. (B-140-11t-p)

FOR RENT
NEED peace, privacy? Incredibly
spacious, more less furnished
downtown area apt. June, July
August, $50.00 month (utilities
Included!). Prefer single graduate
student. 378-7687. (B-140-3t-p)
2 BEDROOM furnished Village Park
apartment for summer. On pool.
Kitchen partially furnished. Available
June 8, $160.00 per month. Call
378-3065. (Bl4o2tp)
COLONIAL MANOR Apt. 153 Close
to campus, AC., Furnished, pool.
Available in June. Call 3783817 or
Tom Murry. U of F, Ext. 2307.
(Bl4o3tp)
WALK out your back door to a
beautiful pool. Study in the Sun this
summer. Sublease University Gardens
Apt. 2 bedrooms. Phone 3768836.
(Bl4ostp)
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)

aaimimisTl
COMDEX
MmmpS ouo TiMero
l\ '^ssro lK + /
|L
mEM
Lrri.iiT i 1,30 5,3 5,30 7,30 9,30
LOVE STORY ABOUT I
> ph GIRL THE MAN SHE IS
(; f LIVING FOR, AND THE MAN
) \ SHE IS LIVING WITH.
/ Carol \\ hite emerges a>
V \A a rival of Julie Christie
h 1 Faye Dunaway,
/ T v fim Wanaa Hale. N Y Daily News
" \ \ Th* producer is Joseph Janni.
l) He Christie.
IN \ \ And made Darling
v i m cow
Technicolor
SUGGESTED FO*
MATURE AUDIENCES
- j T - .. 4

Friday, May 17, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

FOR RENT
14 SPACIOUS rooms in house near
campus. AC and CH, Seniors,
Graduate men and older men
students. Groups considered. Phone
378-8122 or 376-6652.
(Bl3llotp)
SPECTACULAR Two bedrooms for
the price of one!! Village Park,
upstairs, 2Bedroom apt. Summer
Quarter only! Call 378-7265.
HURRY (Bl36std)
WANTED
THREE ROOMMATES WANT 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. (C-1383tp)
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)

Page 9

SPECIAL MATINEE TODAY ANO SATURDAY
ANDY WARHOLS q
'CHELSEA GIRLS'
Matinee at 3:00. Evening show at 7:00. Come anytime between 7:00
and 9:00 and see the whole show. Running time 2V4 hours.
MEDICAL CENTER AUDITORIUM ADM. 75 cents.
starts at Dusk
Wk n STORY PARAMOUNT PiCTURPS
TIMELESS,
TUMULTUOUS, fiM HtMIISOH
overpowering! ;pjiJ
I 8:40 I
mss^ctwk7iili
Inw Comm I 'Hurry 12:30
APARTMENT HUNTERS
GUIDE
* ,*,

ENJOY QUIET living at Village 34.
Only $106.00 per month for one
bedroom furnished with
Air-Conditioning. Couples preferred.
Call 3788911 after 6 p.m.
(Wl37stp)
FRENCH QUARTER Sublease
two bedroom AC., apt. for summer
quarter. Call 3785437, or come by
apartment 87, Ask about terms.
(WM39stp)
* \A i vi ?>
APARTMENT BY POOL, one
bedroom Village Park apartment to
sublease for summer, attractive view.
CAII 378 B7lO evenings.
(Wl3Bstp)
SUBLEASE: One bedroom,
furnished, AC, JuneAug, with
option for next year, 3 blocks from
campus. 1716 N.W. 3rd Ave. Apt. 21.
Call 378-6083. (W-139-st-p)
WANTED: THREE coeds desire
' fourth. Large, 2 bedroom, AC., apt.
University Gardens. Fall 196869.
Call after 4 p.m. Robin, 3787188.
(Wl39stp)
TWO MALE ROOMMATES needed
to sublet a Summit House Apt.,
$40.50 per month, No Security
deposit. Call 378-3044.
(Wl4ostp)
FEMALE ROOMMATE FOR 2
BDRM APT., $30.00 a month, place
needs work, can be great, 14 blocks
from campus, near downtown. Call
378-4954. (W-140-st-p)
FOR SALE: 3 BR. 1 Bath, all
Electric home in N.E. Section, close
to shopping center, school, and park,
low down payment and take over
small monthly mortgage payments.
Less than rent. Call 372-1355 after
7 p.m. (Wl4ostp)
WILLIAMSBURG 3-Bedroom
poolside apt. available June 6, for
summer quarter only: Can work deal
for June Rent Call 378-6652.
(Wl4ostp)

our handy
mqll io.order
J form.

WOULD YOU BELIEVE, $250.00?
That's all it takes to live in luxurious
LA FONTANA hirise for the entire
summer quarter! Adjacent UF Post
Office See Apt. 506 or call
376-4134 or 376-7534.
(Wl4olltp)
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)
RENT DISCOUNT: Sub-let for
summer and will pay J 4 of your total
rent. Own single room. Air Cond., 1
mile from campus, $40.00 per
month. 378-8344. (W-139-st-p)
1-3 TO SUBLET 2 bedroom apt for
summer. AC., comfortable. 1 block
from campus, SIOO.OO per month.
378-7187. (Wl4ostp)
SUPER HOUSE Sublease tor
summer 2 story, 4 bedroom, 2
bath, furnished, walltowall
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 Carla at 3727973.
(Wl3Bst-p)
NEEDED: 3 or 4 persons to sublet
kool, Air-Conditioned, poolside. Sin
City Apt. at reduced rata for June,
July, August. Call
378-3609. (Wl39stp)
ATTRACTIVE modern
Air-Conditioned furnished duplex
apartment. Two bedrooms, private
patio. Available June 1, no lease.
3218 N.W. 21st Si, $115.00.
3760694 also $106.00 apartment.
(Wl3Bl3tp)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

..ji t m > tyw^- ~- w
| WANTED f
DRIVING to Ohio May 29th, wanted
someone to share driving and maybe
expenses. Days 3761611, Ext 316,
Evenings 3763750. (Cl39p)
ONE FEMALE ROOMMATE
NEEDED TO SHARE APT. in
Gatortqyvn fall and/or spring
quarters. Call 3761631, Ext. 804.
(Cl4oltp)
fWO FEMALE roommates wanted
for Landmark Apt. for fall. AC, 2
bedroom, on pool, dishwasher. Call
Linda Room 143, 3769387.
(Cl37stp)
TWO FEMALE roommates wanted,
landmark Apts, for June, July and
August. Split level, dishwasher, and
pool.' Call 376-7344.
(C-1365tp|
FEMALE rider wanted: To Wash.,
NYC, or points North. Leaving May
27th. Pay own expenses only. Call
378 7812 after 6 p.m.
(Cl36stp)
WANTED: Bridge teacher for
summer quarter, Tuesday evenings.
For information call Programs Office
J. Wayne Reitz Union. 3763261,
Ext. 2741. (Cl3B3tc)
SIOO RENT SUMMER Quvter at
Starlight Apts. 2 female roommates
needed, A.C., 3 blocks from campus..
Call 376-8553, ask for Cyndy.
(Cl3B3tp)
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)
MALE ROOMMATES wanted,
SIOO.OO covers everything until
August 31. LaFontana Apartments,
AirCond., Soundproof,
Call Rick, 378-0281.
(Cl393tp)
WANTED two Female Roommates
or Sublease Upstairs Village Park,
Apt. 62. Call 3726595 evenings or
3726198 days for information.
(Cl392tp)
2 FEMALE ROOMMATES to move
in immediately, or for summer
and/or fall quarter. University
Gardens. 376-7670. (C-139-3t-p)
NEEDED: one or two male
roommates for summer in established
French Quarter Apt. Rent only
$107.50 for entire summer, payable
monthly. Call 3788893 after six.
(Cl4o3tp)
TUTOR wanted to teach BCN 261
"Statics" need 3 hours a week of
instruction will pay good. Contact
professor Lewis Grove Hall (Ist
floor) (Cl4ostp)
1 ROOMMATE wanted 2 bedroom
AC, carpet, kitchen, $45.00 month
3764945 ask for Dick.
(Cl4o4tp)
HELP WANTED
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 3763261,
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)
HELP WANTED: We arq, 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.
(El33tf-cn)
PHILOSOPHY DEPARTMENT seeks
full time secretary as of June 1.
Contact Mr. Eagan, Central
Employment-2101, or Thomas
Hanna2Bl. F-1 M-3t-p)
STUDENTS wanted to design,
execute psychedelic murals in near
future. Professional Level ability a
must. Intensive weekend work. Fun,
good pay. Details, 378-7687.
(El36stp)
.A;*#** j 9 *

HELP WANTED f
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.
(El39stp)
OPENING for Security Guard, part
time on weekends. Must be 25 or
over. Veterans preferred, however
anyone is eligible. Call 372-4915
between 6-7 p.m. ONLY.
(El4o3tp)
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. (E-92-tf-nc)
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 b92M,
Gainesville, Florida. (El37lOtc)
HIGHLY QUALIFIED SECRETARY
for Builders Office. Shorthand, good
typing and other secretarial skills
anential. Permanent job. Excellent
pay. Do not apply unless well
qualified. Phone 376-9950 days or
3782000 evenings. (El3stfc)
AUTOS
1929Model A, 2 door, good
mechanical, good body, clean inside,
$850.00, Qtag. Cross fifty.
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)
1962 VW Sedan, good condition,
whitewalls, radio, heater, NEW tag,
$630.00 or best offer. Available June
5. 372 7400. Student.
(G-1395tp)
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. 372-9200, Ride
Home in Style! (Gl392t-p)
1956 DODGE CORONET, V-8, AT,
radio, excellent condition, $175.00
or best offer. 3724068 evenings or
weekends. (Gl36stp)
'53 OLDS. Runs well. Very
Dependable. Good for around town
transportation. Must Sell! SIOO.OO or
best offer. Call Bill, Room 404,
372-9120. (Gl4ostp)

FRAT MEN INDEPENDENTS
BEEN LOCKED OUT THIS SUMMER?
GEORGIA SEAGLE HALL @fV
WILL BE OPEN AIL SUMMER Is^l^
$220 Per Quarter
20 Meals Per Week Plus Room THE KEY T 0 COOPERATIVE LIVING
Call Resident Director
. Good Study Atmosphere For Information and
. Personal Interview.
0 Socials
376-2476.

Page 10

> The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 17, 1968

| AUTOS
1963 MONZA Convertible tan with
black top tan interior, 4 speed, new
tires, very Clean. Excellent condition,
$600.00. Call 372-7401.
(Gl4ostp)
.......
PERSONAL
v J>
JUNIOR, Matured, outgoing man
would like to correspond
confidentially with over 21 under
5'4" coed. Write to Box 12627,
Gainesville. (Jl374tp)
RALPH your Tiger midnight
prowling May one and two. Hold
tight Miserable man for life if she
returns to jungle. (Jl4oltp)
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)
INTERESTED in Mr. Rockefeller's
Campaign and visit to Gainesville?
ATTEND CHARTER MEETING
AND WORK PARTY in the
BASEMENT of The Reitz Union
TONIGHT 8:00 P.M. If interested
but cannot attend. Call 3785078
between 57 p.m. (Jl3oltp)
"A LETTER HUNGRY New York
nursing student wishes to
communicate with a letter hungry
UF student; Male or Female
376-9221 Rm. 423."
(Jl4oltp)

Main Entrance |
GAINESVILLE MALL
formlneUa $
l /IL/~jrAll\ r! ; |il | lAfter 4:30 RM.I V |
U Relax .. L|| SI! I s# TaU p n a a oh,tt 11
| /Continental atmosphere i j Ravioli Pizza \B)
(f / Finest in gourmut food \§E ] / Hours: §
((j&mporttd Boors and Winot? E; *!! E= 11: AM-B:3OPM Mon.-Sot..: |
Krs Ex< ,Un, S rvi< /R S!ll !IM I = Sorving Continuously J f
U U j j^jL_j__L = JL£l|
Gainesvilles Finest J
and Most Intimate |

t j^*^s t t o t s t s t s t s < s j s i sVs^o'sJssJoJs*oJs*s*sJsJsJs*sJs%VVs s'i sV,'
PERSONAL
>; >!
)0V,* # , , # //, ,j%VsVt*o*s|s*sJJs%VsJsJs%!V '*!sViVsV'
HAPPY one-year Timmy, I love
you, from your Angie baby.
(Jl4oltp)
SWEET B.L. Have a warm
weekend, but have dinner with me
Sunday night. S. and J. will be there
too. (D.0.M.) z (Jl4olt p)
EUROPE CAR 3 wks.
$325.00. .. Free 3 weeks Lodging in
Essen, Germany; Free VW for 21
days and 1000 Kms; New York to
Amsterdam on July 21 via Pan Am.
all for $325.00: for information call
3741; Program Office 310 Union.
(Jl4ostc)
I LOST & FOUND |
S >:
LOST at Dubs. $5.00 Reward.
Wallet, green burlap with leather
trim. If found please return to Kim
Anton, 3769145. No questions
asked. (Ll 37 stp)
FOUND, 12 of May at Camp
Wauberg, 1 pair of GoldFrame
glasses. Phone 3785962 after 6 p.m.
(Ll3B3tnc)

if
PERSONAL §3 -wy
a 'gator ad.

FAST
ACTION

| LOST & FOUND f
$5.00 REWARD for return of black
with green and white print, Catalina
Bikini, lost from clothesline 7 weeks
ago. N.W. section near campus. Call
378 SOBI No questions asked
(Ll4oltp)
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)
SERvicis
HORSES for all occasions. Western
parties, hay rides, dance floor. We
never dose. Cowboy's Riding Stable,
Inc. S.E. 15th St. and S.E. 22nd Ave.
Phone 372-8460. TENNIS RACKET RESTRINGING,
satisfaction guaranteed. Free Pick up
and delivery on and near campus.
Call M and R Tennis Services.
378-2389. (M-104-18t-p)



Orange <

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

Campus Calendar
Friday, May 17
Fla. Cinema Society:
Che Isa Girls/' MSB
# Aud., 3, 6 & 8:30
p.m.
bept. of Physics &
Astronomy: Lecture, Dr.
Robert E. Wilson, Bless
Aud., 4 p.m.
Union Board: Leadership
Banquet, guest speaker
Mayor Ted Williams,
Holiday Inn, 6 p.m.
Union Movie: "Suddenly
Last Summer," Union
Aud., 7 p.m. & 9:15
p.m.
Gargoyle Honor Society:
Initiation, and
faculty-staff reception,
Lake Shore Towers, 7:30
p.m.
Hillel Foundation:
Installation of Officers,
Hillel Foundation, 8
p.m., Reception 9 p.m.
Fla. Folk Dancers: Dancing,
214 Fla. Gym, 8 p.m.
Dept, of Music: Joint
Senior Recital, Univ.
Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Swim Fins: Watershow,
Univ. Pool, 8:30 p.m.
Saturday, May 18
Fla. Cinema Society:
"Chelsa Girls," MSB
Aud., 3,6, & 8:30 p.m.
Tuesday Evening Supper
Club: picnic, Crescent
Beach, meet south of
ramp, 12:30 p.m.
Alpha Kappa Psi: Boy
Scout Field Day, Florida
Track, 1:15 p.m.
Newman Club, Installation
Banquet, Catholic
Student Center Lounge,
6 p.m.
Union Movie: High
Noon," Union Aud., 7
p.m. & 9:15 p.m.
Newman Club: Dance,
Catholic Student Center
Lounge, 8 p.m.
Swim Fins: Watershow,
Univ. Pool, 8:30 p.m.
Sunday, May 19
Hillel Foundation: Dr.
Richard Dresdner, "The

in Savings by tha 10th...
V \Now Earns Interest from the 1 st&jMiiBWMBBI
Vy A cfl>\jfo\ 5 1/4 % per year dividend credited semi-annually
jk! |
. v A Serving the full-time employees of the U of F ~
members of their families since 1935. f|||/
\T^^^^ > AINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNIOnI
* sth Avenue at the corner of 12th Street. Hours : 8:00 a.m. 3:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. I

Messianic Tradition in
Judaism," Hillel
Foundation, 11:00 a.m.
Newman Club: Outing,
Meet at Catholic Student
Center, 1:00 p.m., sign
list at C.S.C.
Program Office: Duplicate
Bridge, 150 C, Union,
1:30 p.m.
Univ. Orchestra: Concert,
Univ. Aud., 4 p.m.
Baptist Student Center:
Fellowship Supper, 1604
W. Univ. Ave., 5:30
p.m., Everyone welcome.
Fla. Cinema Society: "The
Informer," Union Aud.,
7 p.m. & 9:15 p.m.
Monday, May 20
Alpha Phi Omega: Business
Meeting, 357 Union, 7
p.m.
Program Office: Dancing
Lessons, 245 Union, 7
p.m.
Young Democrats, Speech,
Scott Kelly, Union Aud.,
7:30 p.m.
Gator Amateur Radio Club:
Meeting, 525 E & I, 8
p.m.
Florida Players: "Imaginary
Invalid," Constans
Theatre, 8 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE
Tickets are now on sale for
the Boston Symphony
and Florida Players
production of
"Imaginary Invalid."
ADMINISTRATIVE
NOTICES
CUBAN STUDENTS
who intend to register for
the summer quarter and to
apply for the Office of
Education loan provided
from Washington are
requested to meet with the
Foreign Student Adviser,
Col. G. A. Farris, in Rooms
361, 362 and 363 at the
Reitz Union at 4 p.m.,
Friday, May 17.

BLUB BULLETIN

EDUCATIONAL
EXCHANGE PROGRAM:
The February Bulletin on
the U.S. Government
educational exchange
program lists approximately
sixty lectureships that are
still available to American
faculty members-for
196869 at institutions of
higher learning in Europe,
Asia, Africa, the Middle
East and Latin America.
The Bulletin also contains a
preliminary announcement
of awards for university
lecturing and advanced
research for 1969-70 in
Argentina, Australia,
Colombia and New Zealand,
for which applications are
now being accepted from
American scholars. The
Bulletin may be consulted
at the office of faculty
Fulbright adviser, Glenn A..
Farris, International Center,
between Grove Hall and
Walker Auditorium.
%
(
STATE NURSING
SCHOLARSHIP LOAN
HOLDERS: Scholarship
funds are now available,
Scholarship Section,
Student Depository, for the
Spring Quarter, 196768.
STATE TEACHERS
AND STATE NURSING
SCHOLARSHIP LOAN
NOTES are now available
for the fourth quarter.
NATIONAL DEFENSE
LOAN BORROWERS: If
you have been approved for
a release of funds from the
National Defense Loan
Program for the summer
quart er, and have
p reregistered for that
quarter, your fee payment
can be deducted from your
loan. As soon as you receive
the Fee Card and Certificate
of Registration in the mail,
bring them to the Student
Accounts Office to process
your fee payment. No
money will be advanced
until the first week of June.

FEE PA YM ENTS
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.
LOAN APPLICATIONS:
The Student Accounts
section is now accepting
short-term loan
applications for payment of
fourth quarter registration
fees.

B fl
fIM/ j
jjtu
I
j j

Friday, May 17, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

GENERAL NOTICES
YOUNG DEMOCRATS
will host Scott Kelly on
Monday, May 20 at 7:30
p.m. in Room 210 of the
Reitz Union. His speech
will deal with the
unpledged slate of delegates
to the Democratic National
Convention. The event is
open to the public. A
reception will be held
following the speech.
THE DANCE
COMMITTEE of the Union
Board is looking for more
members. The activities
include decorations,
concessions and planning.
Anyone interested should
apply to the Program
Office, 310 Reitz Union.

Page 11



Page 12

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 17, 1968

Camus 'The Stranger:
Well-Adapted, Well-Acted

By JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Feature Editor
What difference could they
make to me, the death of others
. . or . God ... All alike
would be condemned to die one
day.
nils acceptance of death makes
Mersault, Camus' existential
hero, a free man, choosing
rather than subject to his
inevitable destiny.
The motion picture version of
The Stranger stars Marcello
Mastroianni as the accused man,
condemned for being a strang stranger
er stranger tcrhis own society and reject rejecting
ing rejecting its sacred rules.
Now at the State theater, The
Stranger is the story of the re revolt
volt revolt of a French-Algerian clerk,
condemned to death not for his
crime of killing an Arab but for
his refusal to accept the hypo hypocrisy
crisy hypocrisy of the society which has
accused him.
But most students are already
familiar with Albert Camus'
Nobel Prize-winning story. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps what should be pointed out
here is that, much to everyones
surprise, this existential novel
is left beautifully intact after its
transition from paper to
celluloid.
Seldom does a flick follow the
book from which it is adapted
but director Luchino Visconti
not only captures the feeling of
this much read and widely dis discussed
cussed discussed novel, but he adds a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful photographic quality which
intensifies Mersaults unhuman,
almost deadish existence.
The fact that this film is in
color does not (surprisingly) mar
it, for some ultra-contrasting and
a neat jump technique help carry
Mersault through the action, or
lack of it.

GEMINI

By STEPHEN HOROWITZ
Alligator Correspondent
I was sitting in my place, my
chick and I, we had just seen
Closely Watched Trains, a
well-done film, out of sight pho photography
tography photography beautiful chicks,
beautiful guys.
Well, we were sitting on the
floor in bed. My floors under
my bed which sits on top of
the floor. Sitting there in the
corner beside my desk and the
fan blowing cool air through the
stained glass window, just talk talking
ing talking about things. I keep looking
at her and know Ill always love
her, though miles away.
And in walks some people and
it turns out to be my twin brother
or who you might call my Gem Gemini
ini Gemini Soul Brother. Hes with some
friends, one of whom I dont know
and cant see because hes sit sitting
ting sitting in the other room.
So Cathy goes out to take an another
other another shower and T go to see
whos here and hes from New
York with the Olatunji Troupe and
theyll be going back to New York
after he just arrived in Gville
an hour ago, in the process mis missing
sing missing the concert by three hours,
but that was o.k. since no one
showed, except for the two chicks
who flew down instead of driving
and waited all night in costume
in the Jacksonville airport wait waiting
ing waiting room and had to hitchhike
back to New York because they
had no money.
Hie six of us sat and rapped

Marcello (who is coming to the
State again Sunday in Fellinis
amorally immortal La Dolce
Vita) is fantastic as the
stranger. Maybe even fan fantastic
tastic fantastic isnt the proper word, for
he hasnt had a performance to
equal it since 8 1/2 (and
Fellini did a lot for that per performance).
formance). performance).
As he trips death fantastically,
Mersault (Marcello Mastroianni)
gives us the feeling that hes
dead long before he is condemned
to death.
Also turning in a beautiful
performance is Anna Karina as
Marie, al most frustrated by Mer Mersaults
saults Mersaults indifference to the world
and almost fascinated by his soli solitary
tary solitary drive for his basic needs
and desires. Miss Karina does
a super-convincing job of ful fulfilling,
filling, fulfilling, or trying to fulfill, those
needs.
It must be said, however, be before
fore before I urge you to see The

Dont Read This,
You Dirty Com-E

(Ed. note: A bulletin concern concerning
ing concerning a planned protest march
by the Florida Players was de delivered
livered delivered early this morning to
the desk of Fervid P. Rosewater,
housemother for the Gainesville
branch of the FBI. Mr. Rosewater
rushed to the nearest pay phone
to alert his agents, but, finding
himself without change, was
forced to seek the aid of the
Alligator in contacting his men.
Herewith is printed his message;
as it is top secret, the UF

for a while and my brother asks
him whats happening in New York
this summer with the Black
Power people and he blew all
our minds with the fact that
theyre going to have every cop
including that fascist. Mayor
Daly of Chicago, completely
freaked out because the riots
that are planned for this summer
were riots in which only flowers
will be thrown, no bombs or
sniping, just everyone in bright
colors and beads, and love, and
dancing, and getting high and just
grooving, which is where life
is at.
So I start thinking that what
a drag it is that smoking isnt
legal because if it were then the
people could sit around and smoke
the peace pipe and I continued
that why shouldnt the hippies
make laws and run their own
communities so one would find
liberated sections of Frisco, the
East Village, Tanglers, Formen Formentera
tera Formentera and every other groovy place
where there are people and grass.
And then I thought why not
give the campus to the faculty
and students the ghetto to the
Blacks, Vietnam to the Vietnam Vietnamese
ese Vietnamese and those other places to
somebody else. Then we start
getting rid of all this garbage
we carry around with us and step
out of this whole mess. After
were far enough away where
were safe and we know as weve
always known, that when you're
poor, youre safe, youre free.
Then we go about trying to find
ourselves.

Stranger, that the two persons
with whom I attended this flick
disliked it immensely. They are
pork chops, however, and their
opinion can be disregarded.
But even if they did think The
Stranger didnt work as a
flick, congratulations are in
order for Director Visconti for
his attempt at capturing Camus
existential theme.
It is this reviewers opinion,
though, that Visconti succeeded
extremely well, and I urge all
existentialists and non-existen non-existentialists
tialists non-existentialists to see it before its final
performance Saturday night.
AN AFTERTHOUGHT: The
States Bill Henderson is offer offering
ing offering a real treat Sunday for those
who feel like packing a lunch and
going: its La Dolce Vita,
Fellinis 2 1/2 or 3-hour
masterpiece, along with Rod
Steigers best role, The Pawn Pawnbroker
broker Pawnbroker the role in which he
unjustly did not receive a much muchdeserved
deserved muchdeserved Academy Award.

honor system demands that you
not read it unless you are an
FBI agent or would like to be become
come become one.)
By TIM DENESHA
Alligator Correspondent
Men: The Florida Players are
at it again. HCUA (House Com Committee
mittee Committee on Unusual Activities) has
just informed me that the Flo Florida
rida Florida Players will be staging a
protest march on the UF campus
this afternoon, in conjunction with
the opening of their production
of The Imaginary Invalid next
Monday evening. There is grave
suspicion that the object of their
protest will be the belief that
the theatre is not a place to have
a helluva good time.
Men: those of you who havent
lost your Instamatlcs are en encouraged
couraged encouraged to disguise yourselves
appropriately (preferably as Walt
Disney characters) and be at the
Union box office (where the tick tickets
ets tickets are being now sold) at
1:30 p.m. The route of the march
will extend from the box office
in the Union across the campus
bookstore, down to the general
classroom building, circle
through the Plaza of the Americas
(and you know what kind of peo people
ple people hang out around there), and
back to the Constans theatre.
Participants will be iden identifiable
tifiable identifiable by their bizarre dress
and facial makeup; they will be
leading a large wooden cart (I
am told) laden with (and this youll
have to get a picture of) duck duckand
and duckand chicken-shaped lollipops,
each bearing a piece of pro proinvalid
invalid proinvalid propaganda (you know, the
old fortune cookie bit). Note:
the lollipops are being distribu distributed
ted distributed free of charge to all passers passersby;
by; passersby; theres something fishy about
that: see if you can get your yourselves
selves yourselves one or two for chemical
analysis.
Repeat: thats an Imaginary
Invalid march, at 1:30 p.m.,
from the Constans Theatre to
Little Hall and back through the
Plaza of the Americas-TODAY!
Men: be on your guard; they will
pretend to be harmless, but we
know better. Hie Invalid
strikes again!

PORK CHOP
* M V
(FOR THE ATHLETIC BANQUET)
|flK wmarnmm
< f
< fw# fT
Coach Graves
TWO PORK CHOPS, PLEASE . AND
KEEP THE CHANGE FOR OUR NEW NEGRO
ATHLETE SCHOLARSHIP FUND.
BY JOE TORCH/A =
A Gator Hero:
A Gator Morsel

By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Feature Writer
Feeding the ducks in the Reitz
Union pond, like feeding pigeons
in Miami, gets old, and it looks
asinine also. If you're big on
the animal lover scene and want
to fatten up hungry beasts then
the UF campus is now offering
a new kick: feeding alligators
in Lake Alice. Not only are you
being kind to animals but you're
enjoying an exciting sport be because
cause because you're risking your life.
Between 4 and 6 the shores of
the lake are dotted with animal animalloving
loving animalloving students who offer these
predatory beasts all sorts of
goodies like pretzels, bread,
marshmallows and potato chips.
A few of the more fun-loving
are sacrificing baby chickens
and ducks they make bets on
how far the swimming birds will
get before being slurped up in
a pair of hungry jaws. But this
sport is rare at Lake Alice. Most
students stick to other foods like
those listed above.
Feeding time at the lake can
be dangerous, but fun, nonethe nonetheless.
less. nonetheless. The more brave heed the
words of a contemporary philoso philosopher:
pher: philosopher: The highest form of ex excitement
citement excitement is when one combines
amusement with the possibility
of death." The risk involved
comes about when a student jumps
the fence and walks through the
mud to the edge of the water.

The alligators swim up to the
shoreline and up on the shore
to receive the tossed offerings.
You're only two or three feet
from the animals tooth-studded
vises. That's fairly safe, though.
The fun is when a ten-foot gator
starts to climb out of the water
to get a mouthful of the hand
that feeds him. The student then
turns to exit and discovers that
while his back was turned two
other gators have crawled up
behind him looking for handouts
also. There he is sandwiched
in between gators that didn't look
all that big when they were in
the water.
Now, running in deep mud isn't
too cool when you're trying to
escape from being some
alligator's dinner, and gators are
really fast on land they can
run faster than a man for short
distances.
The best solution to the prob problem
lem problem is to stand still and act like
a tree or an upright alligator.
Be congenial and grunt a few
times. If none of this works,
well, be optimistic losing
an arm or leg win keep you out
of the draft.
Seriously, it does get tense
sometimes so when you feed the
gators always keep looking behind
you. As the immortal W. C.
Fields once said, Never trust
an alligator." He didn't really
say that but its a nice way to
end this article.



Its More Than Just r Enioyable

By JERRY PFEIFFER
Alligator Feature Writer
I will not waste eight para paragraphs
graphs paragraphs pointing out tiie irrelevan irrelevances
ces irrelevances of Chet Melsner*s obviously
vengeful attack on Joe Torchia
in his review of An Afternoon
of Dance.**
I am merely going to state
that he did not mention the name
of a single performer other than
Torchia (who appeared in no
more than five minutes worth of
the total production) nor was
there any reference to the musi musical
cal musical foundation upon which each
dance was built. There wasnt
even a word about the wide range
of dance styles which the choreo choreography
graphy choreography utilized.
It is an understatement to say
that the months of rehearsals that
went into the production as well
as the undisputable profession professionalism
alism professionalism of Sunday's performance
deserve something more than
"It was a fine program presented
by fine dancers."
The styles of dance presented
ran the full gamut from classical
ballet to some Ingeniously
original dances conceived by the
dancers themselves. Original
choreography applied to classical
music as well as to twentieth
century music is of course what
Modern Dance is all about.
The first section of the pro program
gram program utilized such works as a
Haydn string quartet played by
the Florida String Quartet, a
Bach Cantata and Debussy's
Violin Sonata in G Minor. The
latter of those dances which was
choreographed and danced by
Wendy Gross conveyed a poetic
emotion which would be impos impossible
sible impossible to express in words. How However,
ever, However, the hush which pervaded tiie
audience was indicative of her
success in communicating that
emotion.
The second part of the pro program
gram program Started off on a comical

POETRY CORNER:

first
it
was
justme)
but
beforelong
it
was
(justshe
then
damnstraight
then
it
was
betterthanever
because
then
it
was
(meshe)

note with a short piece by Tche re repain.
pain. repain. A tightly knit group of
dancers garbed in colorful but
nevertheless rather sloppy cos costumes
tumes costumes stand together at the rear
of the proscenium frozen like
statues at the beginning of the
piece. As the music begins they
come alive and proceed in
animated fashion from stage left
to stage right.
The climax of the subtle humor
of this piece is reached when the
tallest member of the group
smiles a clownish smile, reaches
as high as he can and waves at
the audience while the entire
group marches off the stage star staring
ing staring fixedly straight ahead into
space.
The second piece of this section
was composed by the conductor
of the University Symphony Or-

Paraphernalia by pierleonl

Everybody's been asking me, so:
If I had to make a significant statement about
Gainesville in relation to the rest of the world,
I would feel compelled to say that the world is
merely a gigantic circus and Gainesville is its
sideshow of freaks.
Gainesville is the only place on earth where the
wind can blow from the North and the South at the
same time; where there is no spring, just winter
and summer; where 70 percent of the jobs are held
by high school dropouts; and where there aren't
nearly enough paved roads to accommodate the
traffic.
W. C. Fields was the greatest philosopher of
tiie 20th century. No one can possibly deny his
genius after such lines as: "Anything worth having
is worth cheating for"; "Any man who hates children
and. animals can't be all bad"; "It seems that every everything
thing everything I enjoy is either fattening, immoral or against
the law"; and "Ah, sleep the sweetest thing
in life next to drink."
The UF is the only university in Florida where

first my mother; now sin

my mother
wants
me
to
go
ohlord
home
my pastor
wants
me
to
go
ohlord
my father
wants
me
to
go
aunt ruth
wants
me
to
sallynextdoor
wants
me
i
want

'UF DANCE MILESTONE'

Dance
Review
chestra, Edward Troupin. It, too,
was light in nature and involved
a dance interpretation of the
complacency of being good at
something, having your position
as an expert challenged by others
who want to move in on your
territory and finally proving your
superiority over these chal challengers.
lengers. challengers.
The dance was aptly choreo choreographed
graphed choreographed and danced by Cindy
Annis.
Lost Forms (Are You There?)
stole the afternoon away through

the professors are more disgusted with the ad administration
ministration administration than the students.
"The true mark of an intellectual is when one
can look at life from two entirely different views
and still function" Scott Fitzgerald.
To be any creativity in an individual there must
be some Insanity the creative genius of this
society rests in the minds of our madmen.
The most important place to learn of human nature
is a bar in bars every echelon of society may be
found, each person playing a true part under the
influence of drink an educated person is one
who sits in bars watching and listening to the cus customers.
tomers. customers.
Lenny Bruce was once an Eagle Scout and got
straight A's in English in school; Jean Genet was
once a choir boy in a Catholic church and is now a
practicing jokester; Madelyn Murry was once a nun;
and Claude Kirk once had the role of Falstaff
in Shakespear's "Henry IV." Only trouble is he
forgot to take off the costume and is still playing
the role. And finally, James Joyce once said that
"Ulysses" was just a practical joke.

now
(notlater) now is
the time for allgoodmen
to come to the aid of their
friends
b
e
c
a
u
s
the
quick brown
fox
mp
u e
3 d over
the lazy
sonofabitchen
mansbestfriend
dog

Friday, May 17, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

a combination of the exciting
music of Ralph Shapey, the in inspired
spired inspired choreography of Wendy
Gross and Agnes Tiber, and the
brilliant lighting effects by W. H.
Roberts.
The irony of Meisner*s review
(in which he spent eight of his
ten paragraphs telling us howbad
Joe Torchia's dancing was) is that
Torchia surprisingly pulled off
his role as the professor with a
great deal of finesse. The fact
is that the audience applauded
longer and louder for this dance
than for any other single dance
in the entire program.
Rounding out caricatures of
the generation of the sixties was
Agnes Tiber as the unconcerned
Mod, Andrew Dainls as the Stu Studeen
deen Studeen
dent Draftee, and Wendy Gross

as the tormented Flower Child.
There was an undulating breath breathing
ing breathing motion to the dance as well
as a driving rhythm to the
music.
Add to this a whirling splash
of colored lights and a black
and white strobe light flashing
wildly at the climax of motion
and emotion and you have the in ingredients
gredients ingredients of the breathless
excitement the audience ex experienced
perienced experienced during the final sweep sweeping
ing sweeping rush of the dancers across
the stage.
The third and last part of
the program was excerpted from
The Unicorn, The Gorgon and
The Masticore by Menotti and
choreographed by Karin Ostlund.
This is the dance that would not
have been possible without the
presence of an experienced male
dancer, namely Andrew Dainis.
Dalnis expertly executed all
the difficult classic ballet move movements
ments movements which Miss Ostlund had
choreographed into the dance.
The emotions he communicated
through an expressive hand and
facial gestures during the death
sequence at the end of the piece
were extremely moving.
Miss Ostlund, Agnes Tiber and
Laurie Barnert completed the
cast of main characters, all of
whom turned in more than out outstanding
standing outstanding performances.
Ibis was more than just an
enjoyable afternoon, as re reviewer
viewer reviewer Meisner stated. It should
be recorded as a milestone of
Modern Dance at the UF.
The University is indebted to
Mrs. Beth Lessard, Modern
Dance director, for the many
years she has dedicated to keep keeping
ing keeping this art farm alive. The just
deserts of those years were in
abundant evidence Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon.
In addition, Mrs. Betty Kelg,
accompanist composer, bril brilliantly
liantly brilliantly fulfilled the sometimes
superhuman demands of her job.

BY JOE TORCHIA'

sin
i hate to tell you this,
father
but there isnt
neverhasbeen
no
there
never
will
be
ever
will
be ever
can
be
never ever whatsoever
be such a thing
called sin
because you see,
father
its this way,
father
i must tell you,
father
that
this
thingyoucallsin
is this evil
m6r6ly this badness
only
just
simply
man's imper fee t ion

Page 13



i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 17, 1968

Page 14

I
Teaching Is Graded
From Humor To Poise
By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
The test looks like a prog, but the teacher is graded instead.
That is what the Teacher Evaluation questionnaire is all about.
The statistical results could pass for any posting of grades,
except that the questions are different.
Questions cover everything from course content to the instructors
attitudes and peculiarities.
An example is a question about the instructors presentation
of his subject matter. Students rate their teacher from one to ten
The first three spaces, at the bottom of the scale, mean he is
hesitant, timid, uncertain. The next three spaces, the middle
ground, mean fairly self-confident; occasionally disconcerted.
And the last of the ten spaces is the highest rating: Always sure
of himself; meets difficulties with poise.
Twenty questions are answered like this which include instructors
sense of proportion and humor, his presentation of the subject
matter, liberal and progressive attitude, fairness in grading, stimula stimulating
ting stimulating intellectual curiosity, and interest in the subject.
Another set of questions relates to other factors in the course,
things like textbooks, reference materials, and laboratory facilities.
Also considered are the size of the class and the range of ability in
the class.
Four essay questions at the end let the students add individual
comments. Many instructors think these questions seem to be
most effective.
The tests are run through the computer, and then the participa participating
ting participating teachers get back percentile rankings of the answers.
Though teachers worried at first that Teacher Evaluation would
be sarcastic and pan all courses, most now are optimistic about
the program.
The multiversity atmosphere at the UF gives little incentive
for good teaching, in the opinion of some. There is pressure from
the administration for committee work, publishing, and consulting,
but there is not much awareness of what goes on in the classroom.
That is why Teacher Evaluation can be an important source of
Information.
In the long run, said Dr. Corbin Carnell, a faculty member
of Teacher Evaluation, the program is not really passing judg judgment
ment judgment on teachers as scholars. Its purpose is to evaluate their
ability to communicate their subjects to students.
Teacher Evaluation has been Bob Imholtes baby from conception
to maturity. Students and faculty alike have praised his work in
the program.
To have a valid evaluation, he said, we have to get per permission
mission permission from the teachers. So, they have to be confident that it's
a good program, and won't embarrass them or be incorrect.
We've done everything in our means to make it so.
Judging by results, his aim has been realized. All that is left
is for the Student Senate to appropriate money for the results
to be published for Fall Registration.
ONLANIV
SEA AND
IN THE AIR
/I
YOUR TRAVELS WILL BE
MORE FUN
AND CHEAPER.
WE DON'T CHARGE A FEE.
el
I PHONE 378-1601 |
3415 W. Univ. Ave.

'Begin Here
Wants Help
Students and faculty alike are
invited to help in project Be Begin
gin Begin Here, according to John Mica,
head of the project.
Anyone who wants to help is
invited to come to 711 N.W. sth
Ave., Mica said. Just bring
paint brushes and hammers.
Begin Here is co-sponsored by
the Interfraternity Council and
UF students to help turn a vacated
laundromat into a community
house.
Temper, Temper
TAVERSHAM, England
(UPI) Marksman Gerald
Matthewson threw down his
shotgun in disgust when the
pigeon he was aiming at flew
away.
He is recovering in a hos hospital
pital hospital from gunshot wounds in
the leg.

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Its people are ready to share their spirit,
their lives, their strength.
You can share in building Africa. Help
teach its young people, its teachers. Help
build its schools, its roads; train its
farmers to grow better cropsto grow
stronger people. Now.
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after June 20, for this fall.
This advertisement donated by Friends of the Peace Corps.

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higher premium

Insurance Plan Awaits OK

By KATHY KEIM
Alligator Associate Editor
A negotiated contract for next
year's student Insurance pro program
gram program has been passed by the Stu Student
dent Student Senate and is now on Its
way to Student Body President
Clyde Taylor for his approval.
If approved and put into ef effect,
fect, effect, the insurance program will
have a new ftice to it: a slightly

.-A-- _$ &.
i|fe :
Btt . - mj
WINS SI,OOO

UF student Dennis
a SI,OOO check from

for winning the Grand Prize in WGGGs
Bonnie and Clyde contest.
Fair Gives City
A Shot in Arm

SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (UPI)
HemisFair officials say they
promoted the exhibition to get
San Antonio out of a rut. They
already have noticed signs of
success.
Most major businesses and
hotels in the city were spruced
up. A renovation program en enlarged
larged enlarged San Antonio Interna International
tional International Airport.
Rep. Henry B. Gonzalez, San
Antonios congressman and one
of the men mainly responsible
for HemisFair, said the city
had been in a slump for 30
years. The last commercial
building of any size built in
San Antonio before Hemis-
Fair went up in 1952.

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higher premium charge, several
higher benefits, and changes in
the deductible charge for X-rays
and out-patient drugs.
Premium cost for the proposed
policy will be $18.65 for students,
an Increase of $1.40 over last
years charge. The student studentspouse
spouse studentspouse policy premium is set at
$39.50, an increase of sl.soover
last year's cost.

Mahood (left) receives
Bob Canada of WGGG,


Two streets in Buenos Aires,
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Fast attention to insurance
claims for cars, trucks and
FREE ESTIMATES
323 N.W. 6th ST.
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The problem we have had in
the past with Insurance here at
the UF is that we have adverse
selection," said Bob Mandell,
secretary of health and in insurance.
surance. insurance. The insurance
company loses more money than
it collects.
What we're trying to do is
to get more benefits for less
money."
The company with which the
UF had this years policy has
already lost over $19,000 in
claims.
One change in the proposed pol policy
icy policy is that, instead of $5 de deductible
ductible deductible on drugs per illness,
the amount of money deductible
on drugs will be $3 per visit.
This means that the student must
pay the first $3 on drugs and
medication on each visit and the
insurance company would handle
any cost above that amount.
In addition, a charge of $3
will be placed on diagnostic
X-rays, a charge not under this
year's contract.

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HEW Official To Speak
At June Graduation

Dr. Paul A. Miller, assistant
secretary for education in the
U.S. Department of Health,
Education and Welfare, will be
principal speaker for UF com commencement
mencement commencement exercises June 8.
Ceremonies will begin at 5 p.m.
at Florida Field.
A native of Liverpool, Ohio,
Dr. Miller received his
bachelor's degree from West
Virginia University and earned
both his master's and doctor's
degrees from Michigan State
University.
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell and Mrs. OConnell
will host a reception at their
home honoring degree recipients
and their families from 1:30 to
3:30 p.m. commencement day.

HILLEL
Installation of Officers
Friday, May 17 8 p.m.
Reception For New Officers 9 p.m.

Friday, tyay 17, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Graduates from the 1967 Term
3-A and spring trimester and
1967-68 fall,-Winter and spring
quarters will be eligible to re receive
ceive receive degrees.
In case of inclement weather,
the program will be conducted
in Florida Gymnasium.
Good Service Starts
at
CRANE IMPORTS
ft
REPAIRS PARTS
SERVICE
CRANE IMPORTS
506 E. Univ. Ave. 372-4373

Page 15



Page 16

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 17, 1968

Cool Guys Save $4
by Paul Kaplan

-alligator sports editor

I hate to be the one to break it to you, guys,
but if you have bad breath, or a reputation for
being all hands on the first date, you may be
forced to donate $4 to the UF Athletic Depart Department.
ment. Department.
No joke. As is traditionally the case, the .first
Gator football game of the season kicks off be before
fore before classes do, which means that tickets will
have to be purchased before leaving Gainesville
for the summer vacation.
But theres a hitch. Ibis years opener with the
Air Force Academy will be played in Tampa.
This means that students who wish to attend the
game must pay $2 for a ticket and then get a
refund when he attends the game next September.
Ibis is the worst system Ive ever heard of.
What happens to the poor soul who doesnt have
$4 to blow right now for him and his date? And
even worse, what happens to the guy who buys a
ticket for his date, and then the appointment is
broken because of an aunt coming in at the air airport,
port, airport, or one of the aforementioned reasons?
The whole problem is that the university does
what is most convenient for them in the handling
of tickets, and tends to forget about the students,
said Miles Wilken, student secretary of athletics.
We (Student Government) proposed to the Faculty
Ticket Committee a method that is much more
convenient, but so far they have ignored it.
Wilken went on to explain that Student Govern Government
ment Government has mapped out a plan which would call for
mailing out applications during the summer break
for those students who request tickets.
Each student, he explains, sends his fee card and
a nominal deposit fee to the university, who in
turn sends the student his or her ticket.
Now this sounds sensible. Not only does the male
student get more time to decide whether he wants
a date, but he can also be more certain whether
or not he will be able to attend the game.
Releases from Tampa Stadium predict that the
game will be a sellout. This means that if a student

Golf Tourney
Opens Today
In Tennessee
UF Golf team begins com competition
petition competition in the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference Golf Championship today
in Knoxville.
The SEC teams play 36 holes
today and 18 holes Saturday. The
SEC Championship is determined
by the low four players out of six
on each team at the end of
54 holes.
The Gators played a practice
round Thursday. Seven players
made the trip, Steve Melnyk,
Richard Spears, John Darr, Wen Wendell
dell Wendell Coffee, Hal Hutchinson, Ed
Hoard and John Sale.

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buys a ticket for himself and a date and then does
not go, not only will that student be wasting $4,
but even worse, he will be keeping two people from
the park who wish to see the game.
Wilken also noted that two members of the
Faculty Ticket Committee, Dean Lester Hale and
Dr. Mandell Glicksburg, have been helpful in getting
students on advisory committees to the faculty group.
The only problem has been that the students recom recommendations
mendations recommendations seem to have been sluffed off.
Scott Bayman has been serving as the SG
representative, and has been speaking to the faculty
committee trying to get a more acceptable system,
Wilken said. But after Scott speaks, the committee
goes behind closed doors and we never know what
is happening.
We want students on the major committee so
that we can be more informed and more instru instrumental
mental instrumental in these policy matters.
Wilken and his crew are also trying to improve
on some of the discomforts that came about from
getting student grid tickets last year. First on the
list is an attempt to have the ticket windows
kept open later in the evening so that students
dont have to cut classes to get their tickets.
The groiq) is also attempting to set up a system
where fraternities and other organizations can turn
their ID cards in and get them back on the same
day. Last year the cards had to be turned in a full
week before the game and they often did not get
back until a full week later; this is murder when
you want to cash a check.
Unfortunately, its too late to have something
done this year, as the system has already been
decided on and put into effect. Next year, however,
the university heeds a definite altering of the system,
and this job might be made much easier if the
Faculty Ticket Committee would permit students
to join in on the decision-making process.
But until next year, men, use that mouthwash,
keep ,your hands to yourself, and save yourself
four bucks.

MB|
f
I

' Dancers Image
To Start In Preakness

LOUISVILLE, Ky. (UPI)
Owner Peter Fuller gave every
indication early Wednesday night
that Dancers Image will start
in Saturdays running of the
Preakness in Baltimore.
Fuller, reached in a Louisville
hotel after leaving Churchill
Downs race track unexpectedly,
said the stewards have allowed
him and trainer Lou Cavalaris,
Jr., to depart for Pimlico race
track. No decision has been
reached by the stewards into the
disqualification of Dancers Im Image
age Image at a three-day old hearing
here.
That decision is expected later
Wednesday night.
The stewards have allowed us
to go to Baltimore in order to
enter our horse, Fuller said.
He indicated that the entry papers
will be filed before the closing
time of 10:30 a.m. Thursday.
When asked if that meant the
horse has been released to race
in the Preakness, Fuller replied,
Well, yes, it still depends on
the stewards ruling but we are
preparing him for the race.
What happens then is in the
laps of the gods, he added.
After three days of testimony,
the Churchill Downs stewards
huddled late Wednesday to begin
final discussions in their hearing
concerning the disqualification
of Dancers Image.
The hearing, which began with
utmost secrecy Monday morning,,
began to open up somewhat late

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OTHER CURRENT ATTRACTIONS
SUMMERY LITTLE DRESSES by Andrea Mahaffy, including a
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THE POSTER DRESS: Going fast, but still available in each of five
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MECHANICAL COLOR STROBES: Both the $69.50 units and the
$35.00 boxes are back in stock after the initial run on the stand.
CELESTIAL LIGHTS: The hottest thing in the store -a beautiful
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station wagon. We also need chicks or anybody, for that matter
interested in sewing. We'll be getting into a clothes thing in the coming
weeks. Work may be done at home. Anyone interested in either of
these things, call 376-1583 anytime after 12:00 noon and before 5:30.
FRANCHISES
... are available at 2500 smackers, includes retain stock
valued at that figure. All this stock is proven merchandise with a gov d
turnover rate. You II be through the stuff and into net merchandise in
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than you'd have by starting your own thing on a grand or so. If you're
interested but uncertain, let's talk about it. The number is 376-1583
Call during the afternoon.

Wednesday afternoon when the
three stewards announced they
would begin final talks after din dining.
ing. dining. Hie stewards are Lewis
Finley Jr., Leo OConnell and
John G. Goode.
After a marathon 17-hour
session Tuesday, the stewards
reconvened the inquiry at 9 a.m.
EDT Wednesday. They heard tes testimony
timony testimony from at least five persons,
including Cavalaris and Fuller,
who appeared at the track shortly
before noon.
Also testifying Wednesday
were Dr. L. M. Roach,
veterinarian for the Kentucky
State Racing Commission, Dr.
Jim Chinn, the chemist who con conducted
ducted conducted the urine analysis on
Dancers Image, and Dr. Charles
Jarboe, acting head of the de department
partment department of pharmacology at the
University of Louisville.
II GATOR \
I 1 ADSj
fli S&.L |



UF Cager Smocked
By University Truck

By MARC DUNN
Alligator Sports Writer
There be was just laying
around on Florida Field mind minding
ing minding bis own business. Not bother bothering
ing bothering anyone, just minding bis own

There I Was Groovn To The Music And
Catehn Some Rays, When All Os A Sudden I
Opened My Eyes And Theres This Fender
Over Mel

business, when along comes this
truck.
I was laying on the grass
about three or four yards out outof-bounds
of-bounds outof-bounds on the north side of
Florida Field at about the 35
yard line. I had just turned on
my radio and finished greas'n
up when I noticed this guy load loading
ing loading chairs on a truck/* said
basketball player Tony Duva.
There I was groovn to the
music and catching some rays,
when all of a sudden I open my
eyes and theres this fender over
me.
I heard the truck but
it sounded like it was a long
way off. I opened my eyes as
the tire scraped my right side,
I tried to get out of the way but
as I rolled on my left side the
front bumper caught my shoulder.
That's when I began to scream
and the truck stopped."
Glenn Bryan, a sophomore
football player, witnessed the

me."

Ball Busters Cop Law Title
In Final Intramural Battle

By STEVE ROHAN
Alligator Sports Writer
In Law League action, the Ban
Busters wiped out the Clowns,
13-3, Monday, to become the Law
League softball champions. Left
fielder Paul McDonnaugh sparked
the win with a home and two sin singles.
gles. singles.
The Clowns took an early and
short-lived lead scoring the first
two runs of the game.
In the top of the second, Mc-
Donnaugh went to work as he hit
a homer with two men on that
gave the Ball Busters a lead that
they would never relinquish.
In the third inning, back to back

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mishap and rushed over to help
out.
Hie guy driving the truck was
real sorry and said he didn't
see roe. After I got done yelling
at him Bryan drove me to the
infirmary in the guy's truck,"

Duva said.
Duva was treated for bruises of
the right shoulder and hip in the
infirmary. It was discovered
later that the sophomore eager
had a separated shoulder.
"The injury is more trouble
than anything else.* I can't lift
my arm very high and it takes
a while to get out of bed in the
morning," Duva said.
"Tony has been working real
hard to get ready for next year,"
Coach Tommy Bartlett said. "He
will have to go through a period
of rehabilitation and may need to
start lifing light weights.
"Pro sure the injury will
correct Itself. It's not serious
t enough to stop him from playing
next year unless it doesn't re respond
spond respond to treatment. If he has to
undergo surgery then it could
affect his playing, but it isn't
necessary right now," Bartlett
said.

singles by Mike Segal and Jim
Holmes enabled the Busters to
score two more runs. In the fifth
a single by Dick Prospect, a
double by Bob May, and a homer
by Segal scored three more runs.
With the score 8-2 in the top
of the sixth, the Busters put the
game on ice as they slapped five
hits including home runs by May
and Bud Powell to score five runs
and move the score to 13-2.
The Clowns managed to get one
run in the last half inning but
it was useless. The Ball Busters
recorded 18-> bits- while holding
Hie Clowns to only seven over the
seven inning stretch.

Si, 5 5
Jm
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TONY DUVA
run over
Grub Dance
At Graham
Graham Area is sponsoring a
"Grub Dance" tonight from 8:30
to 12:30, at Graham.
Music will be supplied by the
"One Eyed Jacks," one of Tal Tallahassee's
lahassee's Tallahassee's top bands.
Graham invites everyone to
"come as you are" to this, their
last dance of the quarter.

Come See or May
Lucy Hudspifrh of the Univ. of Fla.
TODAY From 3:30- 5:30 p.m.
NEIGHBORHOOD SERVICE CENTER
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637 NW 13th St. 372 -0455
USE YOUR TEXACO CREDIT CARD
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Friday, May 17, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

INegroTrackers Out!
p

NORMAN, Okla. (UPI) All
four Negro members of Hie Uni University
versity University of Oklahoma trade team
were suspended for "bad atti attitudes"
tudes" attitudes" Wednesday after com complaining
plaining complaining about alleged racial dis discrimination.
crimination. discrimination.
The suspension, announced by
coach. J. D. Martin, means that
three-fourths of Oklahoma's 440-
yard relay team will miss Hie
Big Eight conference meet Fri Friday
day Friday and Saturday at Boulder,
Colo. The team had won cham championships
pionships championships in the recent Kansas
Relays and Drake Relays.
The four were among 25 Negro
athletes who complained last
week to athletic director Gomer
Jones about alleged racial dis-

May 20th
is Gentle Monday

_ crimination. They listed' more
than 20 points of grievance.
Martin said he suspended the
four Negroes for the remainder
of the season because of un unfavorable
favorable unfavorable attitudes and be behaviors"
haviors" behaviors" and not because of
racial disagreements.
Martin said the tour had missed
several practice sessions. The.
three varsity men attended no
more than two of the past five
workouts.
KDS WILL
ROB DERBY

Page 17



Page 18

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 17, 1968

Todays SEC Carnival Just UF-Tennessee

By NEAL SANDERS
Alligator Sports Writer
The SEC track Championship
opens in Tuscaloosa this after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, and UF will be looking for
a championship.
The meet really boils down to
a duel of times between Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee and Florida. The Vols
are odds-on favorites to capture 4-
the crown, but an upset on the
part of UF isn't ruled out.
However, the chances of a
UF victory are very remote.
Tennessee is up to full strength
for the meet, and UF will make
the trip with Steve Atkinson and
Frank Lagotic still sidelined.
These two pacers are UFs top
distance runners, and their loss
has put the entire burden of
UFs mile and two mile runs
on Dan Flynn. Flynn has turned
in consistent times of under 4:15,
but against SEC competition, is
not good enough to give UF a
large number of points.
UFs biggest threat will be in
the field events. There, John
Morton holds SEC records both
in the discus and shot put. Mike
Burtons javelin throw of 230
is consistent enough to where he
can take at least a second. Ron
Jourdan is the only jumper in the
SEC to \:lear seven feet, and
Grover Howard, a freshman,
stands an excellent chance In
the triple jump.
UF -will be decidedly weak in
running events. Besides the mile,
UMGets New
Recruit Chief
CORAL GABLES (UPI) Uni University
versity University of Miami Coach Charlie
Tate announced today that Lt.
Col. Clarence C. T. Hewgley
will become the Hurricans' chief
recruiter when he retires from
the Army Aug. 1.
Hewgley, who is currently
stationed at the Pentagon in
Washington, will replace George
Maclntyre, now an assistant foot football
ball football coach at Tampa University.
Tate said Hewgley coached with
Earl Red Blaik at West Point
from 1955-58 and also coached
several other service teams. He
is a three-time Golden Gloves
boxing champion and a veteran
of three wars.
are you getting the most
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where UF lacks experience, UF
is only as good as the other
SEC schools in the 100 and 220
dashes. Only in the 880 does Bob
Lang hold a clear margin over

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other schools.
In the relays, UF is good, but
no match for the Vols. The mile
relay team is one of the best
in the nation, but UTs is pos possibly

sibly possibly the best. Much the same is
true in the hurdles, where UF
has power, but Tennessee simply
has even more.
Os course, the team is up for
the meet, said Carnes, And a
bad day for Tennessee could give
us the meet, but this isnt the
year. Weve lost only one dual
meet, but this SEC championship
is just a matter of two of the

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nations top teams squaring off
against each other.
Two other schools hold outside
shots at the championship. Au Auburn,
burn, Auburn, once the dominant track
school in the South, has the best
time in the SECs new three threemile
mile threemile event, but little else to offer.
Georgia has generally good depth,
but no outstanding stars. Their
dual meet record this season has
been excellent.



Gators Go To Shut Door
On 'Tide In SEC Finals

By PAUL KAPLAN
Alligator Sports Editor
TUSCALOOSA lt can all
end today for the Gator base baseball
ball baseball team. A long season can
be brought to a close with one
more win over Alabama in the
SEC championship playoffs here
today.
For Coach Dave Fuller and
his club it has been a long hard
year of strategy, squeeze bunts,
wild pitches and last-second vic victories.
tories. victories. But thats over for
both teams.
Floridas win in the playoff
opener Wednesday in Gainesville,
has given the Gators a distinct
physical advantage in the series.
In reality, it has put the Tide
in a do-or-die situation against
the top baseball team in the con conference.
ference. conference.
But the Gators have not yet
bought a can of polish with which
they can clean their winners
trophy. Its not that simple.
Alabama is now on their home
romping grounds, and to be sure
the fans mulling around here
waiting for the'start of the second
game are not going to let the
Gators leave town without giving
a little helping hand to their
team. It will be no party play playing
ing playing in Tuscaloosa.
In any case, lefty Jim Courier
will lead the Gator charge from
the hill. Courier, who has picked
up wins in his last three outings,
goes into the contest with a
5-2 won-lost record, and a 2.85
ERA.
Pitching for Alabama will
probably be either righty Eddie
Propst, or southpaw Mike Innes.
Innes is 6-0 and Propst is 7-3
on the year.
Florida biggest problem is
likely to be Bama third baseman
Stan Moss. Moss, who went into
Wednesdays encounter with a
.346 average, smashed a Glenn
Pickren pitch that missed by only
a few feet of being a home run.
And Moss is a right handed
batter. Pickren had the advan advantage
tage advantage over him being a righty
also, but Courier wont look for forward
ward forward to pitching to him from the
left side of the mound.
So Florida has one win, and
Alabama has the home at atmosphere.
mosphere. atmosphere. In any case, it could
all end today. An Alabama win
here today would mean a third
and final playoff game tomorrow
in Tuscaloosa.

FRIDAY FISH FEAST
. |
Fish Sandwich
' '?
Get Another
b (jjglj/
715 NW 13th St. / |

/
Wt
....
.. : ...
(Photo By Gus Mustelier)
Mike Picano Steals Second Base.
Sundown Fun For Saturday

The Hart Rallyes Team will
be holding its monthly rally this
Saturday evening, May 18.
Registration for the Sundown
Fun Rally starts at 5 p.m. in
the Gainesville High School park parking
ing parking lot with the drivers meeting
at 5:45 p.m. and the first car
out at 6 sharp. Registration
fees are $3 per car for the
BSP Banquet
The annual Student Publi Publications
cations Publications banquet will be held Sat Saturday
urday Saturday at 7 p.m. in the dining room
of the University Inn. All students
connected with student publica publications
tions publications are urged to attend.
KDS WILL
ROB .DERBY

general public and $2 per car
for sports car club members.

The Gospel Singer by Harry Crews is an allegory of our times,
but sensual, concrete, The divine speaks through song; yet never
becomes incarnate. Spirit and sensibility remain separate and
meet only to destroy. Perhaps it is no allegory but a story of
flesh eating flesh and going hungry, Harry Crews has a rare
talent, His craftsmanship is perfecting it," Andrew Lytle,
Editor of The Sewanee Review
nm
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SPORTS

Boston Out?
ATLANTA (UPI) The NFL NFLAFL
AFL NFLAFL warned Boston Wednesday
that unless it builds a bigger
stadium it will lose its profes professional
sional professional football franchise.
Commissioner Pete Rozelle
announced that all teams must
have stadiums with a capacity
in the vicinity of 50,000 to
remain in the combined league
after the merger in 1970.

10 DISCOUNT llfth Student ID I
1 HR. DRYCLEANING
3 HR. SHIRT SERVICE
ARNOLD PALMER DRYCLEANING
CENTERS
NWmsr<hAVE' WALDO HO 5 sth AVE.
us s
They S E /I Jfjt.

Friday, May 17, 1968, TOe Florida Alligator,

THETAS
WILL
WIN
DERBY

Page 19



' i ... \

STUDENT WITH A TRUCK???
Well, it's got lots of room
for guys on the move
hauling KD's to beach
parties, transporting
goodies to frat parties...
It's got four on the floor
all synchro!
It's got performance that
will make you smile as
the miles go 0n...
jo Why Not a Datsun Truck?
Save money buying
$1,766 complete
Save money driving
Up to 30 miles per gallon
Only your own imagination can
find its many uses!
now-
at Godding & Clark Motors, Inc
1012 S. Main Street
FRIED
CHICKEN
Old Fashioned golden brown
FRIED CHICKEN. Four tender
plump pieces of Grade A chicken,
complete with golden brown Idaho
potatoes, salad, roll and honey.
$1.50

p
i
'^os tuU&
home of the original
BIG BOY
/Bf^' 1 DOUBLE-DECK HAMBURGER
**
GAINESVILLE 2035 N.W. 13th STREET
TELEPHONE 578-2304

*., > >;;. £**£;:'..
:s£> 'JR3T
JAMIE PRESSLY
Jamie Pressly, usually over-shadowed by
teammate Armi Neely, is this weeks Alli Alligator
gator Alligator of the Week pick,
Presslys number two-singles victory in
the Southeastern Conference Meet last
weekend in Lexington, Kentucky, spurred
the Gator netters on to the SEC crown.
This was the second year in a row that
the junior from West Palm Beach took the
number two-singles title.
The likeable Pressly has a 41-3 match
record since joining the varsity squad in
1967. Over that span the Gator netters
have an impressive 42-2 dual match record.
It was Presslys remarkable playing that
enabled the Gators to win their third con conference
ference conference title. Only one other Gator netter
has won two SEC titles back-to-back. Jim
Shaffer turned the trick in 1961 and 1962.
Presslys credentials speak for them themselves.
selves. themselves. Florida State Open Champion (1966);
Second in the 1965 World Junion Cham Championships;
pionships; Championships; Member of the U. S. Junior
Davis Cup Squad; Eastern Junior Cham Champion;
pion; Champion; SEC number two-singles champion
(1967-68); and ranked 54th in the nation
among all tennis players.
Coach Bill Potter had labeled him as
The greatest competitor I have ever
coached, and Pressly proved his point in
leading the Gators to their SEC victory.
Other spring sport athletes receiving votes
were: Jack Frake, Glenn Pickren and Jim
Courier for baseball; Armi Neely, Steve
Beeland, Paul Lunetta, Greg Hilley, Will
Sherwood and Lee Steele for tennis.

f Lets call this ad \
'v "Assigned reading J

ILnJ
1123 V. Uaiv. Hi.

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 17, 1968

Page 20

No doubt, you've got other things on your
mind besides life insurance at the present
moment. But, before this moment gats away
there are some things you should know.
It's smart to buy life insurance while you are
in college. It pays off with a lifetime of
benefits.

College men are preferred risks. That's why
College Life Insurance saves money for you.
Premiums are sharply reduced for the first
three years.
College Life created the BENEFACTOR
especially for college men. It has behind it
the planning and research of the original and
only life insurance company serving college
men only.
You should know all about the
BENEFACTOR policy. Your College Life
representative can tell you. It's a short story
with a happy ending.
CHECK INTO IT.
Your CLICA Representatives
In Gainesville:
Don Wiggins
Hugh Brooker-Sam Darby
Ed Gibson-Breece McCray
The College Life Insurance
Company of America
Vic McKenzie and Assoc.
4115 x. w, 13th st
the sun coat
Although the coat design is authentic
secret-agent (cape effect,
double-breasting, belt, tabbed cuffs) the
effect is not very secret. The Dacron
polyester and cotton is pure sunshine,
pure visibility: Forgetmenot with
Shamrock piping, Tangerine with
Daffodil, Daffodil with Tangerine. 5 to
15.