Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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Vol. 60 No. 144

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Members of the Afro American
Student Union discussed problems
facing black UF students in a panel
discussion attended by approx approximately
imately approximately 100 students Wednesday

Popular Vote To Elect
Union Board Next Fall

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Associate Editor
The ballot for the student body
fail election may be somewhat
longer this fall than it has been
In the past, but not as long as it
might have been.
A bill providing for the popular
election of officers for the Union
Board for Student Activities was
passed by the Student Senate
Tuesday and will be sent to the
president of the student body for
his approval or veto.
The bill, which would force
candidates for Union Board
president, executive vice presi president,
dent, president, secretary, and treasurer
to campaign campus-wide for
election, may still meet with
change before the election, how however.
ever. however.
The bill came under heavy fire
on the floor, as opponents of the
bill questioned the moving of the
election from the winter to the
fall quarter and the lack of a
requirement of experience for
candidacy.
Minority floor leader Dave
Jackson proposed an amendment
requiring the president and ex executive
ecutive executive vice president to run on
a joint ticket and providing for
the appointment of the treasurer
by the president.
Jackson later withdrew his
amendment, saying he did so
with the understanding that a
committee would be set up to
iron out the differences in opinion
over provisions of the bill.
The second bill, also receiv receiving
ing receiving much discussion, call**} for

The
Florida Alligator
.
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

the campus-wide election of the
president and vice president of
Interhall Council, but this bill
failed by three votes.
Speaking against the bill were
four students active in on- campus
housing and Interhall Council:
Mike McNerney, president of In Interhall
terhall Interhall Council; Mike Moore, past
president of Men's Interhall
Council; Howard Rosenblatt, SG
secretary of housing; and Marti
Cochran, clerk of the Honor Court
and president of Women's In Interhall
terhall Interhall Council.
In their arguments they noted
that Men's and Women's Inter Interhall
hall Interhall Councils had merged last
Sunday and the merged council

UF, Gainesville Will Employ
Citys Underprivileged Youths

The UF may provide work
for 225 underprivileged youth
from the Gainesville area this
summer under a proposed fed federally
erally federally financed anti-poverty
program.
Project Impact, a 12-week
summer work program, is de designed
signed designed to provide jobs for 700
underprivileged Alachua County
youths in non profit, public or organizations.
ganizations. organizations. Other employers
will be the Veterans Administra Administration
tion Administration Hospital, Alachua County,
most of the small towns sur surrounding
rounding surrounding the Gainesville area,
and die city of Gainesville itself.
Though no federal money is
at present earmarked for the

Uviversity of Florida, Gainesville

night. Larry Jordon, press sec secretary
retary secretary of the union moderated the
panel, composed of (left to right)
Wayne Fulton, David Horne, Patri Patricia
cia Patricia Davis, and Emerson Thompson.

had not yet been given the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to prove its effective effectiveness
ness effectiveness under its present system of
electing officers.
Also hit was a provision that
candidates need not serve on In Interhall
terhall Interhall before running for presi president
dent president or vice president but would
only be required to serve on an
area council.
The Senate also passed a reso resolution
lution resolution supporting an active stu student
dent student role in UF President Stephen
C. O'Connells Action Conference
and Task Forces.
Also passed on its first read reading
ing reading was a bill to create an SG
cabinet post of secretary of junior
college affairs.

project, Edward L. Jennings, as assistant
sistant assistant director of the program,
is hopeful that the funds will be
forthcoming. The project is ten tentatively
tatively tentatively scheduled to start in
June.
The only qualifications for the
participating young people are
that they be 16-years-old or
older and come from families
whose income falls below the
poverty level. The youth will
work a 32-hour week on a pay
scale of $1.25 per hour, in
addition, they will be required
to attend one hour a week coun counselling.
selling. counselling.
Though most of the partici participants
pants participants will be teenagers, there

Taylor Replies
To Landlords

By DAVE REDDICK
Alligator Associate Editor
Student Body President Clyde
Taylor has denied charges made
by a representative of the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Apartment Owners Asso Association
ciation Association (GAOA).
Joseph V. Canto, GAOA presi president
dent president charged Taylor with break breaking
ing breaking lines of communication be between
tween between his association and Student
Government by forming an off offcampus
campus offcampus housing authority.
Taylor responded by saying
that lines of communication never
really existed and that the au authority
thority authority was formed to increase
communication between students
and landlords rather than destroy
them.
The authority was formed early
in May to study a proposed
accelerated rent payment plan
endorsed by the association.
The plan would call for pay payment
ment payment of 90 per cent of the years
rent in the first nine months of
the fiscal year, with the other
10 per cent due in the summer.
When the association learned
of the authoritys formation, it
withdrew its endorsement and the
apartment owners who had in intended
tended intended to use the pay plan dropped
it.
Canto said in his letter that
the association had worked to together
gether together with Carl Opp and stu student
dent student leaders on the new plan.
Opp is director of off-campus
housing for the administration.
Tuesday Opp denied that he had
had anything to do with the form forming
ing forming of the plan only that he
had not objected to the plan.
Taylor said that he had talked

New Out-Of-Date
Handbook Printed

The new student handbook has
finally arrived from the printers,
but it is already out of date.
Vice President Lester Hale
said that several parts of the 100
page handbook already need re revision.
vision. revision.
The book deals with all aspects

will be no upper age limit. If
there is a man sitting around on
welfare who needs work, he is,
according to Jennings, eligible
just like anybody else.
The program is sponsored by
the Community Action Agency
(CAA), the local arm of the Of Office
fice Office of Economic Opportunity,
and is administered by the Alach Alachua
ua Alachua County Commission.
The program is to be 90 per
cent financed by the federal gov government.
ernment. government. The youths will re receive
ceive receive their paychecks from the
CAA. The supervisors, who are
CSEE *UF, PAGE 2)

Inside
See Theological
Thursday
Page 7

Thursday May 23, 1968

with several apartment owners
about the plan 10 weeks ago
but that he hadnt heard anything
until students began calling SG
complaining.
This is why I say that no
real line of communication ever
existed, Taylor said.
If we hadnt opposed the plan,
it would probably still be in ef effect,
fect, effect, Taylor said.
Short Break
Set Before
4th Quarter
By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
For students who plan to stick
it out through the summer quar quarter,
ter, quarter, there will be only one week weekend
end weekend of vacation between spring
quarter finals and the first day of
classes.
The last day of finals is June
8, and sum mer classes begin June
10.
There will be about a third as
many students going to school
this summer as during the year.
A spokesman in the Registrars
office said 4,800 have already
registered. The projected enroll enrollment
ment enrollment is about 6,000.
Roughly 60 per cent of the
faculty will be teaching this sum summer.
mer. summer.
Summer quarter operations
(SEE SUMMER. PAGE 2D

of student life, Including admini administrative
strative administrative policies, student regu regulations
lations regulations and other general infor information.
mation. information.
In the section on fraternities,
an old regulation concerning a
50 mile limit on social events
was mentioned. The rule has
since been revoked.
Hale said that a limited num number
ber number of the handbooks will be
made available to students at
several central places around
campus. By July 1, enough
copies will be available for each
student to have one, according to
Hale.
The specific places where the
books would be available were
not known but they would prob probabily
abily probabily be given oflt at information
booths and living centers on cam campus.
pus. campus.
Hale said that Bill Wall, a
graduate student, was responsi responsible
ble responsible for the actual publication,
while Drex Dobson was given
credit for the layout.
The previous handbook, pub published
lished published in July of 1965, was also
outdated in many segments.
Hale said that he hoped that a
new handbook could be published
at least every two years.



Page 2

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 21,1988

m
Bulletin News
9 ~ **
State, National, International Newt
Rebels Again Disrupt Columbia
HEW YORK (UP Abo* 200 herd-core students, protesting
raprnirloa of Mr rebel lender Hut Redd, took oner n
Columbia Uduerstty campus beading, fought Mow rtudedr with
their fists and ** "We Stall Hot Be MowT by police.
Coturiti President Grayson KLrk, who called in dab-swinging
it to deer more Chan 700 persons from sit-in
ts five campus boDdtags, told toe rebels to get ont os
be baled ont.
"The dewltnr begins non" Bit said In nosing toe students
to leave or be denred ont by poUee. Bat three honrs later, toe
dtalne still held HunSton toll, toe sense budtag where students
ago and started toe asonth-long campus crisis.
Kirk mmpenrterl Rudd, chairmen of toe campus chapter of toe
leftist Stadesta in' a Democratic Society OSDS), Tuesday debt
shortly slier rebel students seized toe bnlldtog.
High-Schoolers Stage Sit-In
TALLAHASSEE, Fls. (UP!) About 25 Negro students at Leon
High School staged a sit-In on toe school lawn here Wednesday pro protesting
testing protesting toe lack of Negroes on toe schools cheerleading squad.
County Sfhpp* Sgt Freeman Ashmore was called to the school
and met with a delegation named by toe protestors, but made no
comment following toe meeting,
Tie protestors said seven Negro girls bed tried od tor toe dan danmember
member danmember cheerleading squad, bat none was picked by toe all-white
selection committee.
The sit-in followed a student assembly at which toe cheerleaders
were chosen. The protestors boycotted toe assembly becaase none
of toe 18 finalists were Negroes.
N. Viets Demand Bomb Halt
PARE (UP!) North Vietnam Wednesday somMed toe first patatle
warning tost toe Vietnam War talks might collapse unless toe United
States meets demands tor a complete and iinconrtltlnal bombing
halt in toe North.
The North Vietnamese charged the United States wodd bear the
full blame If the talks break down. Bd UJS. delegation spokesman
William J. Jordan retorted that if toe talks do tall, "toe people of
the world will make toelr own lodgment as to why.**
Short Summer Break

f FtOH PAff Qg
trill be ran on a bigger scale
than was previously anticipated.
In January, Board of Regents
Chairman Chester Ferguson said
the universities would not be
able to finance a normal pro*
gram of instruction during the
summer, with existing limiting
funds.
That was before the special
session at file Florida Legis Legislature
lature Legislature In which nearly $250
million was appropriated for edu education.
cation. education.
Assistant Vice-President for

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Under New Ownership-Formerly Roarin' 20's

Serving Lunch
HOMEMADE and HOT
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Open 11 am to 2 am 1011 W. Univ. Ave
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Academic Aifhirs Roy Lassiter
said in April there will be a
respectable increase in course
offerings and faculty'* for the
summer. -_
The only women's dorms that
will be open fids summer are
Yulee and Towers. Men's dorms
that will be in use are Mur Murphree,
phree, Murphree, Yon, and Towers.
Only two cafeterias will be
open. They are the cafeteria in
the Reitz Union and the Florida
Room in Norman Hall. It is still
questionable whether the Main
Cafeteria will be open, according
to a Servomation spokesman.

UF Hires
Gainesville
Youth
regular employes, will be paid
"For Instance," said Jennings,
toe Udtersily employe who
supervises what these young peo people
ple people are doing, will be paid by toe
University*"
The UF has said tt stands ready
to proride work for 175 of the
boys and 50 of toe girls.
Project Impact wodd not deny
any of the Udversity*s regular or
null dial employes of work. The
p^rpnunder fids program
wodd be over and above toe
employment call of toe Univer University.
sity. University.
The specific work dime by toe
young people participating in toe
program will range from physi physical
cal physical type outdoor jobs to seden sedentary
tary sedentary type indoor jobs.
Jennings, a tall Negro wtto an
obvious enthusiasm for the pro program,
gram, program, said that finding 700 youths
for the program would be "no
sweat at all."
Newton has spoken
of God in his book,* said
Napoleon. I have
already gone through
yours, and I have not
found that name in it a
nngk time.**
To this Laplace
replied: First Citizen
Consul, I have not the
need for that
hypothesis.**
Barclay Newman

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Parade Absence
Counts Double

Failure to attend the Joint
Army Air Force Review Sat Saturday
urday Saturday rooming will result In two
unexcused absences and the usu usual
al usual five demerits per class, Ma Major
jor Major Oliver Butner, Air Force
ROTC, and Major John J. Cook,
Array ROTC, told the Alligator
Wednesday.
We didn't have drill the first
week of the term and we won't
have It the la*! week. The Gradu Graduation
ation Graduation Parade makes up lor the two
weeks lost, Major Butner said.
Medical and other certain

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Interested students may turn
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1.5 p.m. Monday through Fri Friday.
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Thursday, May 23, 1968, l%e Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 23, 1963

City Planners
Studying UF
Thoroughfare
A plan calling for the creation
of a UF-Gainesville thoroughfare
system was approved by the
Gainesville City Commission
Monday night.
The plan will mean no great
changes in city or UF planning,
utilizing Gainesville streets
which have been on plans for
about 20 years,** according to
Arnold Butt, UF consulting archi architect.
tect. architect. Walter Zlmpfer, chairman
of Use Gainesville technical ad*
visory committee on traffic and
streets, expressed similar senti sentiments.
ments. sentiments.
The plan reflects the co cooperative
operative cooperative planning that has oc occurred
curred occurred over the years between
the city and the university and,
therefore, does not represent a
radical departure from the plan planning
ning planning proposals that occured in
the past,* he said.
Designed for reducing traffic
congestion at the intersections
of campus streets with Univer University
sity University Ave. and 13th St., the plan
calls for the continuation of some
campus streets into off-campus
streets.
Radio Road, for example, will
be continued to 10th and 6th
Streets. These streets are not
much used now. Other streets
will be improved, such as 4th
and sth streets, to carry traffic,**
Butt said.
Fourth and fifth streets are
collector streets in the city plan
and do not extend onto the UF
campus. Another collector
street, 23rd street, is called
for in the plan.
Even though this plan does call
for the creation of thoroughfares,
Butt pointed out that UF wants
no major thoroughfares**
through the campus.
Financing of the project has
not been decided.
It has not been decided how
to finance this project. Right
now it is only in the planning
stage,** said Butt.

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Iras Giving UpROTC And UF

Ira Brukner is leaving the UF
for greener pastures.
Brukner, 2UC, will be trans transferring
ferring transferring next fall to a school
with greater academic free freedom**
dom** freedom** and no ROTC.
He said in an interview
Wednesday that he was tired of
ROTC and considered it absurd.
He and Myron Hauben, another
ROTC cadet, walked off the drill
field during inspection May 8.
Brukner has not been dropped
from % ROTC yet, but he had
no doubts he will be.
Ive since turned in my unl unlform
form unlform and my books,** he said.
| DFS Ntmds Htlp j
Alan Casey, chairman for Dol Dollars
lars Dollars For Scholars has asked for
anyone wanting to work with him
this summer to apply at the stu student
dent student government offices on the
third floor of the Reitz Union.
For further information call
Casey at 376-9576.
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In a sense, I dropped ROTC.**
Brukner said he realized UF
had a compulsory ROTC pro program
gram program when he enrolled. But he
said he had no idea what it would
entail.
The former student body pres presidential
idential presidential candidate said he was
tired of protesting against ROTC
and would finish this term and
transfer.
Brukner and Hauben discussed
their views with several ROTC
cadets before they walked off the
field.
We thought more people would
walk off with us,** he said.
Brukner said ROTC officials
anticipated his walk-off. When the
company to the right of Brukners
was being inspected, he and

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Hauben walked off.
Brukner yelled, 11 ROTC is
absurd,** dropped Ms rifle, and
left the drill field.
The ROTC people knew about
it,* said Brukner. They were
watcMng me.*
Military Science Prof. Arlo
W. Mitchell said earlier tMs
week Brukner had accumulated
15 demerits.

If ltS..J§&,
PERSONAL §3 ...say it with
gator ad.

When a ROTC cadet has 15
demerits he maybe dropped from
the course with an EW.

Dan ce Hillel
Saturday Night



_
STAFF & FACULTY NOTICE
tfi*
The Campus Federal Credit Union, owned and operated exclusively by and for the full time staff and faculty of the
University of Florida announces a special plan for the purchase of new autos.
WILL YOUR PRESENT AUTO PASS THE REQUIRED AUTO INSPECTION NEXT MONTH??????? ???
ARE YOU CONTEMPLATING MOVING UP TO YOUR FIRST NEW CAR OR PLAN TO REPLACE YOUR PRESENT CAR??????????
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Warren Carson 1968 Chevy II t
University Chevrolet 2 dr Sedan
Warren Carson 1968 Chevrolet A A Q27 4
University Chevrolet Biscayne 4dr W* T
An X Me*" 1968 Volkswagen O 015 &rO 73 &A O 19
Miller-Brown Motors 2 dr Sedan %P I O w U J 7 v
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w 2 dr
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yTLFTv 1968 Pontiac co
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v "the Dodge Boys" 1968 Dodge Dart d[047l 18 A23 d 4 C
Poole-Gable Motors 4 dr Sedan
i ... .
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ON DISPLAY ON e Hours : 8:00 a.m. 3:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. tP* iMIITI lie 1188 T "M
OUR PARKING LOT e sth* Avenue ai tr.e corner of 12th Street.

Thursday, May 23, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

(, The Florida Alligator, Thursday. May 23, 1968

The
# Florida Alligator
To Let The People Know
;
Steve Hull
m
Raul Ramirez Mike Abrams
Managing Editor Executive Editor
Nick Tatro Paul Kaplan
Mm Editor Sports Editor
eJy*iTST toetm
nflNt ft* opMsa d do witter or eerteoelet ead not eeeeeauUjr
that of ft* piortt* AUflelor at*** pedfloeiij letteeied.
v
Discrimination!

The UFs administration has
done it again.
Privileged registration sot this
years fall quarter will be held
beginning July 22. The date,
which comes in the middle of the
summer, will penalize those
students who have taken
permanent jobs or are out of state.
The administrations disregard
for the fact that many students
will be unable to take advantage
of the so called privileged
registration comes as no surprise
to the Alligator.
Using the excuse that course
schedules cannot be set up until
the UF budget is approved, the
office of the registrar, with the
compliance of the administration,
has concocted a registration
period that instead of being

A Comparison

It is impossible to survive on
the frontier of human knowledge
with courage and flexibility.
These are the pioneer qualities
that enable a great university to
explore mans universe.
These are also the qualities that
Florida State University President
John Champion has forgotten in
the present crisis.
Champion insists he will not
act on controversial matters while
pressures are being applied, nor
will he change his decision against
publication of a controversial
story in the campus literary
magazine.
The student senate, meanwhile,
has voted support for the
principle of peaceful student
demonstrations on issues
involving constitutional rights.
Thus, nothing has been solved
at Florida State.
Having won substantial public,
legislative and Regents support,
Champion apparently feels he can
afford to stand inflexibly before
student lobbying, even when it is
motivated by an issue larger than
four-letter words (as this
certainly is).
Because the administrative
leadership is not disposed to be
flexible, to adapt and guide these

privileged is discriminatory.
It is discriminatory because the
few students who are able to
register in July will sign up for
courses thus closing out classes
partly reserved for those qualified
students unable to register during
the summer.
The Alligator realizes, that the
task of registration is a demanding
process which requires many man
hours of work.
We, therefore, urge the office of
the registrar to reevaluate the date
which they have scheduled for
privileged registration in the hopes
they will open their eyes to the
fact that holding registration in
the middle of the summer will
cause more ill will and trouble
than if it was instead held just
prior to classes in September.

student energies, Florida State
seems committed to further
discord.
Aready the campus is ripe with
rumors of resignations and
student unrest. And instability
will remain until the issue of free
expression is satisfied and the
adamancy of the administration is
softened.
The impasse at FSU contrasts
sharply with this weeks Gentle
Monday observance at the UF.
At Gainesville, where the past
certainly writes no better record
than the present does at Florida
State, President Stephen
OConnell took a soft drink to the
platform in front of the university
library and exchanged ideas with
students.
His discussion fell somewhat
short of inspirational, but at least
he was there among the students,
exploring and testing and
discovering their sincerity and
depth.
This is the proper path toward
that other great frontier quality,
discipline, which too many
students undervalue.
ST. PETERSBURG TIMES

~-v, 'V. ; M
- 1
"%£ 1
" Lets see, if we had a day we could call it Censorship
Sunday...no...ah...Clean-Minded Monday...
RAVING ~
. <*
Man Is The Measure

There seems to be a debate of sorts
concerning the existence (or lack of same)
of God. Uncle Javemeck claims to be a
moral atheist; Altizer and Hamilton
purport to be Christian atheists;
Nietzsches The Gay Science has become
a popular source for would-be celestial
grave-diggers. God has died, and man is
guilty of godslaughter. Thus speak some.
Others maintain that
Y ahweh Allah-Jehovah
LordDeity-Great Spirit (remember
Popes Universal Prayer, ye English
majors?) is indeed alive, that the Bible is
not the last free will and testaments of a
deluded people. I confess that in
theological matters I am not as bold as, for
example, Spinoza, who titled the first part
of his Ethics: On God. However, I feel it
necessary for me to write just a few words
on this all-too-heated subject.
There is no way to prove that God does
or does not exist. Saint Thomas Aquinas
first cause argument is perhaps the best,
but no theophilosophical theory can do
more than reason futilely. One must
believe on the basis of, in Luthers words,
faith alone, or choose not to believe.
The Argument from Design may win points
in a Logic class, but it wont end the
continuing God-no God debate. Unless, of
course, one backs up his statements with
an auto-dafe or two.

Alligator Staff
GLENN FAKE JERRY SILBERBERG
Assistant News Editor Campus Living Editor
JIM HOLMES KATHIE KEIM DAVE REDDICK
Copy Editor Associate Editors
JAMES COOK ; JOE TOKCHIA
' Edtorlal Assistant Entertainment Editor

BY DAVID MILLER

Martin Luther once stopped throwing
inkwells at devils long enough to theorize
that clergymen are superfluous, that each
man can be a priest. I would like to carry
this viewpoint a bit further: Each man
should be his own Saviour. Like the
pathetic characters of Waiting for Godot
lets not forget the most pathetic of
the bunch, Samuel Beckett many of
us yearn for a panacea, a Messiah that is to
redeem our sins and eliminate our anxiety.
There is no Messiah. What good would
one do? Mankind has killed its few godlike
creatures; the hubris that causes us to sin
and to seek a Saviour also causes us to
strike out at anyone who represents the
goodness we lack. No one can absolve our
sins. We can, however, learn from our
errors and, by behaving as though slightly
lower than the angels, become worthy of
the term Judaeo-Christian.
Being mortal, we cannot all be Gods.
But we can whiten our scarlet sins and
thereby go about justifying our fleeting
existence. We can each strive to exemplify
the Nietzschean bermensch ideal, to
accept responsibility in a world no longer
sure of its divine aid. If, however, we
merely dream about the prospect of divine
intervention, we fool ourselves. And we
become more and more lost.



RATIONAL OBSERVER==^^=
God Awoke
1 'W/t
===BY LEWIS ROTHLEIN
And God was not dead any more.
And he opened his eyes and looked below.
And he saw the light and darkness he had made, and it was
as he wanted it, and he saw that it was good.

And he saw the land and seas
tnat he had made, and it was
as he wanted it, and he saw
that it, too, was good.
And he looked down and saw
the animals and plants he had
made, and they were how he
wanted them, and he smiled
and said, This is good.
And then he looked around him,
to his dominion, and the
heavens and the stars and
planets, arid they were as he
had wanted them, and he
smiled, and he was glad, and
this was good.
And then God opened his eyes
and looked at man.
And man was fighting with each
other.
And man was lying and stealing.
And man was going to His
church and laughing at Him.
And this was not how He
wanted them.
And God looked a little closer.
And a little black boy was hurt
and asking for help, and a
white crowd just laughed at
him.
And one man was talking to the
other man, and while the
other man pretended to be
listening, he was really
thinking about other things.
And a politician was promising
things to listening people, and
didnt mean a word he was
saying.
And a baby was playing in the
sand on the beach and the
mother forced it to sit on a
blanket so the car wouldnt
get sandy.
And two voung happy people

ALLIGATOR BRAINOSITIES

LEWIS ROTHLEIN
Alligator Columnist
If you dont like math, you
wont like this brainosity. If you
do like math, you may not like
it anyway.
It was sent to me from a dear
friend in Tallahassee, who
wrote:
I was admiring the classical
symmetry of our state capitol
here from the Mall which leads
directly to the main entrance. I
noticed with surprise that the
flagpole which stands centrally
in front of the main doorway
did not appear to line up with
the center of the doorway but
with its edge. This apparent lack
of symmetry worried me for a
little while but I soon realized I
was standing at the edge of the
Mall and not in its center. I
started to wonder if I could
estimate from this how far the
flagpole was from the door. I
estimated the doorway was 10
feet across, that the center of
the Mall opposite me was 600
yards from the flagpole and that
-1 was 40 feet from the center of

Theological Thursday

were much in love but
couldnt marry because they
believed in Him in different
ways.
And the rich boy who always
wanted to be a train
conductor, would never
become one because his
parents wouldnt let him.
And this was not how He
wanted them.
And God looked once more.
And He saw people giving up
years of their lives to make
other people happier and
healthier in other countries
and their own.
And He saw other people
seriously thinking about Him,
not just when they were
born, but over and over again.
And He saw the girl say no, and
the boy respect her.
And He saw the girl say yes, but
it was a sincere yes.
saw people giving to each
other.
He saw real people.
And He smiled.
And God looked around him,
and he looked at the heavens,
the animals and plants, the
earth, the light and dark, and
it was as He wanted it, and
He saw that it was ready, and
it was good.
And God looked at man, and
man was not as he wanted,
but God smiled wisely and
said, This is better that I
expected. Man is almost
ready.
And God closed His eyes,
And He went to sleep again.

the Mall. If my estimates of
distances are correct, how far is
the flagpole from the main
doorway?
The three correct headlines to
yesterdays brainosity are: 1.
French navy will equal Japans.
2. Counts hourse wins Derby
twice. 3. Three convicts get nine
years.
Then, of course, was the
captain of the Yale Canoeing
team, who was forboding.
Do a little better today.
Gator Button
X
mil / M
B UNBUTTON! 1

The Enigma Os God

Unproved

GENIUS
MR. EDITOR:
In reference to Gerald W.
McNeelys Science Proves
God, May 20, 1968 what a
fantastic genius we have here.
I ask myself a few simple
questions, in order to establish a
precedent on belief in a God.
For instance: if matter can not
be created, nor destroyed, then
what possibly created it? A
reasonable question. Obviously
of course God created it. Now
thats logical isnt it?
Now everyone knows that the
earth exists, dont they? No
question in my mind. Possibly
matter, as that which we
BETTER TRIES
MR. EDITOR:
In reference to Gerald W.
McNeelys assertions about a
scientific proof of Gods
existence:
The best evidence that any
man lacks sophistication in his
reasoning is for him to claim he
has a proof of Gods existence.
As with most proofs of this
sort, McNeelys is indeed simple
and I had no trouble
understanding it. But believing it
is quite another thing.
He states as the premise of his
deduction (?) the first law of
thermodynamics, that matter
can be neither created nor
destroyed. He adds, however, a
real curiosity to this principle by
amending it with the
assumption that no part of the
Universe could have created
itself or any other part of the
Universe.
HOGWASH
MR. EDITOR:
Since Im an atheist, I felt the
need to reply to the letter to the
editor, titled Science Proves
God.
Mr. McNeely apparently
believes everything has a cause;
therefore, the universe has a
cause. And he calls the cause of
the universe god. Following the
same reasoning, however, it must
follow that god has a cause.
Perhaps there was another god
who created the god who
created the universe, and
another, etc. However, it is not
my purpose to refute such an
argument at this time.
But getting back to Mr.
McNeely, he asks us to believe,
perhaps god created himself
or god always was. The first
is a contradiction in itself. The
second destroys the validity of
his argument since it is indeed
more logical to believe the
universe always was than god
always was since we have prof
of the existence of the universe
and none of god.
To those who say that you
must have faith in god, I say: If
I was told that the only thing
that held a building together was
1000 pink elephants and the
only reason I did not see thm

Thursday, May 23, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

perceive, is relative.
So what exists, exists only to
me. Thats ridiculous, and is
only an opinion. We want proof.
Therefore, I choose not to
believe it.
I would rather believe that
matter exists physically
(whatever that is) so this I will
truly believe.
And if it exists, then it must
have been created since its
impossible to create matter.
Right? Os course, so who
created it? Well, God created it
of course
And this is truly a SIMPLE
proof. Right?
THE DELTA AVE. HIPPIES

Unprovable

It is probable that Mr.
McNeely has never gone to the
trouble of defining for himself
exactly what he means by
create.
If his proof were stated in the
form of a deductive argument, it
would read something like this:
(1) The Universe could not
have created itself
(2) The Universe exists
Therefore (3) A force (God)
outside the Universe created it.
There is an implicit
assumption in the deduction
that needs to be pointed out.
This is the idea that the origin of
the Universe must be thought of
in terms of creation.
Creation implies creator, and
so the conclusion of the
deduction seems to be assumed
in the premise.
The conclusion of his

Non-Existent

was the fact that I didnt believe
in them, I would say
HOGWASH! To those same
people and to Mr. McNeely
HOGWASH!
FRED POLLACK, 3AS
PSEUDO-PROOFS
MR. EDITOR:
The alleged proof by
science of the existence of God
(undefined, as always), given by
Gerald W. McNeely makes an
invalid inference and an
arbitrary assumption.
The arbitrary assumption is
that the universe had a
beginning, i.e., once upon a
time, nothing existed.
The first law of
thermodynamics (conservation
of matter) is then quoted. This
taken in conjunction with the
assumption is then alleged to
imply (presumably, in some
higher mystical logic) that
something outside the universe
created the universe. The proper
inference (if one insists on
considering a proposition of
science and one of mysticism
simultaneously) is that the truth
of the law denies the truth of
the assumption.

BUND FAITH
MR. EDITOR:
I think that there is a
possibility that a God exists, but
that this conclusion is arrived at
after intense mental reasoning,
and not by blind faith.
God should not be summed
up in simple, meaningless little
limericks which appeal only to
non-thinking minds. One does
not twist and distort science to
fit ones arguments. I think
Tennyson has stated the position
of those of us that are not so
sure about the universe and
Gods existence very aptly.
There lives more faith in honest
doubt, Believe me, than in half
the creeds.
IRIS R. RAMIREZ, 4AS
deduction is a study in the abuse
of logic. What happens to our
definition of Universe when
we postulate some thing outside
of it? Where is God if he not in
the Universe?
If matter cannot be created,
how did God create the
Universe? Can God break the
law of thermodynamics, and if
so, what sort of law is it? There
are many such questions left
unanswered in the proof.
The final two paragraphs are
hardly worthy of comment,
since they bear no relation to
the concept of proof.
The point is not a defense of
Uncle Javemeck or that God
does not exist, but merely that
there is no acceptable proof of
Gods ontological existence and
there have certainly been better
tries than McNeelys.
ANA R. WILCOX, 2UC

The argument, however, has
certain fundamental problems.
One is the self-contradiction
inherent in such a term as some
power or force outside of the
universe. But the universe is
that which exists: outside the
universe is nothing. If God
Exists, he is not outside the
universe; if God is outside of the
universe, he is outside of
existence, i.e. does not exist.
Another difficulty arises from
the consideration of the
problem of proving that the
universe exists. The concept of
proof presupposes the existence
of an objective reality, and can
have no meaning outside of
existence.
The arbitrary assumption is
worse than arbitrary: it is inane.
To claim that once upon a
time, long, long ago, there was
nothing, is to assert that time is
the context for existence, when
in fact, existence is presupposed'
in the concept of time. What
meaning may be ascribed to time
without reference to objects?
It should be observed that for
each such attempt to disguise
superstitious irrationalism as
science, there is (and has been
for centuries) a rational
refutation.
\
JL E. OSTEEN, ATHEIST

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS*

FOR SALE
WALK TO CAMPU6 & J. J. Fintoyf
Country totting of tafi pinot on quiot
street. 4 Br or 3 & study, 2 baths,
family room, living room, with
btomod coifing & firtploct, entry
hofi, dork rm., patio, many axtros,
flexible forms. $28,500. 372-2914.
(A-141-st-p)
AIR CONDITIONER, 2 years old,
good condition, 18,500 BTITs,
$125.00. Tolovision, SHvertone
Console 23", $70.00. Small golf cart
and bag, SISXIO. Tricycle, $5.00.
376-6555. (A-140-st-p)
GRADUATING MEDICAL
STUDENT widios to tall American
Optical microocope, if adapted to
binocular would fulfill Florida
Medical School specification. Ph.
378-3302. (A-142-6t-p)
ECONOMICAL transportation. 1966
Honda 50, with helmet and face
shield included, low mileage, good
condition, $115.00. Graduating.
372-4844. (A-142-st-p)
GUNS 6UNS GUNS
Inventory over 460 Buy Sail
Trade Repair. Reloading Supplies,
Custom Reloading HARRY
BECKWITH, GUN DEALER,
MICANOPY, 466-3340.
(Alo6tfp)
BRAND NEW noiseless Philco Air
Conditioners at absolute invoice cost
plus only $4.50 freight Cash and
carry only, for next 10 days, in
9,000-12,000-14,000 BTU models.
Call United Fuels -378-5333. 220
N.W. Bth Avenue. (A-141-10t-C)
STUDENT SPECIAL. Used 6 drawer
desk and swivel chair $28.50 (over
SIOO new). Anything in now, used
and refinished office furniture and
equipment (no calculators)
Unbelioveable savings. JR OFFICE
FURNITURE AND EQUIPMENT.
Call 376-1146. (A-141-st-p)
AUTOS |
w*x-xw:*x-:*w!
1967 LEMANS, blue, 3-speed, floor
shift,, console. Must sell to raise
money to graduate, $2375.00. Call
Wayne, 372-6484. (G-143-3t-p)
'67 CORVETTE Conv. Must
sacrafice, 327-350, Air Conditioned.
Excellent condition. 378-7408 after
5 p.m. (G-1426t-p)
WOULD anyone like to buy a 1961
Corvair? Best Offer. Call 378-4950.
(G-144-2t-p)
*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)
DODGE R/H, 440 Cu. In., Auto.
Trans., radio, power steering,
customtinted windows, 8,500 miles
on this 1967. Turns 14 sec. quarters
with street tires, $2650. CaH
376 7657 from 95.
(Gl43stp)
1962 YELLOW CORVAIR Monza
radio, heater, air conditioner.
Good condition. Best offer. Call
Linda Jennings dorm. Room 6
evenings. 372-6381. (G-141-st-p)
FOR SALE: 1961 T-bird full air,
four new tires. Gobs of extras. Yours
for $650.00. Call 376-9158. Ask for
Jack G. (G-142-3t-p)
61 FORD Galaxie. Power steering,
power brakes, radio, heatar, V 6
Automatic, Runs great $245.00 or
best offer. 378-8328. THUNDERBIRD, 1960, black. 430
engine, loaded. SSOO or best offer,
cash only. 3726849 after 5:30 p.m.
(Gl4lstp)
1963 MONZA Convertible tan with
Mack top. Tan interior, 4 speed, new
tires, very clean. Excellent condition
$600.00. Call 376-7401. (G-140-stp)
'59 AMBASSADOR V-8, air. cond..
Low mileage One owner, well
preserved and mechanically sound,
$460.00. See at 1315 NW 4th Lane.
(G-142-st-p)
'62 MONZA Coupe, 102 HP,
Automatic, Air Conditioned, Electric
Clock, Luggage rack. New Paint,
Tires and all that $650.00. Come
look anyway. Ed, 372-9689 evenings.
(G-144-lt-p)

r^-X-X-X-NSSWWW-X-X.NWWiOO'X^X-X.*.
FOR SALE 1
i:-x-x-x->x-xi:;?i*w-x-:>x^
TYPEWRITER Royal Future
portable Excellent condition/
carrying case included, $60.00 or
make offer. Call 3760737.
(Al433tp)
ENGAGEMENT RING? Have 3 deep
blue aquamarines verbally appraised
at S4OO. Will sail all for $l5O. Need
cash desperately. 372-9495. Chuck
room 304. (A-143-3t-p)
USAF UNIFORMS Complete
winter and summer mess dress, worn
twice. Set of Blues, several 1505'5.
Size 42 long, 36 waist Afi for SSO.
372-0260. (Al434tp)
LEAVING must sell Megnavox stereo
console AM FM radio. Excellent
condition. S2OO or best offer. Call
Wimpy 372-9283. 4 p.m.
4 Full Range Speakers AH
around sound, $50.00. 3783614.
(Al433tp)
1964 150 cc HONDA, Priced for a
quick sale at $l6O. Call 378-6231 or
see at 722 S.E. sth Avenue.
(Al433tp)
AIR CONDITIONER: 14,000 BTU
Whirlpool $190.00. Sanyo Portable
TV, $66.00. "Hawaiian" blue print
king bedspread, $20.00. All new.
378-4783. (A-143-3t-p)
Crane R 298 roller cam and complete
kit for Chev. Also American Racing
wheels 9 x 15 fully polished. Gene at
378-8024. (A-144-st-p)
IMMACULATE Honda 50, 180 mpg.
Red paint and much chrome. Need
$135.00 for summer term, or make
offer. 4546 NW 13th St Lot 17.
(A-144-2t-p)
FOR SALE: 8' x 45' Trailer, 2
bedroom, AC, Lighted Landscaping,
redwood patio furniture, swimming
pool and laundry facilities. $1,700.
378-5071. (A-144-7t-p)
Cxx::-::xxx^vvsvssv SERVICES 1
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric Service
603 S.E. Second Street
378-7330. (Ml3otfc)
xx>x-v.v:vxw.x-x*x-x-x.xwv;"x*wc->x<-:
I PERSONAL
ft ft
*-w.v>K-:-;-:-:-:-x.x*:-x-x.v.s**;-:-x-x->x-x-x->:<
WITH SPECIAL relief, this summer,
the residents of West Flavet will bid a
fond good riddance to the most
persistent of the musical PhHisteins
on The Row. Alas and Alack, Pie
Lambs. (J-142-2t-p)
-
COLOR T.V. IS GREAT! and so are
Phi Tau Little Sisters. (J-144-It-p)
LIKE ANTHONY'S is open to the
world. Communicate with people and
things. .the unique end in living.
921 W. University Avenue.
(Jl443tp)
TISH: So glad Mark and Lindy are
engaged. We approach Legality! Let's
celebrate by seeing more of each
other. Mooo! Heath. (J-144-It-p)
JOE HAG LOCH wishes to announce
the engagement of his cohort, Mark
Duois to Miss Lindrith Grannis.
Always room for y'all at Brush and
Bramble, Ohio. (J-144-It-p)
OK, OK FRANCES, here is a greeting
in the personal Column: "I'm on
your side, F.1.K." Good enough?
(J-144-lt-p)
TO GOOD HOME with couple,
prefer children. 7-month female
puppy. Housebroken. Loves children.
Susan Buck, UF Ext. 2705, 378-8640
after 6. (J-142-3t-p)
ACT BOYCOTT ROTC PARADE.
(J-142-4t-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 2741.
office 310 Union.
(J-140-st<)
NINA loves, 'The Kidz." See them
Sat. night at Hillel Foundation, 8:30
p.m. til 12:30 a.m. (J-143-3t-c)

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 23, 1968

FOR SALE
:^x%w:-:-:-:-:-:-x-:.v.v.-.*;-.wX-:-x-:-:-:-:-:-
1966 SUZUKI 50cc in top condition,
$9049; 27,500 BTU Air
conditioner, $230.00. Phone
3784707 ask for Joe. Address 929
SW 13th St. (A-144-st-p)
NEW G.E. Refrigerator, one quarter
old, 10 Cubic Ft. capacity seeing is
believing, $125.00. Motorola Stereo
$25.00. Call Bob or Russ. 3789372
after 4:00 p.m. (A-1444t-p)
WHY PAY RENT? Buy an air
conditioned 8' x 41' mobile home.
One bedroom, full size bath, large
kitchen, large aluminum awning.
SI2OO cash or $200.00 down.
372-2914. (A-144-St-p)
SPRINGFIELD 1903 30-06, Sporter
stock, scoped $75.00; Llama Extra,
38 super auto, $55; typewriter with
stand, S3O; 376-1134 after 6:30 p.m.
(A-144-st-p)
CUSTOM WETSUIT, longslseve, paid
$58.00, asking $30.00 Combo
water skis, $15.00 Wilson Tennis
Rackets with presses $7.00 each. Call
Alan after 9:00 p.m. 372-3969.
(A-144-It-p)
TICKETS for "Bond" Voyage Party
8:30 p.m. Saturday $5.00 faculty
and $3.00 students. Call 3781246.
May be your last chance to see
Marshall Jones et al. (A-144-It-p)
'66 GILERA, 124 cc, 16 H.P.,
Handled with loving care. Must sell
before quarter ends. S2OO or best
offer. For more information call 372-
4067. (A-144-2t-p)
FOR SALE: HiFi system: pilot
amplifier, turntable, pair of 2" 3"
RCA speakers SSO. Call 376-2264.
(A-144-st-p)
EXTENDING Drafting Lamp $lO.
TV sat and antenna $25, Golf clubs
and bag sls, crib $lO. Other
household items. For more
information call 376-8650.
(A-144-2t-p)
SAILBOAT and trailer fiberglas
sailfish. Sails & all equipment in good
condition. $200.00. Call 372-6018
after 5:00 p.m. (A-144-3t-p)
SORRY SAL is now a merry gal. She
used Blue Lustre rug and upholstery
cleaner. Rent electric shampooer,
SI.OO. Lowry Furniture. (A-144-2t-c)
1966 HONDA S9O. Excellent
condition. 3,000 miles $225.00. Call
Jim Room 2,372-9328. (A-1444t-p)
XS-KC-x-x-x-x-vw-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-w-v.:-;
FOR RENT
FURNISHED ROOM for rent in
lovely home near University. Phone
376 0404. Male student.
(Bl43stp)
B STARTING at dusk
J3 HORROR HITS ADM, SI.OO
B "SHE Color M
no. 2 "TEEN AGE PSYCHO S
MEETS BLOODY MARY" (Color
I 3 The Frozen Dead' I
I^MJWAJjOREWsJ
Show starts I
|N.W. 13rh ST. 372-9525 1
CECIL & DeMILLES i
HUMWI nenws Sa HUM
# JAMB at
(few Coburn 10=451
1 biumi f
Surry Sundown!

FOR RENT
ONE DOUBLE, Central AC., One
single sharing living area and bath.
Private entrance, >4 block from
campus. $130.00 per month, will
consider singly. 3762834.
(81435 t
SPACIOUS 1 and 2 bdrm. AC. apt.
fully furnished, including washing
machine w ith in walking distance of
University. One of each available for
Summer Qtr. and just a few leases
remaining for fall rentals. 3723357
and 372-5240. (B-143-ts-c)
SUBLEASE 1 BR apt. Frederick
Gardens, June, July, August, SIOO.OO
per month. Call after 6, 3727417.
(Bl433tp)
RENT: $60.00 month single, $75.00
married couple. 8 x 35 traitor with 8
x 16 adjoining bedroom. AC., Pool,
completely furnished, clean. Summer
only. 378-5781. (B-143-3t-p)
$96 A MONTH RENTS a 1 bdrm.,
AC. Apartment, 3 blocks from
campus starting June 1. 3722485 or
1716 N.W. 3rd Avenue, Apt. 5.
(ABl43stp)
SUMMER LIVING for ALL
male students, sGo.oofmo. room
and 3 meals/d ay. Independence,
one block off campus. Apply
to Collegiate Living Organization,
117 N.W. 15th St. or Call
376-9420. (Bl37l4tp)
ROOMMATE Senior, grad, or law
student, for summer qtr. French
Quarter no. 99. Call Barry or Bill
372-5500. 18-1433 tp)
FRATERNITY MEN, house closing
fee the summer? Try < copeesative
living at Georgia Seagle Hall. $220
per quarter, room and board. Drop
by the house today. Georgia Seagle
Hall, 1002 W. Univ. Ave. 372-9410,
or 376-2476. (B-141-st-p)
robert wagner
raquel wGlch
godfrey Cambridge \
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Twin *|
starts There's a party
FRI. in The Penthouse. Dean Mart, n
And there are two Comedy
uninvited guests.
Who help themselves
to everything in sight
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|^|QPq fc SUZv TONY NOAMAN

vw>>w*v.%v.v.v/.vAwv>r>vv l %v;^;.vi
FOR RENT
Â¥ >:
2 Bedroom Furnished, AC Duplex.
Private Drive, Storage shed, 4 blocks
from campus, SIIO.OO per month.
1436 NW sth Ave. 372-7665
(B-144-3t-p)
RENT SLASHEDIII Beautiful
Landmark 2 Bdr. Apartment Sublet
for summer with option for fall.
$l3O. per month. Call 372-8339
(B-144-st-p)
AIR CONDITIONED House Trailer 8
x 40, one bedroom, furnished,
swimming pod, near campus. Rem
S6O per month. Call Pad. 372-7178.
(B-143-2t-p)
SUBLEASE part of house 4
bedroom. AC, TV, 2 blocks from
campus. $40.00 per month. 919 SW
6th Ave. Call Terry 378-3126.
(B-144-st-p)
SUBLEASE: Summer Quarter
Williamsburg Milage Apt. Two
bedroom, two full baths, on pool,
AC, etc. Call 372-4647. (B-144-3t-p)
SUBLEASE for summer. French
Quarter, single. No. 24. $135.00 per
month. Call 378-6193. (B-142-4t-p)
SUPER SUMMER SAVINGS:
Swimming pod, AC, dose proximity
to campus,all from University Apts,
for sllO to $l5O for summer qtr.
Two sizes for efficiencies and 1
bedrm., also, renting for Fall. See at
1524 N.W. 4th Ave. or call
376-8990. (Bl39lotp)
Children SMC



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR RENT
v X
SUBLET: Largs two bedroom
furnished, AC. Apt. will
accommodate four. Need car,
$135.00, except $90.00 June. Call
evenings. 376 2269. (B-1415t-p)
ONE MONTH FREE rent, 2
bedroom furnished apt, AC., 3 blocks
from campus available in June,
$115.00. Call 378-1951.
(Bl4lstp)
WALK out your back door to a
beautiful pool. Study in the Sun this
summer. Sublease University Gardens
Apt. 2 bedrooms. Phone 376-8836.
(Bl4ostp)
SUBLEASE 1 bdrm. apt. for
summer. University Gardens. $75.00
per month. Call 372-1610.
(B-142-3t-p)
OLYMPIA HiRise 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)
WANTED I
...
WANTED: One or two female
roommates for large Camelot
poolside apt. Beginning Fall Quarter.
Must be senior or Grad student. Call
378-8458. (C-143-2t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE for Summer
Quarter. FRENCH QUARTER
APTS. Call 372-5408. One month
paid for. (Cl434tp)
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)
FEMALE roommates wanted for
French Quarter Apt. for Summer
quarter. Apt. 110, $43.75 per month
rent. Call 378-5654. (C-142-st-p)

MAGNESIA
SPRINGS
FUN IN THE SUN
Picnic Tables-Dancing
Kiddie Pool-Snack Bar
Turn Right on Hwy 20
Park and Follow the Signs
For Fun In The Sun

Main Entrance )i
GAINESVILLE MALL n
j Csttttintlls S &ardm of 9
(\ "/continental atmosphere i h!| Ja | ||j 1 Ravioli Pizza "T
(| 7 Finest In gourmet food \ j| III lE| / Hours: 3
(P Boors and Winter B { *|| E b 11: AM*B:3OPM Mon.-Saf. jHi
IP || i | |p| M
j Gainesvilles Finest
] and Most Intimate )]
/

^x-x-nv-nnvx-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-v-vx-x-x-x-j:*
| WANTED
FEMALE roommate for 2 br. duplex
with kitchen. In NW section.
$37.50/month. Share phone and gas.
Call 378-3522. No lease. (C-144-st-p)
WANTED: One roommate to share 2
bedroom Apt. in the Summit House
for Summer Quarter. Phone
378-2904. (C-144-3t-p)
WANTED: Riders needed to New
York. Leaving June 3 or 4, from
Gainesville. Call Gary 378-2904.
(C-144-3t-p)
4* r
WANTED: Rider to N.Y.C.. Leaving
on June 4th.. Call 378-8401 ask for
Bill. (C-144-3t-p)
WANTED: Quiet, serious graduate
student to share spacious, C. A. Apt.,
3 blocks from campus, over summer.
Call 378-8401 Bill. (C-144-3t-p)
LEAVE YOUR STEREO IN GOOD
HANDS: 4 responsible coeds will
mind your stereo for the summer.
Find it in the same condition in the
fall. Call 372-9812 after 10 p.m.
(C-144-st-p)
WANTED: two boys to rent house
next fall. Will give details on phone.
Call Elliott, 378-1502, Rm. 1204.
(C-144-2t-p)
WANTED: one male roommate for
summer term. Apt. 85, French
Quarter, Call 378-7483. (C-144-3t-p)
WANT A GROOVY SUMMER? One
male roommate needed for French
Quarter this summer. One of the best
locations and stereo set ups around.
Call 378-7804 or see no. 35.
(Cl43stp)
HELP WANTED |
FASHION PHOTOGRAPHER for
Alligator Advertising Department to
begin summer term. Must have
camera equipment; dark room is
provided. Apply Room 330 Reitz
Union. (El4llOtcn)

Wednesday, May 22, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

v->:-:.:.ns :vXs-;v;sx..s...>ssv9XXxxxx>
HELP WANTED j
WANTED: ADVERTISING SALES SALESMAN
MAN SALESMAN for Florida ANigator. Must have
c*r 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)
APARTMENT
NEED one female roommate for
Tanglewood Manor Apts, for Sept.
68June 69, $43.75. per month. Call
Linda or Carla at 3727973.
(Wl3Bstp)
ONE BEDROOM, modem, AC.
apartment with patio close to campus
to sublet through August, $95.00
month. 376-2368. (W-144-st-p)
FEMALE roommate to share AC.
apartment. Available June 1, $42.50
per month. No lease no last
months rent. Call Jackie after 7 p.m.
378-5229. (W-144-st-p)
FREE JUNE RENT FREE
DEPOSIT, Summer sublease
University Gardens one bedroom
apartment. Phone 3784914 or
3766720. Building 714, Apartment
214. (Wl44stp)
VILLAGE 34 Apt. available for June
through Aug. with option for Sept, if
desired. June rents free. Quiet and no
parking problem. Call 3726705.
(Wl44stp)
FOR RENT: "Summer" 10' x 50'
Two bedroom Mobile Home, Air
Conditioned, carpeted and fully
furnished. Two miles from campus.
Lot 56 Pinehurst Park. Call
3769576. Married Couple
Preferred. (W-144-st-p)
WILLIAMSBURG TWO bedroom
apartment to sublet for summer.
Includes AC, pool privileges plus
June rent reduction. Please call
378-4459. (W-144-st-p)
THREE COEDS desire fourth
roommate for Summer Quarter
Landmark Apts. Call 372-6442 after
5 p.m. (Wl44stp)
TENNIS RACKET RESTRINGING,
satisfaction guaranteed. Free Pick up
and delivery on and near campus.
Call M and R Tennis Services.
378-2489. (M-104-18t-p)
WANTED: 2 male roommates to
share 2 bedroom Univ. Gardens Apt.
with 2 law students, $90.00 for
entire summer. No deposit Call
378-7503. (Wl4lstp)
LARGE three bedroom apartment
for rent. Three blocks from campus,
$90.00 per month. Call 378-7754
between 4 p.m. and 6 p.m. Law or
students preferred.
(Wl433t c)
HAPPY COED ROOMMATE wanted
- Village Park, on pool, 1968-69
quarters. Call Patsy, Joan or Betty at
372-9205 after 6. (W-143-st-p)

Page 9

HELP WANTED f
mSVHWMOMMMVM>3ON<6Mtt*eeMO&
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 25-46, Reply
giving resume of experience to:
Gainesville Sun, Box 592M,
Gainesville, Florida. (E-137-10t-c)
HIUNTERS
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED FOR
SUMMER Have your own room in
2 bedroom air-conditioned modern
apartment. Only $37.50 a month.
Call Larry 378 B2 53.
(Wl43stp)
2 FEMALE ROOMMATES Live
in an attractive, spacious, air
conditioned apartment with pool;
quiet, comfortable . only
$38.75/mo.; summer quarter. Call
378-3583. TWO MALE ROOMMATES needed
to sublet a Summit House Apt.,
$40.50 per month. No Security
deposit. Call 3783044.
(W 1405 tp)
SPECIAL RATES 20% discount on
2 BR Landmark apt. for summer;
optional next year; bookcase, other
.extras included. 3727627.
(Wl43stp)
1-3 .TO SUBLET 2 bedroom apt for
summer. AC., comfortable. 1 block
.from campus, SIOO.OO per month.
378-7187. (Wl4ostp)
VILLAGE PARK, 2 Bdrm, AC. Apt.
to sublet June, July, August. Very
good condition and will include a few
extras. Call now 378-6141.
(Wl43stp)
ATTRACTIVE modern
Air-Conditioned furnished duplex
apartment. Two bedrooms, private
Satio. Available June 1, no lease.
218 N.W. 21st St., $115.00.
376-0894 also $105.00 apartment.
(Wl3Bl3tp)
UNIVERSITY GARDENS balcony
apt. to sublet for summer through
next year if desired. Free bar-be-que
with apartment. Call 376-8154
(708-209 SW 16th Ave.)
(W-142-st-p)_
RUBY D. Apts. Sublease spacious
one bedroom furnished apt. Live
comfortable this summer with
air-condition and pool privileges. All
electric. Available June. Call
378-8613. (W-1415tp)
1 or 2 FEMALE ROOMMATES
needed for summer quarter. Summit
House: *2 bedroom, off pool, stereo,
AC., cable TV, 39.75 a month. Call
378 8604 after 5 p.m.
(W-141-st-p) r
| LOST & FOUND |
V v
LOST Large, solid black cat. Very
friendly. Answers to "Mister." Lost
in S.W. 2nd Avenue Area. Really
desperate he's not ours!!
378-8645. (L-143-4t-p)

Having Trouble Subletting
For The Summer?
TRYTHE ALLIGATOR'S
Apartment
Hunters Guide
FOR RENT TO LEASE
FOR SALE TO SHARE
Same Ac
5 DAYS $3.50
3 SAVE 50 cents
AND ONLY
60 cents PER DAY
- T E 3 FIVE DAYS
USE THE HANDY CLASSIFIED MAIL-IN FORM.
WRITE "APARTMENT GUIDE" ACROSS THE TOP.

FAST

w.w.w.w w
i HELP WANTED ji
NEED HOSTESS Apply Larry's
Wondarhouse. 14 SW Ist St. Hours
5-8 p.m. (E-142-st-p)
STUDENTS! Looking for summer
employment? No matter where you
plan to be you can earn SIOO.OO to
slooo.+ per month part or full time.
Call 3783777 for appointment.
GUIDE
AIR CONDITIUNED one bedroom
apartment. Three blocks from
campus. Furnished, carpeted, washer,
and complete kitchen. Will talk
terms. Ca II 378-2980. (W-142-st-p)
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. 5*M or call
376-4134 or 376-7534.
(Wl4olltp)
SUMMER LIVING FOR ALL MALE
AND FEMALE STUDENTS, $60.00
per month.. Room and 3 meals per
day. Independence, one block off
campus. Apply to Collegiate Living
Organization, 117 N.W. 15th St. or
Call 3769420.JW 1438tp)
SUBLEASE: Furnished one bedroom
apt. June-August. Summit House
Apts. Near campus. Kitchen
equipped, TV. Call 372-5937
evenings. (W- 142-3 t-p)
REDUCED SUMMER RATE, 2
bedroom Village Park apt.,
completely furnished, walltowall
carpet. Central Air, all electric. Pool,
Bookcase. Call 3767911, after 5
p.m. (Wl43stp)
FEMALE ROOMMATE FOR 2
BDRM APT., $30.00 a month olace
needs work, can be great, 14 i~.ocks
from campus, near downtown. Call
FOR SALE: 3 BR. 1 Bath, all
Electric home in N.E. Section, close
to shopping center, school, and park,
low down payment and taka 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 3786652.
(W 1405 tp)
One female roommate for summer
quarter Landmark Apts. Call
378 3851 after 6 p.m.
(Wl4lstp)
AIR CONDITIONED 2 bedroom
apartment, 2 b I ortf Rif"from
campus, available June through
August. Call 372-2880.
(Wl36stp)


GATOR ADS SELL!




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ROTC AWARD
The sweetheart ana the colonel admire
the Howard Hughes Achievement Trophy, which
the UF receives officially May 29 in recogni recognition
tion recognition of having the outstanding Army ROTC
cadet graduate in the nation.
The sweetheart is Miss Peggy Rabino Rabinovitz
vitz Rabinovitz of North Miami Beach, commander of
the Army ROTC} Sweethearts, shown with Col.
Arlo W. Mitchell. The winning cadet is John
Stephen Aiton of Reddick,
Vending Machine
Situation Improving

By ANNE FREEDMAN
Alligator Staff Writar
Theres nothing like a phone
call at half past midnight to get
a trending machine fixed.
When a Rawlings coed lost 30
cents in the milk machine late
Tuesday night, she called the
campus liaison to Woroeteo Vend Vending
ing Vending Machines Steve Johnson.
"I told him I was very upset
and that I didn't have any more
change. He said there wasnt any anything
thing anything he could do about it at that
hour of the morning, Miss
Connie Carter, lUC. adminis administrative
trative administrative vice president of Rawl Rawlings,
ings, Rawlings, told the Alligator Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday.
By 9:00 Wednesday morning
Miss Carter's money had been
returned. A sandwich machine
had also been repaired early
that morning.
Miss Carter met with Otis
Jones, director of service ac activities,
tivities, activities, at 1 p.m. Wednesday to
discuss the situation of the pre previous
vious previous night and the general con condition
dition condition of the machines in
Rawlings.
She asked specifically for the
removal of toe cola machine
which she called "unsanitary.
She was told that a canned cola
machine would be installed by
5 p.m. A canned cola machine
ROTC Review
Set Saturday
The UFs joint Army-Air
Force ROTC graduation review
will be held at 9:15 a.m. Satur Saturday
day Saturday on the drill field immediately
west of Florida Field.
Conducting the public review
will be Maj. Gen. Robert P.
Hollis, USA-Ret., now assistant
to the dean of the College of
Engineering.
Joining Hollis on the review reviewing
ing reviewing stand will be University
President Stephen C. O'Connell;
Col. Arlo W. Mitchell, professor
of military science; Col. William
N. Boaz Jr., professor of aero aerospace
space aerospace studies; Miss Candi
Dodson, 1968 Military Ball
Queen, and graduating senior
cadets.
Review events include demon demonstrations
strations demonstrations by the Air Forces Billy
Mitchell and the Armys Gator
Guard drill teams at 9:45.

was Installed Wednesday as
promised.
"They seem to be really will willing
ing willing to help us. They were anxious
to talk to roe today about last
night They realize that we really
do want toe changes, Miss Ca Carter
rter Carter said.
Any other dorm or area having
problems with vending machines
should get in touch with Mr.
Otis Jones, director of service
activities, Miss Carter advised.
Peace Corps
Tries Starting
Sr. Program
The Peace Corps is trying
to create interest in a senior
internship program at the UF
for agriculture and home
economics majors who plan to
enter the Peace Corps.
Under the program, seniors
would take courses which would
help adapt their technical skills
to conditions in prospective host
countries. They would also study
about the culture of the country,
from the viewpoint of the agri agricultural
cultural agricultural change agent. They would
also participate in a seminar on
the role of the Peace Corps
volunteer.
After graduation, the students
study toe language of toe country
in an intensive four or five week
course, at the expense of
the Peace Corps.
The final phase of the intern
period is a two-month training
session in the host country, under
the direction of a Peace Corps
volunteer. The students receive
the standard Peace Corps living
allowance and readjustment
credit.
After Interning, students are
chosen for service in the host
country, at which time the newly newlyselected
selected newlyselected Volunteer begins his
two-year stint.
Dr. Hugh Popenoe, director of
the UF International Program,
said the program would involve
some off-campus training in
Florida.
"The purpose of the course,
he said, "would be to train Peace
Corps workers in agriculture
and village development.
Questionnaires are available in
Room 120 of McCarty Hall.

UFs Coed Dormitories;
A Succesful Initiation

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Part two
of a three-part series.)
By JOANN LANGWORTHY
Alligator Staff Writer
Coed housing was introduced to
the UF because of its apparent
success at other colleges and
because of favorable response by
faculty and students to the
system.
According to Director of Hous Housing
ing Housing Harold C. Rlker, the results
of adjacent housing (his term for
coed living) at the UF have also
been favorable.
The basic success of adjacent
housing has been an improved
group spirit among residents in
the halls, Rlker said.
"This spirit has strengthened
hall government and the social
and recreation programs, be
said, "because both sexes parti participate
cipate participate more actively in them.
Rlker said all men's and all
women's dorms would always be
provided along with coed bousing
so that students would have a
choice whether or not they wished
to live in coed areas.
Coed housing at the UF, how however,
ever, however, has faced difficulties. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps this is most evident at
Hume Hall, which switched to
the coed system last Fall.
"The whole thing came about
so fast," said Mrs. Jane E.
Stormer, Resident Counselor at
Hume. "There was so little
time for the planning that Is
needed and which will be pro provided
vided provided in toe Jennings and Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert switch next fail.
She said one of Hume's major

Wl i j(g tP^'
V jk
%
GATOR GIRL
Todays Gator Girl is Candy Dodson, lUC,
who plans to major in education. Candy,
who reigned as Military Ball Queen, is a DG,
ATO Little Sister, and was TEP Sweetheart!
In addition to all these activities, she occa occasionally
sionally occasionally finds time to go to school.

Page 10

problems was the lack of dupli duplicate
cate duplicate facilities for women after
hours.
"The girls have no library or
recreation room facilities after
curfew, Mrs. Stormer said.
"One of our major objectives
is to work out duplicating facil facilities
ities facilities for next year.
Another problem in Hume is
hall government, Mrs. Stormer
said.
Elections among men residents
for president and treasurer were
held the spring before the dorm
went coed. Elections for a sec secretary
retary secretary and vice-president as well
as floor representatives were
held in the fall by the women
COED LIVING
Part Two
residents.
"It would have been better to
have a steering committee and
hold off all elections until the
fall, Mrs. Stormer said. "The
elections we did have in the fall
came too early for the girls to
realize who their real leaders
were.
Much dissatisfaction with
Hume has been voiced by women
upperclassmen there. Mrs. Stor Stormer
mer Stormer said the majority of junior
and senior women have moved out
of toe dorm.
"Because the change was so
sudden, Mrs. Stormer said,
"we had no requests by women for

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 23, 19 68

Hume. Consequently, most of the
coed upperclassmen placed here
were transfer students or
students who were late getting
their housing contracts in.
Though most of the freshman
and sophomore women were wil willing
ling willing to bear with us through
Hume's rough start,' she said,
Hie juniors and seniors wanted
out."
Mrs. Stormer said she felt
that despite the problems, the
advantages of coed living were
becoming apparent
Mrs. Stormer said coed living
is positive because it provides
a more natural atmosphere in
the dorm and social events such
as picnics or baseball games.
Students develop good friend friendships
ships friendships more easily with those of
the opposite sex," she said.
They learn compatibility and
openness with each other.'
Contrary to Miss Imes survey
of colleges using the coed living
arrangement, Mrs. Stormer said
she felt coed housing does not
lessen the opportunity for
women's leadership.
Women leaders in coed areas
seem to roe to be more alert,
more verbal and more aware than
those in all women's dorms,"
she said.
Mrs. Stormer said she saw
coed housing as partly respon responsible
sible responsible for the decision by Hume
honor council not to punish, only
to reprimand rule offenders.
The coed arrangement em emphasized
phasized emphasized inequities between
men's and women's rules," she
said. Members of honor coun council
cil council began to question what they felt
were ridiculous penalties for
ridiculous rules.*'
I do not see the questioning
of rules in a negative light, how however,
ever, however, because it might happen that
the rules need some updating,"
Mrs. Stormer said.
Mrs. Stormer said a more
mature staff is needed to handle
students in a coed area.
Based on a study she made in
September, 1967, Mrs. Stormer
said there was a difference be between
tween between the students who chose coed
living over non coed living.
According to her survey
results, men and women in coed 1
areas are more open, and are
more directed toward extra extracurricular
curricular extracurricular activities and student
leadership than toward work and
study.
These students seem to have
more self-confidence, are more
expressive and are more inter interested
ested interested in socializing when
compared with students in
non-coed areas.
SAMSON
Needs People
Project SAMSON Executive
Chairman Mike Wittman an announced
nounced announced Wednesday that Summer
Headstart needs volunteers to
canvass homes for the summer
program.
We need social service vol volunteers
unteers volunteers to visit the homes of
children who qualify for the pro program,"
gram," program," Wittman said.
'file volunteers will be setting
up times for children to receive
tutorial help during the summer.
The students are needed now to
visit the homes, others will be
needed later for tutorial work.
Volunteers must have their
own transportation to visit
homes.
SAMSON is serving as the uni universitys
versitys universitys community help place placement
ment placement agency. Students interested
should call university extension
2984 between 7 and 10 p.m.



THE 1968
IS HERE!
YOUR GREEN tws
I.D. AND YOUR ''
RECEIPT. OPEN 10 A.M. TO SP.M.
- I
' ' '" ; ** ,; . \ ffc
>:, ;.. ; ~ > C~ ; ~ 7
__ .'-it- f r .-
A limited number of books are available for those
who failed to reserve an advance copy. These may
be purchased for $5 in Room 330 Reitz Union;
beginning Friday, 1-5 p.m.
Only reserved books will be distributed before
Friday. .**-%
-..; .. . i

* : f4* {

Thursday, May 23, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



~ QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVEDPRICES GOOO THRO MAY 26
WINN.DIXIE ITOMI, INC.COPYNI#HT IM
Vloi. CRACKIN COOO SO FAMILY FAVORITE
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Juice 4/sl.
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CHEK DRINKS 10/79*
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Corn Beef M rooms 4/$l
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Page 14

l, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 23, 1968

AS INSTRUCTOR

Drop-Out Writer Back

By DIANE MIMS
Alligator Staff Writer
What happens to a confused
UF student who drops out to bum
around the country on a motor motorcycle?
cycle? motorcycle?
He could become a novelist and
university professor, just as
Harry Crews did, and come to
create powerful fiction like The
Gospel Singer.
Yet, Georgia-born Crews
didnt get his license to teach
on laurels of a year and a half
cycle trip," wmch he proud proudly
ly proudly said, was the best thing that
ever happened.
When asked why hitting the
road was so great, he
shrugged, Guess its because I
wasnt working, but added that
his learning experience at the
time could never be replaced.
The 32-year-old instructor re relinquished
linquished relinquished his freedom on the
highway to fight for a degree
and finally land his masters in
English at the UF, which he
received five years ago.
since them Crews has been
teaching Creative Writing and
English at Broward Junior Col College
lege College in Ft. Lauderdale.
However, the blue-eyed, ex exroadman
roadman exroadman will return to Gaines Gainesvllle

Most gills stuff
is
but not Pampriin.
Not all girl's stuff covers up. Here's one product that does more:
PAMPRIN.
PAMPRIN makes a woman look and feel better... without relying on
camouflage. PAMPRIN is specifically designed to get at a basic
cause of pre-menstrual problems. Problems of tempt : ary water-weight
gain. That puffy feeling that can make you feel miserable the week
before your period. (Its that extra water-weight causing pressure on
tissues that makes for headaches and pre-menstrual tension.)
PAMPRIN does what aspirin doesnt. It alleviates the bloating. So it
gets at the cause of the pain. Instead of just covering it up. PAMPRIN
makes a woman feel more like a woman. Every day of the month. So
every coed can live life a little bit better. Now that PAMPRIN is going
to college.
PAMPRIN. Its definitely girls stuff.
H wring
Pippin
V f'St
pt mpm
PAMPRIN ...products for a womanswom

vllle Gainesvllle as an English professor in
UFs University College begin beginning
ning beginning In September.
Crews explained he first
T ' 'v ; .*
ff|f
,:::V
J {pip
V Ha
HARRY CREWS
entered the UF not because
I thought anyone there could teach
me to write fiction (which I had
wanted to do since I was a boy),
but because I thought someone
there might teach me how to make
a living while I taught myself
to write fiction.
Through the trial and error of
numerous short stories and three
unpublished novels, The Gospel

Singer is evidence of the
success of his self teaching
method.
Tbe method is called sweat,
and is the only blanket advice
Crews can give to the potentially
creative writer. It entails hard
work and self discipline.
But there is always that ele element
ment element of inspiration. The books
dedication reads: This novel is
for Smith Kirkpatrick whose ap apprentice
prentice apprentice I am.
Kirkpatrick is the assistant
professor of Comprehensive En English
glish English at the UF, who inspected
and criticized Crews short
stories in creative writing class.
The Sewanee Review
published one of those short
stories six years ago, and has
recently commented on Crews
latest novel: The Gospel Sin Singer.
ger. Singer. . is but a story of flesh
eating flesh and going hungry.
Crews said, The only thing
worth writing about is the con conflict
flict conflict that men and women face
between what they want to do
and what they should do.
Hie novel reflects this philos philosophy
ophy philosophy through its main character,
the gospel singer, who is torn
between telling lies to make him
money, or facing the truth to make
him a man.

WHATS
HAPPENING
By DAVID CHAFIN
TN THIS BRILLIANT SPOTLIGHT HAS MANY USES PER PERFORMANCES
FORMANCES PERFORMANCES BY FLORIDA PLAYERS, CONCERTS I BY THE BOSTON
SYMPHONY, THIRD DEGREES BY THE CAMPUS POLICE ... :
The Reitz Union will sponsor a demonstration of the Gladiator Arc
Spotlight, which has been loaned to UF by the Strong Electric Com Company,
pany, Company, At 10 tonight. Also on display wir be some antique movie pro projection
jection projection equipment, a wireless intercom, and several other makes of
Those interested in attending the demonstration should meet on the
Union Colonnade at 10.
IN AFTER I HEAR MY FIRST BUILDING HAS COLLAPSED,
I SHOULD A) BE GLAD I WASNT INSIDE, B) CHANGE MY NAME
TO JOHN SMITH AND GO ON AN EXTENDED VACATION, C) CALL
IT A COMMUNIST PLOT, D) SAY WELL, YOU WIN SOME, YOU
LOSE SOME* ** : Jim Cox, executive director of the Florida con construction
struction construction industry licensing board, will speak on The New State
Licensing Laws and Examinations for Contractors at a meeting of
the Student Contractors and Builders Association in room 105 B
(^the^Architectur^an^FineArtsJuilding^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
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SELF SERVICE | I I
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GAINESVILLE



B 9
A CURE? (Photo by Nick Arroyo)
A Cure For Late-Quarter Frustrations Is
Waiting At The Constans Theatre Where The
Players Are Now Presenting Moliere*s lm lmaginary
aginary lmaginary Invalid.* See page 16 for a review
of the play.

PLAIN TALK FROM
808 SAUNDERS
Much has been said by many people regarding the campaign and I
would like to have my position made crystal clear so that there can be
I no misunderstandings. Spreading rumors is a desperation tactic and
It has been my sincere aim to run a clean campaign based on facts, not
on personalities. .to run for the Senate seat, not against individuals. I llUliitih'
have not and will not deviate from that course. /fffflMSM|
I The decision to seek the office of State Senator was based on the belief
and conviction that new Senate leadership is a must if we are to have
effective representation for our district. This is particularly true in light
of the circumstances that exist in Tallahassee today. We have a newly
reapportioned legislature and past ties and effectiveness are not
I important. What is important is where do we go from here. Sentiment
1 of the past should not dictate the selection of our state senator. We HHHiliHHflHi
must have effective representation in the Florida Senate for our district.
I 808 SAUNDERS
The decision to seek this Senate seat was my own. I was not "drafted" or sonsored by any individual, group or business
interest I have no axes to grind and no obligations except to the citizens of Alachua, Bradford, Dixie, Gilchrist, Lafayette
and Levy counties. Other than some contribution from my immediate family, the contributions to my campaign budget
have been modest and from friends and other concerned citizens.
He o
He 1
I have received no contribution from special interest groups or lobbyists; no contributions have been offered by any
business or other special interest group. Should an offer of funds from such a person or interest be made I will refuse it. I
| am totally uncommitted to anyone and will remain uncommitted. This includes, but is not limited to, the phosphate
I industry, the timber industry, the oil industry, the FEA and any other person, industry or group. My only commitment is
to represent all of the people of this entire district honorably and fairly and to the best of my ability.
pll 7 V r .* T 1 ;
I No election should go by default. I urge you to objectively and with an open mind evaluate both candidates. Then I urge
you not only to vote for the man of your choice, but also actively involve yourself in his behalf.
808 SAUNDERS
I STATE SENATOR MAY

I~ TODAY'S jl
PORK CHOP
(OVERDONE)
* UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA #1 I
FINANCE AND ACCOUNTING DIVISION
0 CASHIER'S SECTION
. GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA 32601 1
0 QUARTERLY REPORT OF STUDENT LOAN ACTIVITY w f
IF YOU DCSKE TO FAY ENTIRE BALANCE. ACCRUED INTEREST
MUST K ADOED TO OUTSTANDING PRINCIPAL BALANCE
# THIS INFORMATION WILL BE FURNISHED UPON REQUEST §
m UNivtmnr policy oh uvim side i I
( DATE PRINCIPAL T PRINCIPAL 1 PRINOPAL OUTSTANDING INTEREST I
0 MO DAY YR ADVANCED PAID CANCELLED PRINCIPAL BALANCE PAID A | I
3-Ci*-6fc 10.00 t 1
J-11-6U 9.99 .07 I
I
PIIAX CXANIN l THIS STATEMENT I
Klt il Rot CWIt t ptMM NfHt MV I
tfWvmcM dtrsd yto fti - I
University /editor
0 Tigort HoR
UNvmttyi I FtorMt w
GaiMiviH* Horid 32601
FayiiMts UnuM in feo mhl to # I
THANK YOU
I
# TOTAL 10.00 9.99 00.00 .U7 0 I
The University Os Florida
Only the bureaucracy of the University of Florida 1
could take a three cent form, fill it out with five f
cents of labor, including a hand stamping, stuff the
contents into a penny envelope, and send the whole 1
mess half a mile away to University Station with a I
six cent stamp, just to let one student know he owes }
the University one cent. I
= BY JOE TORCHlA==s= ==ll

Thursday, May 23, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Page 16

, TTie Florida Alligator, Thusday, May 23, 1968

Molieres 'lmaginary Invalid:
: ; r
Fresh, Hilarious Entertainment

By JAMIE JOBB
Alligator Correspondent
The ironies surrounding the
original production of Molieres
The Imaginary Invalid in 1673
eliminated much of the humor
from the comedy of medicine and
hypochondriasis.
Moliere, who played the invalid
Argan during the intial run, suf suffered
fered suffered a seizure during the fourth
performance and died shortly
after the final curtain.
In addition, the playwrights
mockery of 17th century medicine
--and its three major panaceas:
purging, bleeding and enema
was based more on personal
bitterness than on comic intent.
Moliere suffered from tubercu tuberculosis
losis tuberculosis and nervous indigestion.
However, all that nas become
somewhat irrelevant during the
300 years that separate French
Neoclassical from modern
theatre. Today a straight pro production
duction production of Moliere would have
about as much dramatic signifi significance
cance significance as I Love Lucy.
Fully cognizant of this, Florida
Players have recreated In Invalid
valid Invalid into hilarious entertain entertainment
ment entertainment which shows no signs of
age. Performances continue
through Saturday at the Constans
Theatre.
Director James Lauricella has
expertly adapted the play in the
manner of com media dellarte
which simply means that the
Players have been freed to do
their own thing. This non nonrestrictive
restrictive nonrestrictive attitude is evident

MINI-SKIRT FINALS
DU B'S
THU^^^^^^l2:oo

after a quick glance at the play playbill
bill playbill which states: the entire
action of this play takes place.
Utilizing such theatrical
techniques as obviously overdone
gestures and direct conversation
between actors and individuals
In the audience, the Players prove
that improvisation, com medias
prime characteristic, has an im important
portant important place in modern theatre,
just as it does in the contem contemporary
porary contemporary films of Godard and An Antonioni.
tonioni. Antonioni.
Theyve even gone so' far as
to put the play onto a stage
sloped into the audience at a
15 degree angle. Surprisingly, all
the actors manage to keep their
balance, with the exception of
Argan (Tim Denesha) who is
ejected into the first row of
seats during the third act.
The fact that Players -- who
presented another major play,
Luther, this quarter were
able to execute Invalid so well
in such short time is incredible.
Contributing much to the success
are the performances of Denesha
and Joan Mueller, as the maid
Toinette.
Denesha is a storehouse of
limitless energy. Already this
term he has directed two ex experimental
perimental experimental theatre productions,
fulfilled a major role in Luther
and functioned as a one-man pub publicity
licity publicity agency for the current play.
As the hypochondriac, Denesha
handles the difficult vocal and
bodily demands of the role skill skillfully.
fully. skillfully.

If you saw the experimental
theatre productions, you will no
doubt remember Miss Mueller as
the Chinese soldier in The Con Conquest
quest Conquest of Everest. As the
invalids maid, she is just as
unforgettable and just as funny,
whether she is mocking her lord
or posing as the roving doctor.
The mysterious Doctor Pur Purgon,
gon, Purgon, who enters to the sound
of instant- thunder late in the third
act, is played by Matthew Faison,
who must win the Players ver versatility
satility versatility award this year. Faison
played both Pope Leo and Brother
Weinand in Luther. Now as the
bad, black doctor, Faison looks
and acts like the Maximum
Leader of Hells Angels. One
expected him to make his exit
on a Harley-Davidson.
Mr. and Mrs. William Perley
William as Argans brother
Beralde and Carol as Argans
plotting wife Beline both handle
their performances with pro proficiency,
ficiency, proficiency, as do Robert Stallworth
(as prancing Cleante) and John

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We specialize in Corvair service thats backed up by
30 yrs. experience with General Motors Corp.
Youll drive safer with our brake and tune-up service,
too. And let us put that air-conditioner in perfect order,
no matter what make car you have.
Were the student's friend, so stop in and save money.
ELROD'S AUTO REPAIR
1031 So. Main Plioae 376-7771

Runde (as bumbling Thomas) who
are both seeking the hand of Ar Argans
gans Argans lovely daugher Angelique
(Deborah Kondelik).
Susan Diner, as Argans nine nineyear-old
year-old nineyear-old daughter; Dan Jesse,
as the notary who is plotting
with Argans wife for the family
fqrtune; and Steven J. Horowitz,
as the monotonous Doctor Dia Diafoirus,
foirus, Diafoirus, also provide excellent
support.
However, the performance
does have one major failing.
The endless chase between a
syringe bearing apothecary
(Fernando Fonseca) and a
harlequin (Danny Britt) which
threads its way between acts just
doesn't evoke the laughter it
should. Os course, this is a minor
point and does not destroy the
evenings fun.
The scene design by Don
Creason, costumes by Mary
Davis and lighting design
by Michael Hopper and Willie
Dreisbach are of the Players'
traditional standard of ex excellence.
cellence. excellence.

F HERES
WHERE
YOU SAVE
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today minus on .by bob moran

People are always asking me
what Bob Dylan means by this
and that. Like Dylan keeps say saying
ing saying he has no message, but every everybody
body everybody knows that's a goof.
It's simple really. Dylans
singing about the things you think.
I guess the best way to explain
Dylan is to translate one of
his songs line by line.
I choose She Belongs to Me'*
because it's short, I love it and
because translating it won't give
Dylan away to those, like ad administrators,
ministrators, administrators, who have no right
or soul to understand how we
think.
Condensed She Belongs to
Me'' is of Dylan's hate for a
chick. Some people say it's Susan,
but I think it's a general dis dislike
like dislike for chicks who tease. He
doesn't knock virgins or whores,
but rather a chick who says she
will and then cops out leaving
a guy hung.
SHE'S GOT EVERYTHING
SHE NEEDS/SHES AN ARTIST,
SHE DONT LOOK BACK/SHE
CAN TAKE THE DARKNESS OUT
OF THE NIGHTTIME/AND
PAINT THE DAYTIME BLACK.
She's good looking. She has all
the equipment for entrapment: a
body, a face, a personality, a
line.
Shes a perfectionist. Shes
worked human emotion to an art.
She lives without conscience.
She creates the game, writes
the rules, plays and never looks
to the loser.
She can turn the world inside
out. Change beauty to ugly. Play
scum with love. Tease the day
and frustrate the night.
YOU WILL START OUT
STANDING/PROUD TO STEAL
HER ANYTHING SHE SEES/BUT
YOU WIND UP PEEKING
THROUGH A KEY HOLE/DOWN
YOUR KNEES.
At first youre proud she's
yours. It's hey world, look at
us.
Theres nothing you wouldn't
do for her. Shes love and youre
sold.
Ah, but you finish broken, de degraded.
graded. degraded. Your world of glory, the
living dead's hell. Beg and gaze
at what was youre useless
now.
SHE NEVER STUMBLES
SHES GOT NO PLACE TO
EOmDRIATn
SERVICES
BOOKS I
ARTICLES
SPEECHES
DISSERTATIONS I
A SPECIALTY
MRS. RITA BARLOW I
372-557^^Aftei^^^J
USE OUR
APARTMENT HUNTER'S
GUIDE
SPECIAL PRICE
5 ADS FOR $3.50
\

FALL/SHES NOBODY'S CHILD.
THE LAWS CAN'T TOUCH HER
AT ALL.
She never makes a mistake.
Practice makes perfect.
She's scum, lying face down
in the gutter. Fall? Shes
the lowest of the low.
She's a bastard. Nobody who
knows her would claim her. And
yet, though she has no claim to
live or belonging, the laws ig ignore
nore ignore her. It's legal to mock love.
SHE WEARS AN EGYPTIAN
RING/THAT SPARKLES BE BEFORE
FORE BEFORE SHE SPEAKS/SHES A
HYPNOTIST COLLECTOR/YOU
ARE A WALKING ANTIQUE.
She looks good. Like ancient
jewels, shes beauty and symbolic
classics. You look first and learn
later.
She weaves a spell. An aura

We are Planning New kA(VUr
Things at "TSjfcfS**
j? You Save While We Plan /d"-
Our "Sunshine Festival
yfy yM every Tuesday nite Special Dinner 1
.. CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAK
s' \ with sauteed mushrooms /e^S.
s' \ wh lpped potatoes Choice of garden vegetable /
SaxS\ \ Choice of tossed salad Fresh-baked roll & butter / c
a \ Salad dressin Choice of beverage / a
** \ I
A\ /^Oy
t A/ --A / /
\ >/ \ //-v /
_§2fj 871 p%y
Special Dinner includes i every Friday nite
I BEEF LIVER R / OCEAN FRIED PERCH
Sauteed onions Choice or garden II H mtree / nrtJr sauce cholce 0( g, rten
Whipped potatoes vegetable! \ Fresh salad / French frtpc
I. Cho.ce onossed s ad rn I \ hotter / Chol< f coMs
or coie sm \ r .. nr I or cole slaw & butter
Salad dressing Chs.'ce of beveragj \. Coffee or
I every Saturday nite 11 ALL DAY Sunday 1
Special Dinner Specia Dinner
VEAL CUUEtTaRM.G.ANA OVEN BAKED CH,CKEN
Italian shell noodles Fresh baked rolls & Yellow rice Fresh-baked rolls
Choice of tossed salad butter I Choice of tossed salad & butter
or cole slav* Choice of beverage or Cole slaw Choice of beverage
Salad dressing Choice of gardt Salad dressing i Choice of garden
$1.19 vegetable $1.19 vegetable I I
f Gainesville Shopping Center f yv
\\ . \ / Of* fyy /""C /
\ Open 11:30-2:00, 4:30-8:00 Daily / V /
"Seconds on coffee and tea free."
111 '**" """" ' "" 11 '

of her surrounds you. You want.
She wants, she says.
But youre old. Youve met,
but you've been used already.
Your age doesnt matter; after
her, you're old, an adult, dead.
Just walk around like them.
BOW DOWN TO HER ON
SUNDAY/SALUTE HER WHEN
HER BIRTHDAY COMES/FOR
HALLOWEEN BUY HER A
TRUMPET/ON CHRISTMAS
GIVE HER A DRUM.
Sunday, the sabbath; tech technically
nically technically she's pure. The example
of the moral, the disgust of the
living.

Donee HU lei
Saturday Night

Thursday, May 23, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Every year is another year of
conquest. A virgin, she is in body;
a few antiques know how virgin
she really is.
Halloween, the feast of freaks.
Let her announce to the world
its her day.
/Christ's birthday. The love of
mankind was born. She beats the
coming. She's of Christ. After
all, she's pure and love, why
shouldn't Christ welcome her?
A p.s. to somebody very nice:
johanna is john the baptist.

Support the Black Militants
Come to the Bond Voyage Party
and Radical Rummage Sale
Saturday
Sale II a.m. Student Ghetto
Party B=3o p.m. ncket>; $5 gnds3 700 SW 27 st.

'Odd Couple'
To Open
Neil Simon's "The Odd
Couple," the long-playing Broad Broadway
way Broadway success, opens tonight at
The Gainesville Little TTieatre,
4039 NW 16th Blvd., at 8:33.
This play, the last of the GLT
season, will run through Saturday
and the following Thursday, Fri Friday
day Friday and Saturday.
Admission is $1 for students.
Call 376-4949 for reservations.

Page 17



Page 18

t, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 23, 1968

Angels Active
On UF Campus
The University of Florida Angel Flight has been busy this quarter
with activities and projects. Hie girls marched in Sarasota with
die Billy Mitchell Drill Team. Cards were sent to boys in Viet Vietnam
nam Vietnam during Easter. Answering a plea for help in one of the
local newspapers, the Angels are collecting soap, food, and cloth clothing
ing clothing to be sent overseas.
Eleven girls are participating as squadron sponsors by drilling
along with the individual units on Wednesdays and Thursdays.
Angels are currently taping letters and messages to be sent to
the boys in Vietnam. The girls have also sent letters to some of
the men located at an Air Force Base.
Our commander, Nancy Adams, received the Silver Wings
Award at the National Convention being held in New York. This
award honors the most outstanding Angel in the Nation.
A softball game was held recently with the Angels versus
Arnold Air Society. The victory went to the Angels!! The Angels
also accompanied the boys in Arnold Air Society to Sunland Train Training
ing Training Center to spend some time with the children there. The Angels
are currently looking forward to marching in the Graduation
Parade to be held on May 25th.
KAT IsDerbyQueen
Micky Luckhardt, 2UC, with nursing as a major, from Fort
Lauderdale, is this years Sigma Chi Derby Queen.
The girls from 14 sororities were judged two weeks ago in
Silver Springs, by three professional judges. Competition was
based on dress (school clothes), interviews, and bathing suit
competition. The girls were later photographed for some pub publicity
licity publicity photos.
The Kappa Alpha Thetas won second-place overall in the Derby
competition. Their legendary hero theme was Popeye The Sailor.
SXs Mac Midyette was the pledge dressed as Popeye.
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ANGEL FLIGHT
The 1967-68 Angel Flight
members Oeft to right front
row) Sandy Smart, Joan Brad Bradburry,
burry, Bradburry, Nancy Paver, Laurie Gil Gilbert,
bert, Gilbert, Cyndy Hoey, Jeri Feldman,
Lynn Marks, Eileen McDargh,
Peggy Rosenberger, Lyn Sim Simmons,
mons, Simmons, Beth Rupp, Michelle De Demaree,
maree, Demaree, Kay Chandler, Debbi
Flen, Jean Leuhrs, and Kris
Maltby.
(Back row left to right)
Angel Flight Liaison Cadet
Lt. Col. William Dugan, Babs
Smith, Nancy Adams, Captain
Sherouse.

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FOR MADEMOISELLE
Coed Edits

Fall Issue
Becky Hollingsworth, 4AR, has been selected by Mademoiselle
Magazine from 1,000 conestants to be one of its 1968 Guest Editors.
The guest editors are flown to New York to edit the August college
issue.
Becky and the other winners receive a month's salary, are
treated to a beauty makeover at the Elizabeth Arden Salon, and
will also be among the models showing fail fashions in
Mademoiselle's annual back-to-college show in June. As a special
assignment they are given a six day trip to Mexico. Several parties
in their honor, including one in the studio of fashion photographer
George Barkentin, are planned.
Special recognition was given Becky when she created a fashion
promotion for Mademoiselle entitled The Star Spangled Girl.
Her second assignment was a booklet of drawings and photo photography
graphy photography offering several solutions to the question, Where do you
draw the line? In addition, her entry included a copy of the
Florida Quarterly of which she is art director.
Gator Band
Has r and-quet

The Florida Gator Band was
successful in inaugurating the
First Annual Awards Band Bandquet
quet Bandquet on May 18 in the Reitz
Union Ballroom.
The dinner was to recognize
leadership, scholarship, and ser service
vice service to the 280-member Band
system. Theme of the Band Bandquet
quet Bandquet was '6B in '6B which de denotes
notes denotes the number of per performances
formances performances this year.
Mortar
Board
Mortar Board, womens honor honorary
ary honorary for leadership, scholarship,
and service organization for
senior women, has elected the
following officers to the Trianon
Chapter: new officers are Renee
Millard, president; Lee Pletts,
vice-president; Bonnie BirnUm;
secretary; Carole Cepeda,
treasurer; Sandy Fuller, re reporter;
porter; reporter; and Sue Ellen Winkle,
historian.
There be a meeting of
Mortar Board members today
at 4:40 p.m. in the Reitz Union.
Officers will meet at 4 p.m.

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INTENTION IN LAW AND SOCIETY MARSHALL
the FUTURE OF CONSERVATISM EVANS
the academic revolution jencks
JESUS CHRISTS LANGGUTH
READER IN POLITICAL SOCIOLOGY LINDENFELD
OUR OWN WORST ENEMY LEDERER
TOWARD A DEMOCRATIC LEFT HARRINGTON
THE ECONOMICS OF CRISIS JANEWAY
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. 8:00 RM.
# Saturday 9:00 A.M. .12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore

Representing the different
groups which support the band
were Vice-President Lester
Hale, Assistant Basketball Coach
Richard Davis, and Band Director
Emeritus Harold Bachman, and
Cuairman of the Music Depart Department
ment Department Reid Poole.
Honored were: Mike Chesser,
band president and recipient of
the Col. Harold Bachman Award
(presented by Tau Beta Sigma
sorority). Kappa Kappa Psi band
fraternity selected senior Ber Bernard
nard Bernard Mackey as Outstanding
Senior, and band directors
Richard Bowles and Robert
Foster, chose Mackey as best
musician.
New officers are: Mike
Chesser, pres.; Dan Silvas, vice vicepres.;
pres.; vicepres.; Kathy White and Marty
Maggenheim, secretaries; Lou
Gous, social director; and Stir Stirling
ling Stirling Close and Wynn Hancock,
publicity managers. Lamar
Sawyer and Charles Warren are
Drum Majors for next fall.

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Thursday, May 23, 1968, TTie Florida Alligator, ]

Page 19



Page 20

), The Florida Alligator. Thursday. May 23. 1968

if'
j'

For a while it looked as though Florida's base baseball
ball baseball season was going to eiwi on an unhappy note
when the Gators lost two straight games and the
SEC Championship last weekend in Alabama.
Then Tuesday night it all became worthwhile, When
four Gators were named to the All-Conference
team. No other team placed as many men on the
squad as Florida.
What did Richard Trapp, Nicosia, Mike Ovca and
Glenn Pickren mean to the 1967-68 Gator baseball
team? What did they do at bat and in the field to
make them more deserving than any other man
in the conference at their position to make the
All-Star squad? Lets look back and see.
First take a look at Glenn Pickren, UF's fire fireballing
balling fireballing righ hander.
As a sophomore, Pickren led all SEC pitchers
in victories with 10. The St. Petersburg native
also led the conference in innings pitched with
89 1/3. Pickren struck out 76 batters, while giving
up the fewest walks in the Leaguewith 10.
"Pickren's a better pitcher than Kelly Prior
who was All-SEC for me last year," said Coach
Dave Fuller.
All season long, Pickren was the man counted
on tP come up with the big win. He hurled vic victories
tories victories over conference contenders such as Geor Georgia
gia Georgia and Auburn, and also picked up one of the
team's two victories over FSU, the nation's No.l
team.
Nicosia, the team's center fielder was headed
directly for the conference batting title when a
crash in the outfield separated his shoulder and
sidelined the junior for over two weeks. His .431
average was well above the tltlist's mark, but
Nicosia failed to gather enough at-bats to cop the
crown.
On March 25 the powerful outfielder went 2-
for-3 at the plate, knocked in three runs and
led the Gators to a 16-0 win over Vanderbilt.
Hiree days later Nicosia again demolished Vandy
when he went 3-for- 3 at the plate and drove in
two more Gators in a 10-2 victory.
Ovca, Florida's .269-hitting catcher was the
Gators' clutch hitter all season. The tireless righty
either started or finished almost all of his team's
famed ninth-inning comebacks that gave coach Ful Fuller
ler Fuller and a few other coaches throughout the con conference

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**s*..*'' .: *. ** ;: Jffi %jji^v<£L| '*%s
jjjj^
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A Salute To 4 Gators
By Paul Kaplan
Sports Editor

ference conference enough grey hair for men twice their
age.
In Florida's all-important two-game set with con conference
ference conference rival Georgia last month, the Gators went
into the ninth inning of both memorable contests
trailing by two runs. In both games Ovca led off
the last inning by getting on base and eventually
coming around to score. Against Kentucky and FSU
he also started winning Gator rallies.
But just as important, the rugged Ovca has been
a steady and reliable performer behind the plate.
The Gators have an unusually young crew of
pitchers, and Ovca was instrumental in bringing
them around early in the season.
Ovca led the club in RBl's with 23 and was
second to Trapp in hits and runs scored.
Trapp's selection to the All-SEC squad came as
no surprise to anyone, as the senior from Bra Bradenton
denton Bradenton was picked for the second straight year.
In Floridas early-season meeting with Vander Vanderbilt,
bilt, Vanderbilt, Trapp led off the first inning with a single.
He promptly stole second base. Moments later,
the Vandy pitcher tossed one that bounced in front
of the plate; the catcher pounced on it almost
immediately and Trapp was flying for third at
the same time. Trapp got there before the boll,
and three batters later he scored on a single by
Terry Stroemer.

That is how Trapp played all season; hustling,
scrapping and acting as the team's leader. A few
days later he came up with two out in the ninth
inning and slashed a single to left that drove in
the winning run against Georgia.
Trapp led the team in batting (for those having
over 80 at-bats) with a .303 mark, in hits with
37 and in runs scored with 27. IBs four home runs
tied Ovca for the team lead, and his 14 stolen
bases also led the squad.
The Gators' SEC season ended on a sour note
for Dave Fuller and his club when they lost the
conference championship, but at the same time,
the Florida baseball team came of age. And the
team is a young one.
All of the team's All-SEC performers will be
back next season except for Trapp, and there
are men who appear almost ready to join them
in the limelight.
But right now, a salute to Glenn Pickren, Nick
Nicosia, Mike Ovca and Richard Trapp.

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ALL-SEC PERFORMERS
* .'
In top photo Nicosia grabs one in center
field; Pickren (above) shows his form in down downing
ing downing strong FSU; Ovca (left) dives safely into
home plate for tense winning run against
Seminoles; Trapp (below) slides into third
base but hes out trying to stretch double
into triple.



Melnyks 'WalkerHopes
Hinge On Summer Tour

By MARC DUNN
Alligator Sports Writer
Steve Melnyk is going on tour
this summer.
Im going to try to play well
enough to make the Walker Cup
team/* Melnyk said. Theypick
the team members by how well
you do in collegiate competition
and the different amateur tour tournaments
naments tournaments across the country."
Melnyk, the UF golf team cap captain,
tain, captain, just won the Southeastern
Conference individual title. He
Is also the current Florida Inter Intercollegiate
collegiate Intercollegiate champ.
Tournaments are nothing new
for the 6 1", 225 lb. junior from
''Brunswick, Ga. At 16, Melnyk
won the Waycross Invitational
Tournament with a birdie on the
last hole.
"Steve has a lot of poise along
with a great thinking capacity,"
Coach Buster Bishop said. This
is real important in developing a
top notch game."
Melnyk will also be playing his
home course in Brunswick this
summer to qualify for the
National Amateur Tournament.
He tried to get in the U.S. Open
this last weekend by qualifying
in Jacksonville. Melnyk injured
his knee at the SEC in Knoxville
and it was bothering him so much
he had to withdraw from the U.S.
Open qualifying round.
For the last three summers
UFs No. 1 golfer has been work working
ing working so he can finance his tour this
summer.
It costs about $2,000 to play
these tournaments and it will
all be coming out of my own
pocket," Melnyk said. Some
amateurs get groups to sponsor
them, but this isnt supposed to
be done."
Melnyk will be competing in
such tournaments as the South Southern
ern Southern Amateur, State Amateur of
Georgia, Trans Miss Tourna Tournament,
ment, Tournament, Porter Cup, Eastern Ama Amateur
teur Amateur and the N.Y. Four Bali
Tournament, in which he will
team up with another Gator,
Rick Spears.
Pm playing the best golf of
my life right now and I want to
make the most of it," Melnyk
said.
Playing all these tournaments
requires a great deal of prac practice.
tice. practice. Melnyk plays every day
during the season. He usually
practices for about two hours
and then he plays 18 holes, which
takes about four hours.
I want to be sharp when I
Play," Melnyk said. If Pm
on my game it doesnt matter
if I have the lead or I am a
few strokes back. I like the
Pressure, either way it is on
roe."
In the SEC match Melnyk was
playing in the same group as
Tommy McGinnis, his closest
competitor. McGinnis was three
strokes ahead of the UF ace,
starting the final round.
"McGinnis must have been
nervous because he was topping
the ball and missing some shots,
Melnyk added. "In fact, on the
10th we were both about four feet
from -the hole and McGinnis star started
ted started to putt. I knew he was away,
TOP ATHLETE
UFs Richard Trapp must be
one of the busiest and most suc successful
cessful successful athletes in the SEC.
Trapp earned All Conference
honors in both football and base baseall
all baseall in two consecutive years,
covering 1966- 68.

GOLFER TO SPEND tonnn

but I asked for a measurement to
interrupt him. It must have af affected
fected affected him because he missed the
putt and 1 mad mine to gain an another
other another stroke on him."
I just play my game," Melnyk
continued.
The Gators will travel to Las
Cruces, N.M. for the NCAiC finals
on June 17 and Melnyk figures
to be a top contender.
Coach Bishop has confidence
in his ace golfer and is sure his
team can do well in the NCAA.
Steve has the potential and
makeup to be a fine pro golfer,"
Bishop said. At this stage of
his development I would compare
him with anyone on the tour."

0 "N Wor l< Ai r l,nrs, Dept. 208
v- P /por ,d n v al Statio : 'I
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Melnyk was introduced to golf
by his parents, his mother is a
former Georgia state champion
and his father is a low handicap
player. Along with golf, Melnyk
played high school football, track
and basketball.
When I realized I could get a
college scholarship for playing
golf, I became more serious about
it, Melnyk added.
I think we can win the NCAA
now, especially since we have
John (Sale) playing with us, Mel Melnyk
nyk Melnyk said. I saw in a national
golf magazine that Houston will
be favored and we are supposed
to be real close. I dont plan for
that to happen, I think well win
it.

Thursday May 23 1968 The Florida Alligator

RL m

Melnyk Slams One Os His Long Drives

Page 21



Page 22

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 23, 1968

Coleman Signs Track Scholarship With UF

By NEAL SANDERS
Assistant Sports Editor
Ron Coleman officially became
the first Negro ever to sign an
athletic scholarship with UF last
night. The official signing was
done by track coach Jimmy
Carnes.
Colemans decision to come to
UF was not known until last
Thursday, but was quickly picked
up by several newspapers. UF
has been criticized by many for
not signing Negroes earlier.
Carnes called his signing of
Coleman, just getting a top
athlete.
I don't think there's anyone
at this University that would
deny that Coleman is one of the
best jumpers we've eversigned,"
said Carnes.
The signing came at Ocala
High School, where Coleman is

UF Womens Gymnastics Club
Finally Gets Their First Meet

It'S taken eight years,
but this Saturday night, UFs
Womens Gymnastics squad will
host their first meet.
Womens gymnastics is nothing
new, and UFs ciub has been
around since 1960, but only this
year has enough interest been
sparked to enter in competition
with other colleges.
The squad will find out how
well theyve prepared on Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Five colleges have been
iinvited to the meet, including
Tampa, FSU, Stetson, Miami-
Dade and Brevard Junior College.
In addition, high school girls
teams have been invited, and
teams from as far away as Miami
are expected to attend.
At UF, the Womens team is
strictly a club, sponsored by
the Intramurals Department. The
club's coach and founder is Joe
Regna, who also directs the mens
team.
Membership in the club is open
to any girl, and the team meets
every afternoon.
Heading the list of the clubs
most active members are Karen
Beaman, Mary Bates Fetham,
Laurina Grueser, Carol Holmes,
Krissy Kjerulff, Rosa Knight,
, jL .J--CT
I m
; I M A k
iAS
Ww
On The Beam

a senior. He has carried a B
average through high school, and
plans on a major in chemistry.
Coleman met UFs qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications on all fronts. His Senior
Placement score was well above
the 300 level. In track, he is
entered in five different events
in high school competition, and
consistently wins in them all.
At UF, Coleman is expected
to concentrate on the long jump,
where UF has lacked a consis consistent
tent consistent performer. Coleman cap captured
tured captured that event at the Florida
Class AA Track competition held
in Gainesville several weeks ago.
There, his jump was 24* 51/2,
which is one of the longest prep
jumps ever recorded.
Coleman chose UF over five
other schools, including Villa Villanova.
nova. Villanova. Colemans decision fi finally
nally finally narrowed down to UF and
Daytona Beach Bethune Cook Cookman.

Kirn Smallwood, Cathy Tabler,
and Penny Tasch.
The meet will feature com competition
petition competition on the uneven bars, tram trampoline,
poline, trampoline, and balance beam, as well

Women's Gymnastic Club
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FIRST NEGRO

man. Cookman. UF, with the best facilities
and academic department, won
out.

:

Frank Safer May Be Competing With Coleman

as vaulting and floor exercise.
The meet begins at 7 p.m.,
and there will be no admission
charge.

The story that Coleman was
coming to UF broke when he
oboned the Villanova coach

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Wednesday night to inform him
of his decision to come to UF.
The coach then called two Flor Florida
ida Florida sports editors with the news.
The story had not been intended
to break until yesterday. Sports
department officials called the
earlier decision one of a matter
of taste.
Coleman's signing is still only
the second by Carnes this year.
Wednesday noon was the earliest
date allowed for the signing of
any scholarships in track. Ear Earlier
lier Earlier in the day, Carnes signed
Jack Nason from Orlando, a top
mller who will also add depth
to UFs weak long distance sec section.
tion. section.
Several other top prep pros-
Dects are under consideration,
with additional signings expected
before the end of the quarter.



Spring Drill End Hinges On SEC Nod

By 808 PADECKY
Alligator Staff Writer
(Hie third of three parts)
Some one is sticking a gun to
Bay Graves head.
The gun is being held by the
nations universities who want
spring football practice.
Next Monday, UF*s Ray Graves
is going to find out how many
people are holding that gun.
At that time, in Biloxi, Miss.,
Graves will ask the Southeastern
Conferences other nine athletic
directors for their views on
spring practice. If the SEC goes
along with Graves idea of elim eliminating
inating eliminating the spring and making it
up in the fid l by having their
boys reporting earlier, Graves
then hopes to use the SEC repu reputation
tation reputation as a good football
conference to influence the
NCAA.
For it is the NCAA that is
helping hold that gun. It can also
take it away.

Unser Tops Trials

INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UPI)
Bobby Unser of Albuquerque,
N.M., turned In the fastest speed
of practice Tuesday at the In Indianapolis
dianapolis Indianapolis Motor Speedway, com completing
pleting completing a lap at 168.792 miles per
hour.
Unser was in the same ma machine
chine machine he qualified last Saturday at
165.507 m.p.h., the third fastest
qualifier of the day.
Art Pollard of Medford, Ore.,
had the second fastest speed of the
day. He turned a lap at 166.976

RECOGNIZED EFFECTIVENESS
FELLOW LEGISLATORS
yy | Allen Morris
'RED 1 CROSS
\c _r FLA. EDITORS AND REPORTERS
\7 u CHOSE 'RED CROSS
FOR YOU AND THE UNIVERSITY
SENATOR CROSS IS ONE OF THE BEST FRIENDS
THIS UNIVERSITY HAS EVER HAD.
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Wfe coaches at Florida dont
want spring practice, Graves
said. But the NCAA says its
okay. Therefore, if one school
practices, others are going to
have to. Otherwise theyll be that
much father behind when the
season starts.
The NCAA doesnt say a uni university
versity university has to practice. But if a
school decides to, it must follow
certain NCAA standards, like 20
sessions within 36 calendar days.
Whether Graves and his staff
like it or not they have to
practice to keep up with the
Joneses.
Whether therell be enough
conference guns to shoot down
Graves proposal is up for debate,
according to the Gator staff.
I was talking to Charlie Mc-
Clendon overatLSU, saidubba
McGowan, coach of the offensive
ends. I mentioned eliminating
spring drills and Charlie saL *humm, let me think about it.
He didnt say he was for it
one way or another, McGowan

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continued, but by the way he
answered he indicated he was
giving the matter serious
thought.
Whether the conference will
accept UFs idea will center
around one issue academics,
according to Graves chief as assistant,
sistant, assistant, Gene Ellenson.
SPECIAL
REPORT
I see a probable conflict be between
tween between the academic and non nonacademic
academic nonacademic universities, Ellen Ellenson
son Ellenson said. Such schools like Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, Tennessee and Mississippi
State place athletics above aca academics.
demics. academics.
But one of the reasons we
dont like the current spring set setup
up setup is that it is interferring with
the athletes studies. You cant
get a good education playing foot football
ball football all the time at least not
here.
Whether the anticipated aca academic-athletic
demic-athletic academic-athletic conflict develops,
some of the UF staff feel a
national trend is starting in favor
of spring abolishment.
__ When coach Brown (Don) and

Thursday, May 23, 1968, TOe Florida Alligator,
- ' H ' r

I went out to California to sign
a junior college boy, said Fred
Pancoast, running back coach,
we talked to one of the coaches
at Southern Cal and he liked
our idea.
Jack Thompson, who runs the
defenses interior line, said in
order for the NCAA to adopt
Floridas idea, it would take
most of the coaches in the country
to get into it, just like in the
punt return rule.
For the UF coaches, spring
.abolishment has just been in
the talking stage until now.
Thats about it right now,
McGowan said. A couple of the
coaches would get together and

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say, wouldnt it be great to get
rid of spring practice?
Graves knows a lot more people
than UF have been talking about
it.
When I travel around I talk
with many of the nations best
coaches, Graves said, and they
seem to like the idea.
I think that when some of the
coaches get back their Injury
reports like we did, theyll
realize even more the necessity
for ending spring drills.
' At the conclusion of spring
practice this year, Florida had
three-quarters of Its defensive
secondary and half of its offen offensive
sive offensive out with injuries.

Page 23



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