Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Low Wage Problem Afflicts UF

By MIKE ABRAMS
Alligator Executive Editor
(First Os A Series)
Willie has a long sharp steel
stick and a burlap bag. He hunts
for trash loose paper, soft
drink bottles, rusty beer cans.
Some days he pulls weeds and
trims trees. Willie is a grounds groundskeeper
keeper groundskeeper for UF.
You tell me how I can feed
my family on what they pay me

Weather
Partly Cloudy
High In The 80s
Low In The 60s

VoL. 60, NO. 144

'Bond' Party
Raised Funds
To Free 3
By ANN BARDSLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
Three jailed civil rights
activists are expected to be fre
on bond today with money raised
at a bond voyage party Satur Saturday
day Saturday night for departing members
of Gainesvilles radical colony.
Jethro Ward, Joe Preston, and
Frank Whittaker will be bailed
out of the county jail today. They
were being held on charges of
arson stemming from an alleged
firebombing attempt.
Ward was arrested on March
17. Charges were lodged against
Preston and Whittaker on 12,
1968.
Julian Brown, a spokesman for
the sponsors of the party, said
he couldn't give the exact amount
raised, but that it was enough to
post bond for the three men.
Two more activists, Jack Daw Dawkins
kins Dawkins and Joe Waller, are still
in the county jail. Dawkins is
charged with second degree arson
and possession of a firebomb.
Waller is charged with incite incitement
ment incitement of riot. Dawkins bond was
set at a total of $15,000 on both
charges. Wallers bond is
$5,000.
The party was biled as a
fund-raising and farewell affair.
Students and faculty paid three
and five dollars admission to
socialize and say good-by to Mr.
and Mrs. Marshall Jones, Mr.
and Mrs, Xian Levin, Mr. and
Mrs. Tom Sharpless, Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Laughlin, Cathy
Harmeling, and Stephen Horo Horowitz.
witz. Horowitz. These people, all of whom
have made headlines for civil
rights, civil liberties, or anti antiwar
war antiwar activities in the past few
years, are leaving Gainesville
this summer.
Over 100 people attended the
party. They included undergrad undergraduates,
uates, undergraduates, students in the law, medi medicine,
cine, medicine, and graduate schools, pro professors,
fessors, professors, their wives, and other
guests.

here, says Wuile.Three years
here, and I still dont get what
they pay downtown. No minimum
wage. My groceries cost just as
much as yours, dont they?
You students talk about re revolt
volt revolt around here well Ill
tell you something. The way talk
is around here you ain't the only
ones gonna revolt. No sir.
Willies problem is not un uncommon.
common. uncommon. Seething employe dis discontent

The
Florida Alligator

Alligator Wins Pacemaker,
Rated Top College Daily

m
m m I ngr
1 fSft
m 1 .m\f fiav
PARADE AND PROTEST (Photo By Nick Arroyo)
Several protestors, among them eted a combined Air Force and
SDS-leader Tom Sharpless, pick- Army parade Saturday.
AWS Decision Pending
On Curfew Abolition

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Associate Editor
The Association of Women Stu Students
dents Students (AWS) is presently con considering
sidering considering a proposal to abolish
curfews for sophomore women,
with a final decision due to come
from a meeting today at 4:30.
At a meeting last Thursday
night the AWS Council proposed
to do away with curfews for
sophomores and juniors, with the
stipulation that dormitories and
sorority houses institute some
method of security such as keys
or guards.
Senior women and coeds over
21 years of age presently have
no curfew and are given keys to
their dorms and sorority houses
for use when they come in after
closing hours.
Also proposed was an exten extension
sion extension of curfew for freshmen wo women,
men, women, from 11 p.m. to 11:30 p.m.
Sunday through Thursday, and a 2
a.m. curfew for Friday and Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday.
Curfew for second and
third-quarter freshmen would be
extended to midnight for week weeknights,
nights, weeknights, with weekend curfews re remaining
maining remaining the same as for first firstquarter
quarter firstquarter freshmen, the proposal
continued.
A third proposal brought up
at Thursday's meeting was the
lifting of all clothing regulations.

THE NATIONS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Uviversity of Florida, Gainesville

content discontent and low wages have forced
UFs administration to re-ex re-examine
amine re-examine its entire employment
structure for 5,000 non-staff
workers.
State employe unrest has, in
fact, rumbled across the country
and focused itself upon the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court of the United States.

If adopted, it would mean the
end of dress rules for coeds.
It would mean that coeds in hair
rollers and bare feet would not
be a sight necessarily confined
to the private living areas of
dorms and sorority houses.
The proposals will be brought
up today for final action by the
AWS Council. If passed, they will
be sent to the office of the Dean
of Women for approval by that
office.


LACK OF PLANNING CITED
Coed Protest Canceled

By DAVE REDDICK
Alligator Associate Editor
A move to protest coeds
curfew regulations has been
called off because of a mixup in
planning and organization.
The protest, which was to have
been in the form of a walkout,
was scheduled to occur tonight
at 10:45. Coeds, living on campus
were to break curfew in mass
and then test whether they would
be punished by their respective
Honor Councils.
But apparently the plan fell
through.
Originator of the walkout, non nonstudent

in Maryland vs. Wirtz the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court will decide soon
upon the constitutionality of uni university
versity university employes receiving fed federal
eral federal minimum wage, under the
newly amended U.S. Fair Labor
Standards Act.
O
UF officials are quick to point
out that the campus, does, in
fact, pay the minimum wage un under
der under the U.S. Fair Labor Stan Standards
dards Standards Act.

The Board of Regents could
also exercise its prerogative of
approving or rejecting any act actions
ions actions taken if it so desired.
Other proposals, on which final
decisions will be made at the next
meeting, include changes in over overnight
night overnight guest regulations, pro procedures
cedures procedures for staying out over overnight,
night, overnight, and signing out.
Leading AWS officers and
members of the Dean of Womens
staff were unavailable for coidt
ment Sunday on the proposals.

student nonstudent Bobby Querns, admitted
he was responsible, in part, for
the lack of organization and the
premature release of the girls
names to the Alligator Thursday.
I assumed the girls would
support the idea of a walkout when
I told David Noble to release the
story, but I hadnt contacted the
girls. When I finally got in touch
with them, the girls agreed to
help organize the protest,
Querns said.
Miss Mary McCann lUC, who
later helped organize the walk walkout
out walkout said Sunday that due to lack
of support and insufficient plan planning

But UFs minimum wage of
$1.25 is not everybodys min minimum
imum minimum wage. A double standard
minimum wage across the coun country
try country has tied UFs administration
hand and foot. It is the result
of a spiderweb of political in intrigue
trigue intrigue in Congress and the fed federal
eral federal courts. N
The problems of Willie the
groundskeeper are now the na na(SEE
(SEE na(SEE WAGES' PAGE 2)

Inside
Less Views
More News
See Page 3

Thursday, May

By RAUL RAMIREZ
Alligator Managing Editor
The Florida Alligator has been
rated the best college daily news newspaper
paper newspaper in America by the people
who should know.
The American Newspaper Pub Publishers
lishers Publishers Association (ANPA) and
the Associated Collegiate Press
(ACP) announced in a telegram
Friday the Alligator has been
awarded the 1968 ANPA-ACP
Pacemaker award as the best
college daily in the country.
The citation tne highest
honor a college newspaper can
win for overall excellence was
won jointly by the Alligator and
the Michigan State University
State News.
ANPA Director of Information
Harry Kennedy said the Alligator
and the News are both the num number
ber number one college daily news newspapers."
papers." newspapers."
Two Pacemaker papers are se selected
lected selected every year from each of
three categories: junior college,
weekly and those papers publish publishing
ing publishing at least twice a week. The
Alligator competed in the last
category.
Kennedy said the sharing of
the Pacemaker award did not
detract from the fact you're
the number one newspaper in the
nation."
It is the first time in its
76-year history that the Alliga Alligator
tor Alligator has received the coveted
award.
The Alligator was selected
from among over 500 college
(SEE ALLIGATOR' PAGE 2)

ning planning the walkout has been can cancelled.*
celled.* cancelled.*
Miss McCann would not
speculate if the protest would be
rescheduled but did say due to
approaching final exams the .
coeds have decided to hold their
plans in abeyance.*
A proposal passed by the As Association
sociation Association of Women Students
(AWS) Thursday to revise coed
curfews also influenced the de decision
cision decision to cancel the walkout, Miss
McCann added.
Campus activist David Nobel,
(SEE CURFEW* PAGE 2 )



!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 27, 1968

Page 2

Bulletin News
State, Natiomol, International Nows
Paris Ravaged By Riots
PARIS (UPI) The once gey boulevards erf the Latin Quarter
on Paris' Left Bank, ravaged by riots and filth, were deserted
Sunday by the usual strollers.
Young army draftees in baggy fatigues cleaned away garbage
left by the off-and-on battles between demonstrators and police
during the past three weeks.
But as they worked, the National Students Union called a mass
rally for Monday in defiance of Premier Georges Pompidou's order
suspending such demonstrations. The spectre of new rioting and
violence cast an uneasy cloud over die mop-19 campaign.
The rioting reached a peak Friday night following President
Charles de Gaulle's televised call for a referendum for a new
mandate from the people. One person was killed and nearly 1,000
persons were injured on blazing barricades in Paris alone.
Another was killed and nearly 3,000 others were injured in rioting
throughout the nation.
The destruction was devastating.
Police said 4,000 square-feet of pavement had been ripped 19 along
tile once beautiful Boulevard St. Michel. The youthful demonstra demonstrators
tors demonstrators used tile cobblestones from the boulevard as ammunition against
police forces.
A total of 72 trees had been cut down with buzz saws by the rioters
to build barricades against police advances. Most barricades were
fortified by rotting garbage, uncollected by the sanitation strike,
and set on fire.
It will take years to restore the lovely shaded trees that once
shaded the now barren boulevard.
Police counted 48 private cars, eight fire brigade vehicles and
three police cars among the burned-out wreckage along the side sidewalks.
walks. sidewalks. Dozens of street lamp posts and telephone booths were also
smashed.
No Progress In Peace Talks
PARIS (UPI) The Vietnam War talks enter their third week
Monday with not a single agreement to their credit and little prospect
of any progress in the near future.
The positions of the United States and North Vietnam have hardened
since the talks began on May 13. The negotiating mood has become
grimmer and the language tougher.
The talks are deadlocked but neither side wants to break them off.
Both Washington and Hanoi appear prepared for lengthy discussions,
hopeful that some agreement will finally emerge that will end the
fighting in Vietnam.
Coed Curfew Protest Off
C 1 The coeds when contacted
FROM PAGE ONE denied knowledge of the event.
who consistently criticized UF Dean of Women Betty Cosby
housing regulations, announced,.,,, could not be reached for com ment
Thursday a walkout bad been on the cancellation of the dorm
planned by three coeds. walkout.
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If On call to members anywhere in county.
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THE rLO RIDA ALLIGATOR la Ite official t intent ntHpaperoT Um University of Flortdx"
and la poMlabad At* Unas weakly except during June, July and August when It Is published
semi-weekly, and during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
official opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Flo ride, 32601. The Alligator is entered
as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida, 3260 L
Subscription rate la $14.00 per year or $4-00 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all adver advertise
tise advertise meats and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
Tbs Florida AUlgator will not consider adjustments at payment for any advert lament
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will
not he responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several Umes. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.

IN COLLEGE DAILY COMPETITION
Alliaator Rated Best

BOM M6f OB jj
papers, including 125 All-
American-rated publications,
according to an ACP spokesman.
A five-member panel of pro professional
fessional professional journalists made the
final selection. It cited three
major areas of excellence in the
AUlgator, saying the paper:

-Low Wages Problem*

fry BOM N6E OK
tion's problems as well.
Mr. Robert A. Button sits be behind
hind behind a large, well ordered desk
in an air-conditioned office above
the Hub. He is UF's Personnel
Director, a man whose job it
is to recruit and convince, to
screen and hire. The buck stops
at his desk.
Mr. Button is frank about em employment
ployment employment problems at UF.
We just can't compete with
those who pay a higher mini minimum
mum minimum wage," says Button. We've
come a long way In providing
benefits for employes but
we've still got people earning
less than 3,000 dollars per year
here."
UF provides for optional hos hospital
pital hospital benefits, sick pay, and has
recently altered its personnel
policies with an improved in internal
ternal internal grievance procedure.
BiC Medium Point 191 A
BiC Fine Point 251 fflfMjjjjPll
Despite KyH
fiendish torture H m
dynamic BiC Duo | I
writes first time, g m
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stick pens wins again B
in unending war jB j
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Despite horrible IBs |B
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scientists, bic still B
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Get the dynamic | m
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Takes strong editorial
positions.
Provides excellent coverage
of campus events.
Presents interesting features
including the Advice and
Dissent" letters column.
The Pacemaker award is the
second nation-wide tophonorwon
by the UF this year.
Scarely a month ago, the UF
College of Journalism won the

President Stephen O'Connell
has recently instituted an Em Employe
ploye Employe Performance Evaluation
to be put Into effect by July
1. State employes may also
take advantage of the right to
appeal to the State Career Ser Service
vice Service Council any suspension, dis dismissal,
missal, dismissal, demotion, reduction in
pay, layoff, or transfer by UF."
But all these reforms may
mean very little to the janitor
whose annual income is 2,700

CAROLYN PIAZA BARKER SHOP
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Because some of the best things
in life are not free, these button
wearers know. College educations,
for instance In fact, life is full of
good things that accrue to you only
with financial security.
Which comes from planning, not
wishing. Thats why Provident Mutual
designs life insurance programs spe specifically
cifically specifically for college men and women
a variety of plans with guaranteed
savings and protection features.
So stop by our office today. Or
give us a call and talk to one of our
trained professionals. Gold is good.
Its just that sometimes silly people
get their hands on it.
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And Associates* Inc
Consultants
Lakeshore Towers
Phone 376-1291
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MUTUALraHB LIFE i.
INSURANCE COMPANY OP PHILADELPHIA

national championship In the
$50,000 Intercollegiate writing
competition sponsored by the
William Randolph Hearst
Foundation.
Two Alligator staffers and a
former editor were included in
the five-member team of stu student
dent student writers that won the Hearst
championship, and three of their
prize-winning stories were pub published
lished published in the Alligator.

dollars. This amounts to about
50 dollars a week for full-time.
Or the food service aide who
earns 200 dollars less per year.
The employment picture here,
as one UF political science pro professor
fessor professor says, is pretty shabby.
IPs a constant fight, he
continued. We run like the devil
to keep up but all we do is
lose ground.
(Next: The Politics of Wages)



FOR NEXT YEARS ALLIGATOR
Editors: r Less Views More News

By DAVE REDDICK
Alligator Associate Editor
Next years Alligator will have
almost the same physical format,
but there will be less emphasis
on entertainment and more on
news, according to the three stu students
dents students who will serve as editors.
Harold Kennedy, Harold Aid Aidrich
rich Aidrich and Dave Doucette all agreed
that the paper would contain
less views more news.*
Kennedy will be editor of the
Alligator with Aldrich serving as
his managing editor. In the fall,
Aldrich will assume the editors
post with Doucette as managing
editor.
Along with the de-emphasis on
entertainment, a more mature,
calmer editorial policy will be
followed.
Aldrich said that in the fall,
he plans to sit down with several
others and look at the university
to decide just what problems are
facing it.
After deciding the main prob problems,
lems, problems, Aldrich plans to have staff
members investigate all sides of
the argument. After this is done,
a value judgement will be made
and a policy established.
This year we were on again
off again on several issues,
Aldrich said. Hopefully, we can
do away with that.
Kennedy plans to have an
editorial board composed of all
the main editors: managing,
executive, news, sports and cam-
Elevator
Traps Four
GHS Girls
By ANN BARDSLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
The Reitz Unions tempera temperamental
mental temperamental elevators struck again
Thursday night, trapping four
Gainesville High School girls for
about an hour.
The four girls, identified by
onlookers as Dixie Cox, Carol
Crow, Tam Hope, and Donna
Ellenson, were returning from a
swimming team awards banquet
when they were trapped between
the first and ground floors.
When Union employes managed
to get the elevator up to the first
floor and forced the doors open,
the girls had iaken their shoes
off and were sitting and standing
on the carpet, giggling.
Lets go the rest of the way
down the stairs, they said.
- Two elevators have broken
down within the past week, but
both were being repaired at
presstime. The union maintance
department said both would be
back in service by today.
EDITORIAL
SERVICES
BOOKS
ARTICLES
SPEECHES
DISSERTATIONS
A SPECIALTY
MRS. RITA BARLOW
372-5579 After 6 PM

pus living editors.
Aldrichs board will have only
the managing, executive and news
editors with the editor having
two votes. A vote will not be
taken on all policy decisions,
Aldrich explained, but only on
controversial issues where there
is dissention between the
editorial board members.
Aldrich plans to hold weekly
meetings with UF President
Stephen C. OConnell.

Not everyone can talk with President
OConnell But we can o

We hope these meetings will
serve as a sounding board for
student feelings, Aldrich said.
Not everyone can talk with the
president, but we can.
We hope through these meet meetings
ings meetings we can present the students
views to the president and he
can present his views to us
be forwarded to the students,
Aldrich continued.
All three editors said that they
felt the Student Board of Investi Investigation
gation Investigation (SBI) is a group that de deserves
serves deserves to be heard.

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"COCACOLA" AND "COKE" ARE REGISTERED TRADE MARKS WHICH IOENTIFY ONLY THE PRODUCT 6f W ibcACOLA COMPANY'" "" "' """' i,..,.. .. - if
<
.£3^^^^^DEmS&^Em*BssW!s !, s%'. Viral
wr "ll" 1 111 1 mi iiIIWWV^fmMBITOfeTMBIM^Bm
* vI^HHHKM*fV
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7 Who cares! Who $ got the Coke? Coca-Cola has the refreshing taste you never
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totned under the outhonty of Th c cpccCc'q by: Gainesvi Ile Coca Cola Bottling Co.

But, said Kennedy, we plan
to continue to report the news
as it is, not just their side.
The SBI is a group formed by
several graduate students to back
up students in administration administrationstudent
student administrationstudent problems.
Kennedy, Aldrich and Doucette
all quit their jobs with the Alli Alligator
gator Alligator a month ago in protest of
actions by Editor Steve Hull.
Kennedy was executive editor;
Aldrich, news editor and Doucette

was assistant news editor.
We walked out in protest of
an editor who refused to even
listen to the advice of his sub subordinates,
ordinates, subordinates, Kennedy said.
The walkout evolved from a
disagreement between Hull and
the Board of Student Publications
(BSP) over an editorial concern concerning
ing concerning the Marshall Jones tenure
hearing.
We feel the BSP was wrong
in not allowing the editorial to
run, Aldrich said, but they dis disagreed
agreed disagreed with Hulls attitude.

Along with the plans to lessen
the amount of space given to
entertainment and the establish establishment
ment establishment of the editorial board, only

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Monday, May 27, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

slight changes will be visible. All
three stressed that the Alligator
will continue to present the views
of the campus without prejudice.

Page 3



Page 4

:, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 27, 1968

Bugs Hold
Love-In;
On Campus
By DEE DEE HORN
Alligator Staff Writer,
... 5-''"
Spring is the mating season,
i and the black flies swarming over
the campus could be the
originators. Their common name
in Florida is love-bugs and
according to Dr. Lawrence A.
Hetrick, professor of Entomo Entomology,
logy, Entomology, They were here even
before the white man.
The love-bugs (count 'em,
thats two four letter words)
are known in scientific terms as
Plecia or Neartica. They are
relations of the house fly, horse
flies, and mosquito. Scavengers
by nature, they feed upon decayed
grass clippings on the sides of
highways.
Its in these clippings that the
love-bugs develop. Each
September a second generation
of adults plague the gulf coastal
region from Florida to Texas.
In Texas they are commonly re referred
ferred referred to as honeymoon flies.
According to Dr. Hetrick, each
generation of love-bugs depends
on the amount of moisture and
rain a particular area receives
in the spring.
If we had had more rain this
spring there would be many more
bugs flying around than there are
now.
Love-bugs are harmless.
They are an awful nuisance for
pedestrians and drivers, but un unlike
like unlike their relatives, love-bugs
dont bite or sting. They should
only be around for another week,
that is, until the summer, Dr.
Hetrick added.
The female is the bigger
of the two files. The male
attaches himself to the female
in mating and if the female takes
off the male just hangs on tight.
The love-bugs are defenseless
insects. They are easy prey for
frogs, preying mantis, and
lizards. Like all people, animals,
and insects, they are vulnerable
to common everyday diseases,
like colds.
They can be destroyed with a
spray similar to mosquito spray,
but, as Dr. Hetrick said, why
would anyone want to?

X-V. LOG

2 4 9 12 5
NBC CBS ABC NBC NET
i Zane Gray Honeymooners J* Lands and if s AcademK Wliata New
/:UU Seas
7:30 Monkees Gunsmoke Monkees H^ 1 I J iakins
Cowboy in
8:00 Gunsmoke Africa Rowan NET Journal
... .. and Martin
Rowan & Martin Rowan
f 1.30 Lucille Bail Rat Patrol NET Journal
and Martin
9:00 Danny Thomas Andy Griffith Felony Squad Danny Thomas NET Journal
p.jO Hogans Heroes Peyton Place
.10:00 I Spy Carol Burnett Big Valley I Spy
10*30 I Spy Carol Burnett Big Valley I Spy
11:00 News News News News
--i- - -
11:30 I Johnny Carson MOVIE joey Bishop Johnny Carson

TUMBLEWEEDS bv TOM K. RYAN
GAEAT SCOTT, DEPUTY! SNAKE- | YER HARdV
EYES SHOOTING OUR CITIZENS, ( rftitp* ), aX 1 V TO PLEASE! )
GRIMY GULCH IS GOING TO THE l \
dogs, our whole world is crumbling! A\ 1 JW ~V
AND THERE YOU STAND! X r\ /Q /, ~ I fg (A r\ P
DEANS TO COOPERATE
College Council Planned

By KEN MINGLEDORFF
Alligator Correspondent
The student senate has unani unanimously
mously unanimously passed a resolution set setting
ting setting up a College Council which
will be composed of senate mem members
bers members representing each college
on campus.
The resolution introduced by
Ed Tolle, majority whip, stated
that the College Council mem members
bers members will meet with deans and
faculty members of the indiv individual
idual individual colleges to discuss prob problems
lems problems in curriculum and coun counseling.
seling. counseling.
Franklin Harrison, 3BA, was
appointed director of the council
at Tuesdays senate meeting.
Student senate leaders have
been meeting weekly with Vice
President of Student Affairs Les Lester
ter Lester Hale to discuss problems
facing the university. Tolle, 3JM,
said that the College Council was
a result of these meetings.
We felt the College Council
could alleviate many of theprob-
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at
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CRANE IMPORTS
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lems that students are facing as
a result of the University of
Floridas tremendous growth,
Tolle said.
He also said that the university
has neglected the individual needs
and rights of students in the uni university
versity university community.
Cliff McClelland, head of For Forward
ward Forward partys policy committee,
said that he had fantastic faith
in the abilities of student sen senate
ate senate members to represent the
students in their colleges.
Dean Hale has been extremely
receptive to the guidelines the

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resolution has created, McClel McClelland,
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cooperation of the deans and
leading faculty members in set setting
ting setting up this program.



WHAT'S
HAPPENING
By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
*>
IN IF YOU THINK THAT
YOU WILL BE THROUGH WITH
TESTS AFTER YOU GRADUATE,
LET ME SAY TO YOU
*HAH! The American Society
of Mechanical Engineers and the
Society of Automotive Engineers
sponsor a lecture by James F.
Shuber, president of the state
board of engineers examiners in
room 211 of the Mechanical En Engineering
gineering Engineering Building tonight. Time
is 7:30 p.m.
IN IF I'M ELECTED, I
WOULD LIKE TO SAY THAT I
WOULJ) OWE MY VICTORY TO
ALL THOSE WHO MADE SACRI SACRIFICES
FICES SACRIFICES FOR ME MY MOTHER,
MY FATHER, EUGENE MC MCCARTHY
CARTHY MCCARTHY . The UF Stu Students
dents Students for Kennedy will march
ruthlessly into room 349 of the
Reitz Union at 7:30 tonight.
IN THOSE WHO LIKE BEING
BUGGED: The Entomology Club
buzzes into room 150 C of the
union at noon today.
IN MAKING UF STUDENTS
MORE SOCIABLE (AS IF THEY
NEEDED IT . .): The Stu Student
dent Student Organization and Social Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Committee has a conference
in 357 of the union today at 3:30
p.m.
IN THE THICK THEATER:
That is the Constans theater,and
it doesn't mean that somebody
has a lisp. It means that the
Constans will be crowded with
one-act plays of all types this
week. Tonight the acting and
action begins with three one-acts
to be given in the back-stage area
(rehearsal room) of the Constans.
The plays are open to the
public.
IN GREEK-LETTER GOINGS GOINGSON:
ON: GOINGSON: Pi Mu Epsilon shows a movie
entitled Gattingeh and New
York* in room 361 of the union
at 7:30 tonight.
Alpha Phi Omega meets in
room 357 of the union at 7 to tonight,
night, tonight, and Panhellenic Council
has an executive meeting at 4:30
p.m. today.
Tractor Lames
Ag. Director
Dr. Hugh L. Popenoe, director
of the Center for Tropical
Agriculture, is in satisfactory
condition in UF's Health Center
with fractured legs following a
tractor accident on his farm
Wednesday.
Dr. Popenoe had stepped down
to adjust the tractors rotary
motor and was attempting to get
back on the tractor when his
legs got caught, according to
Health Relation Services.
Popenoe managed to get into
his car following the accident and
drive to a neighboring farm for
help. He is expected to be in
the hospital for two to three
weeks.
A native of Tela, Honduras,
Popenoe came to UF in 1960 as
an assistant professor of soil.
He is the director of Inter national
Programs in Agriculture.
Hair-Raising
LIMA, Peru (UPI) A new
industry in Peru has Indian
women by the hair and is do doing
ing doing great.
Wig makers here say that
the hair of young Peruvian
women is far better than that
of Italian and Greek peasants.
They dont say why.
They do say the wholesale
price for Peruvian hair is
about $36 a pound.

%
mtat l| iWP. "Jiff '' -9
Who REALLY Brought the
Medical Center to Gainesville ?
J. Emory "Red" Cross traveled throughout Florida and secured
85 co-introducers on the legislation authorizing construction
of the J. Hillis Miller Health Center.
This has resulted in a 29 Million Dollar investment on our
campus.
Partial Reprint from Mr. Cross' Ad Sunday, May 19. 196 S
The TRUTH of the Matter is .
1949 SESSION SENATE BILL 329 Provided for the establishment of schools
of Medicine and Nursing at The University of Florida in Gainesville.
Introduced by SENATOR W. A. SHANDS, and became law (Chapter 25249, Acts of ... *
1949). Alachua County House Representatives were: R. L. BLACK Jr., and W. E.
Whitlock.
(Official Facts Office of Secretary of State, Tallahassee!
MR. CROSS WAS NOT EVEN IN THE LEGISLATURE
UNTIL FOUR YEARS LATER!
SOME TAKE CREDIT AND TRY TO MISLEAD FOR POLITICAL GAIN . BUT THESE
ARE THE OFFICIAL FACTS FROM THE OFFICE OF THE SECRETARY OF STATE.
TELL IT LIKE IT IS MR. CROSS
_t TTT' r "T* l! 9-- ;.. 1

SAUNDERS inr
MAY 28th
EFFECTIVE LEADERSHIP GETS RESULTS HIHBHHHt
Paid Political Advertisement

Monday, May 27, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 27, 1968

_ The
/djifjk Florida Alligator
raHKtfp To Let The People Know
Steve Hull
ms E Poa/lujah/u Raul Ramirez Mike Abrams
Managing Editor Executive Editor
J\tl /ftcfe Tatro Paul Kaplan
News Editor Sports Editor
mmtmmmmmmmm
ns rws llltglif oOelsl pwMoa oa Imm Is vsrMMS
0 Is to eotasae teiow. Otter Mtertal ta (Ms ism Mjf
rOiS tte epOSea S tte vrtter or outmtet sad oot wmmtUj
teat to WartSi SMpisr twi iteteHS.
A Challenge

For the first time in its 76-year
history, the Florida Alligator has
been awarded the highest honor a
college newspaper can gain: The
coveted American Newspaper
Publishers Association Pacemaker
Award.
This top honor comes in a year
tne Alligator has been labeled
irresponsible, unethical and other
unprintable adjectives by various
campus factions.
These charges came mainly as a
result of the papers strong
editorial policy. And so does the
award.
Perhaps to those who so
bitterly attacked the Alligator at
one time or another, the
Pacemaker citation comes as a
surprise.
But to us, who daily witnessed

Whites Must Listen

Black Voices at the UF spoke
Wednesday night and what was
said deserves attention.
The- Black group, led by
Afro-American Student
Association president Wayne
Fulton, charged that the UF
administration contributes to
racial strife in Gainesville by
paying sub-standard wages to
Negro laborers.
The Black students also
touched on the subjects of
landlords discriminating against
Negro students; the need for
universities to establish curriculum
centering around the history of
the Black people; and the birth of
Black Power.
What the Black students said is
not new people have been
preaching a need for
understanding between the Blacks
and White since Abraham Lincoln.
What is new, however, is that

| The Alligator Recommends:
y Leroy Collins Democrat U.S. Senator
B ob Saunders State Senator
Vote Yes On School Bond Issue
VOTE TUESDAY I

the dedication of our staff
members many of whom are no
longer with us it is not so.
The Pacemaker represents a
well-earned reward and honor to
every editor, writer and to all of
those who in one way or another
helped to make the Alligator what
it is today: The top college daily
newspaper in America.
We thank each and every one of
them for their efforts, and we
know that all of them share our
satisfaction for a job well done.
This years Alligator has set a
precedent that should be a
challenge for those taking the
reins of this publication in future
years.
A challenge that will be
difficult to meet.
We trust they will.

Black students at the UF have
decided to assert themselves on a
campus which they feel still
harbors remnants of racial
discrimination inherent to the Old
South.
A step in the direction towards
relieving racial unrest at the UF
would be for the administration,
particularly the personnel
department, to raise wages for
Negro laborers to coincide with
the Federal minimum wage
standards.
Furthermore, student
government leaders should make a
concerted effort to recruit Black
students into the ranks of student
leadership.
The UFs Black Community,
demonstrated Wednesday night
that they are interested in voicing
their discontent with university
policies.
Its time now that the White
Community listen.

Theyre not laughing, Chester/
TODAY /W/NUS ONE^^=^==^^^=
The Issue: Survival
BY 808 MORAN

The issue in November 6B is survival.
Can the U.S. continue to survive while
drifting off the right side of the political
spectrum, while the rest of the world
struggles for the liberalism the United
States once stood for.
The President of the United States is
not just your President. Hes a world
leader. He can spark revolutions in far
away lands. He can turn the youth of the
world on a binge of destruction. He can set
the world ablaze. Or he can mold a world
of understanding.
Too long have we ignored Red China.
We cant even talk to her. Officially, she
doesnt even exist. In 20 years there will be
a billion people there. Eugene McCarthy
says, We ought to proceed to look into
the possibility of recognition. How long
can we ignore hundreds of millions of
people with nuclear weapons?
McCarthy recognizes the antiquity of
the draft. He says if the lottery was used in
the first place, we would not be drafting
graduate students to make up for past
mistakes.
He talks of a selective deferment
objection. The U.S. has recognized and
sanctioned the concept that a man is
responsible for his actions. Yet, for men
who follow this creed, only banishment,
exile or prison waits.
McCarthy talks of after the war. He
speaks of the obligation to at least help
rebuild South Vietnam. We now have an
obligation to restore the economic, social
and cultural fiber to that which we
destroyed.
Rioting is destroying us. McCarthy has
proposed concete action to get at the roots
of the problems that are destroying us
internally. He proposes tax concessions in
some cases. He asks for money enough to
stop people from starving in America. A
reality, we who sit in this university cannot
comprehend.
This economic program is not new. It
exists. We have only to tap it. And we can

tap it with a President who is an expert in
the field like Eugene McCarthy.
I, or no one else, can tell you the
complete program of Eugene McCarthy. A
column just doesnt give that kind of space.
But lets fact it: American is in trouble, the
world is in trouble. We need a leader with
the foresight to get us out of the hell we
have created. We need Eugene mcCarthy.
While 1 cannot bad mouth Nelson
Rockefeller or Bobby Kennedy, I can say a
few things about Dick Nixon and Hubert
Humphrey.
Nixon: chews America with false teeth
and pukes her into the gutters of the
universe. Nixon is disgusting.
Humphrey: has followed LBJ into war,
riots, poverty, the generation gap, and
disgraced America before the world and
never once did he have the guts to turn to
Johnson and say, Wait a minute, Mr.
President, were destroying the greatest
country in the world. Humphrey was a
great man 20 years ago. He thought like
John Kennedy 8 years ago. Today he isnt
fit to lick the garbage in the streets of
Paris.
Rockefeller and Kennedy are good men.
Its just that McCarthy is a better man.
In Florida, Democrats are without a
choice really. The Smathers ticket is all the
vested power thrown into one sick
package. And the leader George Smathers
- holds the same place occupied by
Humphrey: loathsome, disgust, scum. He
was the Senatorial voice of LBJ. When
Johnson had something to tell the world,
he told Smathers, who told the world. Os
all the Senators, Smathers was closest to
the President. And he never said, Mr.
President, there is something wrong here.
And lastly Scott Kelly. Hes trying to
get Smathers off the Florida ticket. Thank
you, for that. But the fact remains, a vote
for Scott Kelly is a vote to the wind. What
will Kelly do with your vote? He doesnt
know. You dont know. Its like voting for
a man in a mask.



R A VING as=HssHs=^^=sas==s=
McCarthy,
.
Not Smathers
===^===== BY DAVID MILLER
Now that Senator Eugene McCarthy continues to be the
only presidential candidate to present himself to the voters
of Florida, one would think that the informed people of
this state, including the Florida Family Dickinson, are
prepared to vote for Gene in the May 28 primary election.
One would be mistaken. Just

read the Gainesville Sun.
The Sun, Alachua Countys
two-section answer to the Miami
Herald, recently urged Floridians
to vote for the favorite son
Smathers slate. Gorgeous George
is about to leave the Senate
because of poor health, so hes
nominated for the presidency.
Smart thinking. The nomination
of favorite sons is a farce; the
individual states pick a partisan
paladin, and all goes for nought
after the first ballot.
Guess whos part of the
Smathers slate? Why, the of
kings of the Pork Chop, Haydon
Bums and Farris Bryant. Why
not send Hoss Manucy (a former
key Scott Kelly man), Charlie
Johns, Chester Ferguson, and Ed
Ball to the national convention?
Some pro-Smathers Florida
Men have been telling us to work
for the selection of Smathers as
Vice-President, reasoning that
liberal McCarthy, Kennedy
(Mr. Wiretap himself), or
Humphrey (If hes so liberal,
why is be backed by Mayor
Daley?) would want a
Progressive Southerner to
round out the ticket.
Since when is Smathers
progressive? His voting record
is almost as reactionary as that
of Ed Gurney. He has
consistently joined Spessard
Holland in participating in the
Dixiecrat filibusters.
Dont take my word for it.
Ask Robert Sherrill, author of
Gothic Politics In The Deep
South. Better yet, ask Claude
Pepper, defeated in 1950 by
Smathers gutter-style smear
tactics.
When the opportunists, the
racists, the vested interest men
have had all had their say,
Eugene McCarthys name will
still be on the May 28 ballot. Let
us hope that the enlightened
members of the Sunshine
community vote for the only
sincere liberal, in fact, the only
man with any measure of
courage, in the running for the
presidency Senator Eugene
McCarthy. Let us begin anew.
Gotor Button
IF YOURe\^
it VIRGIN IS
% SMILE M

OPEN FORUM: 1
jAJaJUI oml 'DIA&tMt I
There is no hope for the complacent man." I
Alligator Distortions

MR. EDITOR:
As a retiring member of the
faculty 1 feel the need to express
my gratitude to all of you,
Smathers,
Not McCarthy
MR. EDITOR:
The following are a few
reasons why Sen. McCarthy
should NOT receive the vote of
Floridians.
1. It would be a wasted vote
since McCarthy lost in Indiana
and Nebraska, and according to
political analysts, will lose in
Oregon and California. By
convention time he may not
even be in the race.
2. He is primarily a peace
candidate. With peace talks in
Paris, and the other candidates
standing for an honorable
withdrawal from Vietnam, Sen.
McCarthy offers little unique,
except in the extreme.
3. His other stands:
A. Guaranteed Annual
Income for all Americans,
...so that life itself
becomes no longer a
struggle. Howard
University, March 19,
1968; Boston University,
April 11,1968.
B. Unlimited Federal
Expenditures for the cities.
... we must spend as
much money as it takes,
over the next 5, 10, 15, or
20 years... as long as it
takes... to meet these
needs (urban) ....
Howard University, March
19,1968.
C. Pueblo Incident.
... once you get to be in
the number one power, you
have to expect once in
awhile to pay ransom,
especially if you have ships
adjacent to countries that
dont respect international
law. Philadelphia, April
19, 1963.
A (liberal) philosopher for
all seasons and a President for
none has been the verdict on
Sen. McCarthy by the American
electorate.
Floridians should look to an
alternative on May 28th. Senator
Smathers slate of public and
private leaders is the only
rational choice.
H. BRYANT SIMS, 3LW

The UF Library Crisis

MR. EDITOR:
Interest of the Alligator in
the critical situation faced by
the UF library system is most
welcome. It is to be hoped that
this interest will be maintained
and continued publicity given
such facts as those set forth in
the article by Roy Mays in
Tuesdays Alligator and
commented upon editorially the
same day. Certainly the situation

Administrators, Faculty
members, Students, for those
rich and unforgetable years I was
allowed to spend among you. I
am not a professional educator
but a writer. A Hungarian
novelist in the exile, who was
taken in by you and given a
refuge in the time of need. While
working among you, I had the
privilege to meet many
wonderful people:
administrators, educators,
thousands and thousands of
students.
I love you all. I have a great
admiration for the serious
minded young people of this
campus, who are so eagerly
searching for the truth, for new
and better ways, with so much
honesty and dedication.
However, I must admit, I am
deeply sad about the distorted
reflection one must get these
days of this admirable youth
from the pages of the Alligator.
If one would not know hundreds
of young personalities through
day by day contact but were to
form an opinion only by reading
the Alligator, one would be
forced to conclude, that the
hearts of the students on this

ALLIGATOR BRAINOSITIES
By LEWIS ROTHLEIN
And so we begin the last week of school with a contest. It seems a
while back I had an Oldie but Goodie brainosity that received very
good response. So today I shall run a contest to see who is best
around on trivia and such.
Among the following are some easy and some more difficult. The
person to submit the most correct answers is the winner. The prizes
for this contest are unbeatable. Not only will the winner receive his
picture in the paper (if he so desires) and the big mention of his name
in the column, but he will also receive a free subscription of the
Alligator for a year, and the privilege of being alive, plus an
autographed picture of Saphmore Pitula, (or a bust of Elizabeth
Taylor), AND (this is for real) a two by three foot poster of Moms
Mably. Now tell me this isnt the classiest contest ever run.
Here are the songs:
1. Elusive Butterfly, 2. Youve got Your Troubles, 3. Dreamin,4.
Just Keep It Up, 5. Alley Oop, 6. 442 Glenwood Avenue, 7. Laugh
Laugh, 8. Susie Darlin 9. Born Too Late, 10. Palisades Park, 11. La
Bomba, 12. Sorry (I ran all the way home), 13. Monster Mash 14.
Dream Lover, 15. Make Believe, 16. Hey Joe, 17. Tragedy. 18. Where
Or When 19. Mr. Bassman, 20. Honeycomb 21. My Heart Is An Open
Book, 22. I Remember You, 23. The Big Hurt, 24. To Know Him is
to Love Him, 25. Chantiliy Lace.
Whoever sends or mails me the most correct answers will be the
winner. They must be gotten to me by Wednesday at 8 p.m. There
will be a brainosity box in the office and anyone will be able to tell
you where it is. Answers may be mailed to me at the Alligator
Office. In case of tie, the prizes will be split (whoopie.)
In answer to Fridays brainosity, when you divide both sides by
(X-Y) you are breaking a fundamental law of mathematics, that is,
you cant divide by zero (X=Y).
And then there was the poor soul who thought you cure psoriasis
with Murine.
Have an emphatic day. Go blotto.

is both serious and
disconcerting. As one who is not
privy to administrative
deliberations at any level but
who has for 15 years been
concerned by decisions and their
reasons, I may be able to supply
some background which will be
useful in understanding what is
involved.
First, in its relationships with
FSU and UFS, the University of
Florida is suffering the same sort

campus are full of hate, spite,
intolerance and ill will against
everybody.
What happened to the fine,
objective discussions? With the
exchange of thoughts on a high,
academic level? Today there is
nothing but vicious attacks
against persons, trying to hurt
instead of trying to heal, trying
in increase the gaps between
youth and administration,
between left and right, between
the different view points,
between the different beliefs.
As moderator of the Danubian
Research Center I was able to
bring peace and understanding
to a large group of scholars and
writers of different nationalities,
living today scattered all over
the world.
I would be happy if I could
be, as my last service to this
campus, that invisible little link
which ties together those whom
hate has split apart, and heal the
wounds which distort the fact of
this campus. God bless you all!
ALBERT WASS de CZEGE
DEPT. OF FOREIGN
LANGUAGES

Monday, May 27, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

of downgrading that has been
experienced by the senior
member of the university system
in other states under similar
circumstances. Even the
University of Michigan, a truly
great state university, has lost
eminent faculty to institutions
elsewhere because of financial
pressure on the state treasury
from former colleges, notably
one in Detroit and one in
Lansing, which suddenly pressed
their cairns to university status
upon the legislature. As in
Florida, the chief rival is located
in the state capital, a fact of
which it has taken every
advantage. In Florida,
Legislative Appreciation Day
originated in Tallahassee, and
appreciative contacts are by
no means limited to one day.
When UF proudly celebrated the
acquisition of its millionth
volume a few years ago, it gained
increased respectibility in
academic circles. However,
according to accounts which
could all too easily be true, that
landmark produced a negative
reaction among some legislators
who heeded pleas from other
institutions saying: Florida
already has a million volumes.
Let them read those!
BUDGETING
As for how budgeting is done
at state and local levels; no
group works harder to ascertain
the facts than the AAUP. When
its immediate past president, Dr.
Gladys Kammerer, said in the
May Bth Gainesville Sun: In
competing with FSU we are up
against such problems as
minipulation of formulas and
long careers of working from the
inside of Board of Reents
staff, we may be sure she knew
whereof she spoke. Os Tigert
Hall, she made the point,
without malice but as a
statement of fact: If we fall
short of FSU in our University
of Florida budget, the trouble
lies initially in our top
administrators failure to make
our case effective at the level of
the Chancellor and the Board of
Regents.
THE PRESENT'
But let us look at the present
situation for a moment.
President Reitz always
supported the Library, but he
was beset by many problems.
(Pam Brewer, for instance, was
no help to the UF in
Tallahassee.) A major problem
awaiting President OConnell
was a calamitous loss of top
supporting personnel. One of the
departing deans was the Director
of L : braries, whose recent efforts
had been concentrated on the
building and equipping of a
research library (less than half
the size of the original request).
The Acting Director, Dr.
Margaret Knox Goggin, has done
a fine job of marshalling library
facts and presenting them
graphically. However,
multitudinous other claims were
and continue to be pressed
vigorously upon Tigert, and
no oytside voice was early raised
on behalf of the Library, such as
that of the present Alligator
article and editorial. If it is the
squeaking axle that gets the
grease, stay with us, Alligator!
Squeak loud and often!
A CONCERNED LIBRARIAN
NAME WITHHELD

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
WALK TO CAMPUS & J. J. Finte'.
Country setting of tall pines on quiet
street. 4 Br or 3 & study, 2 baths,
family room, living room, with
beamed ceiling & fireplace, entry
hall, dark rm., patio, many extras,
flexible terms. $28,500. 372-2914.
(A-141-st-p)
GRADUATING MEDICAL
STUDENT wishes to sell American
Optical microscope, if adapted to
binocular would fulfill Florid*
Medical School specification. Ph.
378-3302. (A-142-st-p)
ECONOMICAL transportation. 1966
Honda 50, with helmet and face
shield included, low mileage, good
condition, $115.00. Graduating.
372-4944. (A-142-st-p)
GUNS 6UNS GUNS
Inventory over 450 Buy Sell
Trade Repair. Reloading Supplies,
Custom Reloading HARRY
BECKWITH, GUN DEALER,
MICANOPY, 466-3340.
(A- 106-ts-p)
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. USAF UNIFORMS Complete
winter and summer mess dress, worn
twice. Set of Blues, several 1505'5.
Size 42 long, 36 waist. All for SSO.
72-0260. (Al434tp)
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)

*DO-lt-Yourself
DAYS TO RUN
; 9 To order classifieds, use the k
| 2 form below. Mall It with remit- (consecutive)
( 2 tance to: Alligator Classifieds, C 3 1 day tff
f Room 330 Reitz Union, Gaines- 2 |
t g vine, Florida 32601. 3 <*ys (*lO% discount)
I 4 days (lO% discount) eg
| X Orders must be RECEIVED Q 5 days and over s|
| % 3 days prior to publication. (*20% discount)
| DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE i
jsi /-i a ccipi^*A TIOIsJ Count the words, omitting a, an & M
jg LLAoiiriLM nuiN the. Addresses and phone numbers jn
K for sale count as one word. Minimum charge m
1 r-i f t Is SI.OO for 20 words. For each fll
wanted additional word add 3?. Multiply Os
| n helo wanted the total by number of days the ad 23
| autos 1 to run Subtract toe discount g |
O n personal applicable) and enclose a check <£
2 n lost found for toe remainder. For example, X 1
I n services a 32 word ad to run 4 <*** 00848 1!
:| U services $4.90 ($5.44 less 54?). 1 S
:| WORDING f|j
I NAME DATE 1 j
1$ STUDENT# PHONE ||
S ADDRESS |j
If CITY STATE ZIP J
ey cannot be refunded if ad is cancel I edjiKm

FOR SALE
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)
1966 SUZUKI 50cc in top condition,
$99.99; 27,500 BTU Air
conditioner,- $230.00. Phone
378-4707 ask for Joe. Addrns 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. 376-9372
after 4:00 p.m. (A-144-4t-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)
1966 HONDA S9O. Excellent
condition. 3,000 miles $225.00. Call
Jim Room 2. 372-9328. (A-1444t-p)
LEAVING COUNTRY 5300.00
down take up payments. 163 mobile
home 10 x 55 fully furnished, 2
bedrooms, 1 Vi baths, 2 AC units,
pool. 376-6671. (A-145-3t-p)
HONDA 50 Army Bound must
sell before June 5.500 actual miles
guaranteed dependable. A steal at
$85.00. 378-8344 after 4:00 p.m.
(Al4s2tp)

;, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 27, 1968

Page 8

FOR SALE
SAILBOAT and trailer fiberglas
sailfish. Sails 8t all equipment in good
condition. $200.00. Call 372-6 GIB
after 5:00 p.m. (A-144-3t-p)
BLACK HONDA CL9O Scrambler
like new, only 1500 miles; Great
condition $325.00 or best offer. Call
Bill 372-9404. Leave message.
(Al 4
CONVERTIBLE sofa, avocado
green, excellent condition, must
sacrifice for S3O. Call 3783304
after 3 p.m. or see at 1230 S.W. 13th
St. (Al4s3tp)
FOR SALE: HiFi system: pilot
amplifier, turntable, pair of 2" -3"
RCA speakers SSO. Call 376-2264.
(A-144-st-p)
TRIUMPH COMPETITION TIGER
CUB, 200 cc, 4-speed, owner going to
Mexico, must sell immediately,
scarifice, $50.00 (fifty), call
372-7073. (A-146-3t-p)
FOR SALE 125 cc Vespa. '6l but
with '63 motor. Runs well 8i in good
condition. Must sell $55.00. Andy
372-9415, 378-8231. (A-146-2t-p)
HARLEY-DAVIDSON 165 cc. Good
condition, helmet included.
Graduating, must sell. $130.00 or
best offer. 372-5396 or 372-6910
after 5. CLASSICAL GUITAR must sell,
getting married. New $75 last year.
Yours for S3O. Call Michele,
376-1731. (A-146-It-p)
FOR RENT
SUMMER LIVING for ALL
male students, $60.00/mo. 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)
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 SLASHED!!! Beautiful
Landmark 2 Bdr. Apartment. Sublet
for summer with option for fall.
$l3O. per month. Call 372-8339.
(B-144-st-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)
ME" m
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FOR RENT
.'ir.r.r.
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 372-4647M8-144-3t-p)
SUBLEASE for summer. French
Quarter, Single, No. 24, $135.00 per
month. Call 378-6193. (B-1424t-p)
SUBLEASE 1 BR apt. Frederick
Gardens, June, July, August. SIOO.OO
per month. Call after 6. 372-7417.
(B-143-3t-p)
WHERE'S HOME THIS SUMMER?
Why not Georgia Seagle Hall? $220
per quarter, room and 20 meals per
week. Good living and study
conditions. Georgia Seagle Hall, 1002
W. Univ. Ave. 372-9410 or 376-2476.
(B-146-st-p)
THREE bedroom house screened
porch, large wooded lot beside
Lakeshore Towers. $ 100/mo. June
thru August. 378-1942. (B-146-4t-p)
LIVE IN LUXURY this summer at
Williamsburg Apts. De-lux 1
Bedroom, pool, backyard, outdoor
grill, AC. Sublet June to Sept. Option
to Lease for Fall. Call Harv or Owen,
378-5019. (B-146-3t-p)
RANCH HOUSE Unfurnished
Built-in-kitchen Air conditioned. 2
Bedroom -1 % bath CBS 11 miles
S.W. University $125.00/mo.
Phone 495-2186. (B-146-st-p)
LAKE COTTAGE 4 miles east of
Melrose on S.R. 26 for sale or rent.
10 acre farm and house for sale or
rent at Orange Heights. 4764637.
(B-146-st-p)
2 4 females to sublet two bedroom,
AC house for summer completely
furnished, wall to wall carpeting,
huge living room, dining room, and
kitchen. Private fenced-in backyard,
rifjit behing Norman. $l4O/mo. Call
376-9667. (B-146-st-p)
NEAR CAMPUS. AC, Senior,
graduate men, older men. 378-8122
or 376-6652. Also, Room, lady
faculty member of graduate lady
student. 376-6652. (B-146-7t-p)
SUBLET: Spacious one bedroom
furnished modem apartment. Air
conditioned, washer. Price TBA.
Avail. June 1. Call 372-8810. See
1824 NW 3rd Place, No. 12.
(B-145-3t-p)
FURNISHED ROOM for rent in
lovely home near University. Phone
376 0404. Male student.
(Bl43stp)
robert wagnergJJjrJ*]
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FOR RENT
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 3767534
372-3576. (B-140-1 It-p)
ONE DOUBLE, Central AC., One
single sharing living area and bath.
Private entrance, K block from
campus. $130.00 per month, will
consider singly. 3762832.
(B-1435tp)
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. 372-3357
and 372-5240. (B-143-ts-c)
SUPER SUMMER SAVINGS:
Swimming pool, AC, dose proximity
to campus,all from University Apts,
for sllO to $l5O for summer qtr.
Two sizes for efficiencies and 1
bedim., also, renting for Fall. See at
1524 N.W. 4th Ave. or call
376-8990. (Bl39lOtp)
!v v*v.
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)
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)
WANTED: one male roommate for
summer term. Apt. 85, French
Quarter, Call 378-7483. (C-144-3t-p)
raiaPllM ENDS
I 19 W. IMmnftr 4r.
L THURS.
If youre .squeamish
miss the beginning;
an actual birth scene
is portrayed.
SUGGESTED FOR MATURE AUDIENCES
pi Zp THUR s.
No child. Tickets Sold
SUGGESTED FOR MATURE AUOIENCES
...
A shocker!
Bizarre!
CueMagazine
llilHilHar



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

WANTED
Kw>>X-V'SWKvXv>W>W'SW avavV
TWO FEMALE ROOMMATES
wanted for groovy Village Park Apt.
Summer quarter July and August.
Rant Only. Call 378-8434 or
378-7386. (C-145-3t-p)
WANT A GROOVY SUMMER? One
male roommate needed for French
Quarter this summer. One of the best
locations and stereo set ups around.
CaN 3787804 or see no. 35.
(Cl43stp)
MALE GRADUATE Student wants
to share apartment. 1. Will be on
research project 3-4 days per week.
2. About S4O per month 3. Perfer Sin
City. Call Larry at 376-8971 between
6-7 p.m. (C-145-2t-p)
FRENCH QUARTER -1 male
roommate summer. CALL
3788408. T.V., stereo, act.
(C-1453tp)
MATURE MALE student wanted to
share 7-*room PENTHOUSE
apartment in COLONIAL MANOR
for summer. Private terrace, AC.,
swimming pool, fully carpeted and
furnished. Not too expensive, but
unique in Gainesville. For more
information call 3781922.
(Cl4s3tp)
WANTED: 2 female roommates for
French Quarter Apartment (on the
pool) beginning June, 1968. Call
372-0314 or come by Apt. 101.
(C- 146-3 t-p)
SALES TEAM WANTED
permanent; part time. Salary plus
cbmmission. Call 378-8496.
(C-146-2t-p)
LEGAL SECRETARY. Experience
npt necessary. Must be proficient in
shorthand and typing. Contact Mr.
Hodge at Scruggs, Carmichael &
Tomlinson. 376-5242. (C-146-st-p)
WANTED: Two male roommates to
share two bedroom Landmark Apt.
with two graduate students. Call
378-7148. (C-146-4t-p)
MALE roommate for summer. S7O
entire quarter. 4 blocks off campus,
pool, AC, furnished. Call 376-6582
between 5-8 p.m. Jim. (C-146-It-p)
WANTED: Ride to Miami June 7 or
8. Will split all expenses including
U-Haullt. Call Sydel 372-9282.
(C- 146-3 t-p)
WANTED: 1 or 2 coeds to share
pool-side French Quarter apartment
for Fall. Prefer 21 or older. Call
378-4222. (C-146-3t-p)
SPORTS CAR WANTED need
second car looking for 1962-63
vintage MG, TR, Austin Healy in
good condition. Call Major Campbell,
378-7393 after 5:00 p.m.
(C-146-lt-p)
HELP WANTED |
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.
(El4l stp)
LISTENERS WANTED will pay
$2.00 for 1 hour session. Must be
native English speaking and have
normal hearing. Please call Charlotte
at Ext. 2307 between 35 p.m.
(El4s3tp)
WIG STYLIST immediate opening,
experienced, 2535, attractive,
aggressive, for stylist sales position
with leading dept, store salary and
commission. Send resume with
details on experience and photo to
P.O. Box 1107, Gainesville, Florida.
(El4sstp)
TWO STUDENTS to operate
morning or evening milk routes in
COLLEGE area. Dial 481-2406
before 5 p.m. for appointment. Mr.
Spencer. (E-146-st-p)
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 502M,'
Gainesville, Florida. (E-137-10t-c)

HELP WANTED f
WANTED immediately an
experienced legal secretary. Pleasant
working conditions. Fringe benefits.
Salary open. For interview phone
376-4694. (E-146-st-c)
NEED HOSTESS Apply Larry's
Wonderhouse. 14 SW Ist St. Hours
5-8 p.m. (E-142-st-p)
.y.\vv;v.s ;v;vXvX'Xv;wV'Svw ivX :v:':*{.;
AUTOS
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. Call
37 6- 7 657 from 9-5.
(Gl43stp)
'59 AMBASSADOR V-8, air. cond..
Low mileage One owner, well
preserved and mechanically sound,
$450.00. See at 1315 NW 4th Lane.
(G-142-st-p)
TR4 ROADSTER, 66, Racing
Green, Michelin Tires, Wire wheels,
like new, $1995. 466-3401.
(Gl43stp)
1960 VW Bus. Leaving town, must
sell. Asking $400.00. Call evenings.
372-7227. (G-145-4t-p)
1964 Corvette Air-Conditioning,
Hi-Performance engine, 4-speed
fastback. Excellent condition, may
trade for smaller car or sports car.
Call 378-7380. (G-143-st-p)
'67 CORVETTE Conv. Must
sacrafice, 327-350, Air Conditioned.
Excellent condition. 378-7408 after
5 p.m. (G-142-st-p)
1961 CHEVROLET, 6 cylinder, 4
door, auto, transmission, radio,
heater. Good running condition.
$600.00. Call 372-6833. (G-146-st-p)
LEAVING COUNTRY '67 VW
Fastback Rand H. Perfect Condition.
$300.00 take up payments.
376-6671. (G-145-3t-p)
1960 VOLVO good transportation.
$125. Also Triumph motorcycle
parts. Pipes, mufflers, Air-deaners,
etc. John 378-8968. (G-146-It-p)
PONTIAC TEMPEST 1962 Good
Condition 31,000 miles. S6OO or best
offer. Leaving states. Available June
1. Call 'Ram' 376-0241 or
376-3261/2600 (4th Floor)
(G-146-3t-p)
1956 OLDSMOBILE. Extra Clean,
Radio, Heater, New tires. $250. Call
376-4396. (G-146-st-p)
1966 VW 2Dr Sedan. SIOOO. Campus
Credit Union Ext. 2973. (G-146-st-c)
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevy 348 cubic
inches. Good condition. Must sell
because I'm being drafted. Price
S3OO. Call Tom Mendel 372-9168.
(G-146-st-p)

NORTHSIDE'S m
i GATOR DISCOUNT ASSOCIATION §
I Join now and SAVE REAL MONEY I
O
| Drive a little, save a lot. 1
O o
| §2? gallon discount on gasoline or f
| diesel fuel. |
1 Y 111 I 111 I Road service oil P arts > or labor. |
I § Free wash job with 15 gal. fillup S
1 of gas or diesel fuel.
| Conscientious professional 4 care |
| for your car. |
o x /; o
| Membership card SI.OO, Open to all U. at F. Students,
I Faculty, and Staff. Valid for one year from date of issue.
1 On call to members anywhere in county. I
| NORTHSIDE 66 SERVICENTER |
1 4411 NW 13lh St. 376-9481
£|& 000000 ^iraa

Monday, May 27, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

ira-x^.vx-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-xwisxx-wx-x-x-;
PERSONAL
V
V /,
.y.s%v;*;*;-: :-x->x-x.x*x.v.wx x-x-:*:-x*x*x*x>:'
LIKE ANTHONY'S is open to the
world. Communicate with people and
things. .the unique end in living.
921 W. University Avenue.
(Jl443tp)
)
EUROPE Car 3 wks. $325.00.
Free 3 weeks lodging in Essen,
Germany; Free VW for 21 days and
1000 Kmc New York to Amsterdam
on July 21 via Pan Am. All for
$325.00. For information call 2741.
Program Office 310 Union.
(J-140-st-c)
EUROPE 10 countries 21 days Via
Pan Am. All inclusive. All escorted,
AN fun. Leave July 21 all for $730.
Call 2741 or Program Office, 310
Union. (J-145-st-c)
URGENT Please put my notebook
in Union lost & found as you said on
phone. One test Mown already. David
A. Fann. (J-145-2t-p)
YUCATAN -7 days, 7 nites, Aug. 25
Sept. 1- Via Pan Am. See the Ruins
of Uxmal, Merida, Chichen Itza,
Caves of Balancanche, Cozumel. All
for $272 call 2741 or 310 Union.
(J-145-st-c)
SUZT Two years of Happiness. I
love you more every day. Happy
Anniversary Sweetheart. Frank.
(J-145-3t-p)
MY DEAREST SUSAN, Sorry I can't
be there for your birthday; have a
most happy one. Love always, your
Jeff. (J-146-lt-p)
McGOOGIE, I could not live without
you. Pleese love me forever. Study
hard. Sweetheart All my love,
Foogie. (J-146-It-p)
DEAREST LARRY, Happy first
anniversary with much love from
your Pooch. (J-146-2t-p)
R. F. Careful playing your games.
You will be the BIG loser if Patty
finds out and drops you. (J-146-It-p)
WHAT IS BEAUTIFUL is good, and
what is good will also be beautiful.
Cappho. (J-146-It-p)
DEAR WABBIT Thanks for making
my 21st Birthday the best I've ever
had. Your Sport (J-146-It-p)
Xw+woos*Mx<:<<*x*x*x.x.x-:.
| SERVICES |
:^xxxx.?.w::-x-x-:-x^:+>x-x-x.sw.v;-:*:-: ;
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric Service
603 S.E. Second Street,
378-7330. (Ml3otfc)
TENNIS RACKET RESTRINGING,
satisfaction guaranteed. Free Pick up
and delivery on and near campus.
Call M and R Tennis Services.
378-2489. (M-104-18t-p)
WHY SUFFER here in summer
school when you can get your studies
done and see Europe as well?
Humanities, S.S., Languages thru Ala.
372-1071, 378-6142. (M-146-3t-p)

Page 9

.v.-.-K-X-X-X-X-X-X-WX'X-X-X-MC-X-X-X-XX-Xj
I LOST & FOUND |
S-WSS-iXW-X-X-X-X-V-SV.V.SVWXWXXXv
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)

| APARTMENT HUNTERS GUIDE

SUBLEASE: Furnished one bedroom
apt June August Summit House
Apts. Near campus. Kitchen
equipped, TV. Call 372-5937
evenings. (W-142-4t-p)
WOULD YOU BELIEVE $250.00??
That's all it takes to live in the
luxurious LA FONTANA hi-rise far
the entire summer quarter! Adjacent
UF Post Office. See Apt 506 or call
378-4134 or 376-7534.
(W-140-11t-p)
NEED TWO ROOMMATES or sublet
new 1 bedroom apartment.
Centrel-air. Wall to wall carpet.
$33.33 monthly or SIOO a mo.
sublet. Ask for Mark Whitman. Call
378-1798. (W-146-st-p)
SUMMIT HOUSE 2 bedrooms, air
conditioner, pool need 2 male
roommates. Call .372-2607.
(W-146-st-p)
FEMALE roommate wanted for
WiHiamsburg corner apartment All
conveniences. S7O per month. Call
after 4:00 p.m. 372-1687.
(W-146-st-p)
BIG SAVINGS: sublet one bedroom
University Gardens Apt., AC, Twin
beds, furnished. 6/10-9/10. Call
anytime 372-8756. Terms available.
(W-146-st-p)
TWO COEDS needed for Fall
Quarter. Tanglewood Apts. French
Provincial furniture, dishwasher,
pool, BBQ grills, disposal. $ 43/mo.
Call Carla, 372-7789, after 5 p.m.
(W-146-stp)
SUBLEASE for summer modernized
suite of rooms 3 blocks from campus.
AC and refrigerator. Single or double
occupancy. Fall availaMe. 372-1071.
(W-146-st-p)
WANTED: 3AS seeking fourth space
in 4-man apartment for Fall
1968-1969. Prefer 16th or
Tanglewood. Call after 4 p.m.
372-9252, Mark. (W-146-st-p)
MALE room mated wanted 2
bedroom apt. Air Conditioned, pool,
$40.00/mo. thru Aug. Near VA
Hospital. Call Rick or Bill 376-7242.
(W-146-st-p)
WANTED: male roommate for
Summit House Apt for summer
quarter. $85.00 for entire summer.
Call 378-6764 after 5 p.m.
(W-146-st-p)
SPECIAL RATES 20% discount on
2 BR Landmark apt. for summer;
optional next year; bookcase, other
extras included. 3727627.
(Wl43Stp)
THREE COEDS desire fourth
roommate for Summer Quarter
Landmark Apts. Call 372-6442 after
5 p.m. (Wl44stp)
> AIR CONDITIONED 2 bedroom
L apartment, 2 blocks from
campus, available June through
August. Call 372-2880.
(Wl36stp)
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)
MALE RobMMATiTvvMNTED FOR
SUMMER Have your own room in
2 bedroom air-conditioned modern
apartment. Only $37.50 a month.
Ca J I Larry 378-8253.
( (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. (W-143-st-p)
AIR CONDITIONED one bedroom
> apartment Three blocks from
/ campus. Furnished, carpeted, washer,
] and complete kitchen. Will talk
V terms. Ca II 378-2980. (W-142-6t-p)

FAST
wBum ~im i I r

.WWMWwXWXWX-X'iWSK'X'XW
I LOST & FOUND |
v '!
FOUND Two Chrysler and one
Sargent, keys. All hanging on leather
belt fastener. A.FA. complex. Please
claim before I lose. 378-5796.
(L-146-3t-nc)

VILLAGE PARK, 2 Bdrm, AC. Apt.
to sublet June, July, August Very
good condition arid will include a few
extras. Call now 3786141.
(Wl43stp)
HAPPY COED ROOMMATE wanted
- Village Park, on pool, 1968-69
quarters. Call Patsy. Joan or Betty at
372-9205 after 8. (W-143-st-p)
REDUCED SUMMER RATE, 2
bedroom Village Park apt.,
completely furnished, walltowall
carpet. Central Air, all electric. Pool,
Bookcase. Call 376-7911, after 5
p.m. (Wl43stp)
ONE BEDROOM, modern, AC.
apartment with patio close to campus
to sublet through August $95.00
month. 376-2368. (W-144-6t-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
376-6720. Building 714, Apartment
214. (Wl 44 St-p>
VILLAGE 34 Apt available for June
through Aug. with option for Sept if
desired. June rents free. Quiet and no
parking problem. Call 372-6705.
(Wl44stp)
FOR RENT7"Surnmer*- 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. (Wl44stp)
WILLIAMSBURG -"TWO bedroom
apartment to sublet for summer.
Includes AC, pool privileges plus
June rent reduction. Please call
378-4459. (W-144-st-p)
ATTRACTIVE modern
Air-Conditioned furnished duplex
apartment. Two bedrooms, private
Sitio. Available June 1, no lease.
218 N.W. 21st St, $115.00.
376-0894 also $106.00 apartment.
(Wl3Bl3tp)
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 376-9420. (W-143-Bt-p)
COLLEGE TERRACE Third Floor
Front Summer or Fail. Pool, A.C.,
Convenient Hotel-like life at Apt.
house rates. 378-2221. (W-145-St-p)
SUMMER QUARTER: New 2
bedroom 12 x 50 trailer. Furnished
and A.C. New park, paved roads, near
Med Center. S9O/mo. 378-6775.
SUBLEASE: Furnished one
bedroom apartment. Laundry and
pool facilities. Near campus. Air
conditioning. Call 378-1138.
(W-145-st-p)
NEED 2 roommates for summer
quarter, A.C. and pool at Summit
House, SIOO for the quarter,
378-8991 or 372-4496. (W-145-st-p)
FOR RENT,-Lease, or Sale One and
Two Bedroom Trailers with Cabana
on nice location A.C. and Pool $75
a mo. H. B. Williams, Univ. Ext 2412
or 376-3322. (W-145-st-p)
SUBLEASE for summer: 3 bedroom
2 bath furnished house, partial AC,
convenient to campus: $125.00 per
month. Call Jeff, 372-9303, after 6
p.m. (W-145-6tp)
ONE BEDROOM University Gardens
Apt, AC, furnished. Reduced from
$120.00 px month to SIOO.OO per
month. June Sept 378-8592.
(W-145-st-p)



I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 27, 1968

Page 10

Orange and

ADMINISTRATIVE
NOTICES
FACULTY IN INVITATION:
VITATION: INVITATION: President and
Mrs. Stephen C. O'Connell
invite all faculty members
and administrative and
professional staff to a
reception honoring
Chancellor and Mrs. Robert
B. Mautz and the University
faculty on Saturday, June
1, from 8-10 p.m. in the
Reitz Union. There will be
dancing from 8:30-11:30.
Because of the length of the
receiving line, some of the
invitations that are being
sent read 8-9 p.m. and the
others read 9-10. Dress is
semi-formal formal, if
desired.
STATE TEACHERS
AND STATE NURSING
SCHOLARSHIP LOAN
HOLDERS: Your Loan
Notes must be signed by
you and your parents and
approved by the College of
Education or Nursing and
returned to the Student
Depository by the end of
the first week of classes.
LOAN APPLICATIONS:
The Student Accounts
section is now accepting
short term loan
applications for payment of
fourth quarter registration
fees.
NATIONAL DEFENSE
LOAN BORROWERS: If
you have been approved for
a release of funds from the
National Defense Loan
Program for the summer
quarter, and have
p reregistered for that
quarter, your fee payment
can be deducted from your
loan. As soorr as you
receive the Fee Card and
Certificate of Registration
in the mail, bring them to
the Student Accounts
Office to process your fee
payment. No money will be
advanced until the first
week of June.

f i UgMB BnH B^ni|fl
Low Interest Rates Still Available
Interest on Credit Union loans never exceeds 1% per month on unpaid balance
Reduced available for new car loans, FHA title I Home Improvement
Call ext. 2973 for monthly payment data for any type loan.
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION I
sth Avnue at the corner of 12th Street Hours : 800 cun. 3:30 p.m. Monday through Friday I

BLUE BULLETIN

GENERAL NOTICES
ORANGE AND BLUE
DEADLINES: All notices
for the Orange and Blue
Bulletin must be received
by 9 a.m. of the day prior
to publication, Tuesday for
Wednesday publication and
Thursday for Friday
publication. Notices should
be typed and signed by the
person submitting the
notice and sent to the
Division of Information
Services, Building H.,
Campus. Items for the
Campus Calendar should be
sent to the Public Functions
Office, Reitz Union.

|j War
ij Peace
ji Dont know
| |
Check one.
! | The Peace Corps
![ Washington, D. C. 20525 ,J i
! J Please send me information.
![ Please send me an application. 1
j| Name
j| Address
: > City j
State Zip Code |
Published as a public service in cooperation
11 with The Advertising Council

-
FOOTBALL BLOC
SEATING PROGRAM: All
recognized campus
organizations who did not
participate in the Football
Bloc Seating Program last
fall, but wish to participate
this year, can pick up
applications for the 1968
football season at the
Student Activities Center
(3rd floor, Reitz Union).
Applications must be
turned in on or before
Wednesday, June 5, at the
Student Government
Office, 305 Reitz Union.
CAMPUS CALENDAR
Monday, May 27
Program Office: Dancing

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

Lessons, 245 Union, 7
p.m.
Alpha Phi Omega: Business
Meeting, 357 Union, 7
p.m.
ASME & SAE: Lecture,
James F. Shuber, Jr., 211
MEB
Pi Mu Epsilon: Film,
"Gattingeh and New
York," 361 Union, 7:30
p.m.
Tuesday, May 28
Program Office: Bridge
Lessons, 150 C, Union 7
p.m.

Tuesday Evening Supper
Club: Dinner, University
Inn, 7 p.m. Membership
open to singles over 21.
Semper Fidelis Society:
Meeting, 361 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, May 29
Twilight Con c e rt:
Symphonic Band, Plaza,
6:45 p.m.
Fla. Speleological Society:
Meeting, 361 Union, 7
p.m.
Circle K: Meeting, 357
Union, 7:30 p.m.
AIA Film Series: "The
Gondola Eye" and "The
French School," 103 B
*
AFA



By EVAN LANGBEIN
Alligator Staff Writer
President Stephen C. OConnell
feels the UF has "gone a great
way in alienating the public."
"Students on this campus over overreact
react overreact to situations, and they do
it not because they are students
but because they are human
beings. It is just as likely, and
to be expected, that the public
will overreact to what has hap happened,
pened, happened, and they do it because they
are human beings," OConnell
said.
He said the most important
thing we have to do is "avoid
any group on the campus losing
their cool and at the same time
continue to tell the public that
those who break the law on the
campus are not representative of
all students and faculty."
"We need to explain to the
public that the university is a
place where young people are
supposed to grow up, and it will
not be a place of serenity. There
is bound to be hustle and bustle
and expressions of differences
until someone acts to destroy
such expression," he said.
OConnell said the public has
"legitimate interests in the uni university
versity university community. The people of
the state own and support the UF.
But, he said, "if we ever get
to the point where students or
faculty cannot express their
views, there is not much hope
for this institution."
OConnell said "it may well
be, and seems to be the public
view now, that we may have
given students and faculty too
much of a voice.
"We are facing serious ques questions
tions questions from the legislature in the
next session. They are going to
want to know just how much the
taxpayers of the state owe to
the support of higher education
and whether public expenditures
are producing the intended re result
sult result of higher education, he
said.
OConnell gave his definition of
"the intended result of higher
education.
"The basic purpose of higher
education as I see it is to pre prepare
pare prepare the individual to make a con contribution
tribution contribution to himself and those
r dependent upon him both mone monetarily
tarily monetarily and in the other important
areas of life, and also to enable
him to contribute to the welfare
of all those about him, he said.
SUMMER RENTALS
* Air Conditioned
* Wall-to-wall carpets
* Large Closets
* Built in Kitchens
* Cable T. V.
* Large Pool Meter Board
* Laundry Room
* Patio Bar-B-Q Grills
TOTAL RENT
TERM IV
1 Bedroom S3OB
2 Bedrooms $390
. SEPTEMBER RENT
$l2O Per Month Up
FREDERICK GARDENS
APARTMENTS
1130 SW 16th Ave.
372-7555

OCONNELL SAYS IN INTERVIEW:
Vocal UF Angers Public

OConnell said a student "ought
to be prepared to compete pro professionally,
fessionally, professionally, to make a contribu contribution
tion contribution socially and make decisions
with proper moral results."
OConnell said students have
the "right" to come here, but
it is qualified. For instance, we
know that the university can only
accept 2,800 freshmen a year,
therefore not every graduating
+.. i...
|gjp
' #**"*& W
' ''%
m IHMBB Jm
..<

-
..X\
H
\ yg
I %
The people own UF 1

|
Mel Ward Jim Bartlett
Dan Sapp Bill Worsham
C U i 1 Tom Stewart A n le watkinson
George Corl
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 W. Univ. Ave.
NO WAR CLAUSE 376-1208
DEFERRED PREMIUM PAYMENTS
End of
,!T
Quarter Special
Permanent Pressed
Slacks
Nationally Advertised
Brands
$7 to $9 values
Now $^ 99 $4"
Solids,
t Regulars,
Glen Plaids,
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Tattersalls
Waist 28-42, All lengths
Pnibersttij
1620 W. UNIVERSITY AVE
CAROLYN PLAZA /

high school senior can come here,
he said.
He said students have the right
to stay provided they meet the
prescribed university regu regulations.
lations. regulations. On the other hand, he
said the university must have the
right to maintain its integrity as
an institution, and cannot rely
on the civil authorities to disci discipline
pline discipline student whose conduct vio violates
lates violates university regulations.
OConnell said the basic ques question
tion question is "whether the public, with
legitimate interests in the uni university,
versity, university, is willing to turn over
the operation of one of their
institutions to students and
faculty with no control over them,
and still foot the bill."
The president said this in involves
volves involves serious considerations.
He said that when university per personnel
sonnel personnel step out of their
traditionally cloistered status in
society and inject themselves into
the political scene they "cer "certainly
tainly "certainly invite the community
political life to take a more
active role in the affairs of the
university."
O*Connell questioned whether
the public would ever be willing
to grant control over one of
its agencies to anyone but its
designated representatives. He
said the question could one be
resolved by a referendum.
He said the Board of Regents
by a Constitutional ammendment
in 1964 is successfully operating
as an autonomous policy making
agent. TTie university system in

Florida is gaining more and more
autonomy from the states politi political
cal political structure, he said.
OConnell said each state uni university
versity university has a say in the Board
of Regents policy decisions. The
Council of University Presidents
make recommendations to them,
and they are very considerate
of what we recommend, he said.

GAY 90'*
Under New Ownership-Formerly Roarin' 20's
FINALS SPECIAL
BEVERAGE IQ>
3 to 5 DAILY V
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i ! a: to 2 am 1011 W. Univ. Ave
Don Summer Apparel
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Ladies
Swimwear \
- bikini, one-piece, hip-huggers
Walk Shorts jg^v
Slacks -'.p'oi*. mm'
Knit Tops
- cotton, ban lon I
Skirts .... MM
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f / 1> solids turtleneck
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Monday, May 27, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

OTONNELL
. .a review

Page 11



!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 27, 1968

Page 12

I==== THEATRE REVIEW ===^=n
'Odd Couple Tops GLT Season

by JOE TORCHIA
Alligator Feature Editor
Completing a very fine
(probably the best) season for
the Gainesville Little Tlieatre is
Neil Simons The Odd Couple,
undoubtedly the best and most
successful play the GLT has
presented this year.
It is impossible literally im impossible
possible impossible -to ruin a Neil Simon
play. No matter how the lines
are delivered, if they are written
by Neil Simon they are
hilariously funny.
Director Tom Godey certainly
must have realized this when he
choose Odd Couple, a very ap appropriate
propriate appropriate play for the GLTs in intimate
timate intimate atmosphere. Odd
Couple is a modern play for
modern audiences, a play very
much in the realm of the GLTs
capabilities and a play very ex excellently
cellently excellently executed by Godey and
his band of poker-playing per performers.
formers. performers.
The GLT- obviously over overreached
reached overreached itself with Look Back
in Anger athough the result
was admirable. The attempt to
produce the most difficult play of
a difficult playwright (Osborne)
could have been suicidal. It was
simply out of the reach of the
GLTs limited and not-too-ex not-too-experienced
perienced not-too-experienced hands.
But Odd Couple is so firmly
in the grap of the GLTs
capabilities that if you miss it,
it may be the most regrettable
thing youll do this year.
Odd is definitely the ap appropriate
propriate appropriate term to describe
Oscar Madison and Felix Ungar,
Simons two horrendous heroes
who are left by their wives
and forced to return to bachelor bachelorhood.
hood. bachelorhood.
Oscar is a slob; since his wifes
departure he has let his eight
room apartment go to the dogs
(or perhaps I should say poker
players).
Felix on the other hand could
win the Betty Crocker house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping award of the year.
When Felix is left wifeless, Os Oscar
car Oscar offers to share his unkept
apartment, and the result of this
incongrous match is too funny to
describe.
Craig Hartleys portrayal of
the messy-minded Oscar, while
not quite as boisterous and flam flamboyant
boyant flamboyant as expected, was delight delightful.
ful. delightful. believable and down-to-earth
funny. Considering that Dr.
Hartley was thrown unexpectedly
into the role only a week and a
half ago, his performance is un unusually
usually unusually professional. His dopey
interpretation of Oscar is prob probably
ably probably a new one for this perhaps
much-too-often presented play,
but it is nevertheless a valid one
and a well-executed one.
Players Are
At If Again!
A group of four student studentdirected
directed studentdirected one-act plays will be
presented in the backstage area
of the Constans Thehtre tonight
at 6:30.
They are part of big week of
theatre for the Florida Players,
including four more one-acts
Tuesday and other drama
programs later in the week.
See Tuesdays Alligator for a
theatre wrap-up the Florida
Players are ending the year with
a bang.

Bill Stensgaard as the wifeish
haltof the odd couple does every everything
thing everything conceivable on stage except
wet his pants and he does his
everything well. Although Mr.
Stensgaards performance suf suffered
fered suffered from stereotyping at times,
it was for the most part a side sidesplitting,
splitting, sidesplitting, sometimes slapstlckisb
but never sloppy characteriza characterization.
tion. characterization. Like Felix, Stensgaards
performance was neat.
Probably the best scenes of
Odd Couple were the well wellhandled
handled wellhandled poker playing sequences,
enhanced by the motley men menagerie
agerie menagerie of messy husbands, enjoy enjoying
ing enjoying their not-frequent-enough es escapes
capes escapes from their wives. Although
this group looked more like young
college men than middle-age
married men, they were quite
funny and worked will together.

We are Planning New KAiVVk
Things at
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y J& O ur "Sunshine Festival jsL
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f Choice of tossed salad 8 Fresh-baked roll \ Fresh vegetable t |8 Choice of tossed salad Fresh-baked rolls*
or cole sla & butter \ Hot r Ns and butter M I or cole slaw & butter
Salad dressing Chsfce of beverage \ Coffee or tea 1 I Salad dressing Choice of beverage
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Italian shell noodles Fresh baked rolls & Yellow rice Fresh-baked rolls
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Salad dressing Choice of gardt Salad dressing Choice of garden
$1.19 vegetable I $1.19 vegetable
f Gainesville Shopping Center f
\. Open 11:30-2:00, 4:30-8:00 Daily J
~ "Seconds on coffee and tea free."

The highlight of this group,
and the entire play,was Speed,
one of the pokerplayers played
by Rob Sharkey. Mr. Sharkey was
the most convincing member
of the group and, while his lines
may not have been as funny as
the others, he drew the most
laughter.
Steve Becker, Rick Horderand
Wade Lynn are all to be con congratulated
gratulated congratulated in making up the rest
of a great supporting cast.
And of course I cannot forget
the Pigeons, Gwendolyn and
Cecily the English sisters who
live upstairs and come down downstairs
stairs downstairs to give us a brief mo moment
ment moment of fun. Lisa Renner and
Silva Stafford are to be thanked
for this moment.
As everyone knows, the GLT
stage is very small and
perhaps the best thing Director

Godey did was to make it look
HUGE. Even with the poker
players on stage in a near-fight
scene, Godey utilized every inch
superbly.
Godey is responsible for the
set design and construction as
well as direction, and his entire

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concept of Odd Couple was
definitely on key.
This is the last production of
the GLTs season. It is a very
fine production and one you should
see. If Odd Couple is any in indication
dication indication of whats coming up next
year, things look promising.



STAFF & FACULTY NOTICE
A
ne 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??????????
We w*ll YOU in the driver s seat of any of the following cars if you can afford the payments
r PAYMENTS T PAYMENTS
R for 36 months with SSOO
Dealer & Salesman Description of Auto Includes Sales Tax with interest, cash down
tui credit life & or trade
_ Tq 9 IQQ % financing
HlSggg Warren Carson 1968 Chevy II Aaaq q 34 #7O 90 (CZ 09
University Chevrolet 2 dr Sedan ZpX.X.OO / JL $ jO
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Warren Carson 1968 Chevrolet CO>l O 056O 56 7Q 27 University Chevrolet Biscayne 4dr T' /

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Any Salesman 1968 Volkswagen lc _ 19
Miller-Brown Motors 2dr Sedan J | 830 $59 $43
Hawes Powers Valiarrt 100 Series $2210 81 $72 $55
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Any Salesman 1968 Ford Falcon A Ak _
Shaw A Keeter 2dr Sedan $2147 S7O $53
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Poole-Gable Motors 4dr Sedan £. £. f*T /*t 4> 3 f
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ON DISPLAY ON Hours : 8:00 am -3:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. IBBMIcMM
OUR PARKING LOT e sth* Avenue at tne corner of 12th Street.

Monday, May 27, 1968, Hie Florida Alligator,

Page 13



i, The Florid* Alligator, Monday, May 21, 1968

Page 14

TO FSU, 1-0, 5-0, 5-0
UF Ends Season With 3 Shutout Losses

By PAUL KAPLAN
Alligator Sports Editor
Bob Elston, radio announcer
for all Chicago White Sox base baseball
ball baseball games, came up with
the quote of the year this past
weekend, as the Sox were in the
process of losing two straight
shutouts, to the New 'York Yan Yankees:
kees: Yankees: Theres nothing wrong
with this ball club that some hit hittin
tin hittin and a long winning streak
wouldnt cure.
For a moment it seemed as
if UFs baseball coach Dave Ful Fuller
ler Fuller was on the radio. The Ga Gators
tors Gators have averaged 3.5 hits in
their last five games and they
have not scored a run.
Floridas batting woes reached
its peak this past weekend in Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee when the Seminoles
earned sweet revenge for their
earlier losses to Florida by shut shutting
ting shutting out the Gators three straight
times, 1-0, 5-0 and 5-0.
The beginning of the end started
Friday, when the states two top
State Netters
Lead Classic
Daryl Ceravolo and Ronald
Harris, two of the finest prep
basketball stars in the state, head
the South all-star basketball
team, which will meet the
North in the annual summer clas classic
sic classic in Gainesville.
The 12-man squad for the
August 3 game was announced
Saturday By Carey McDonald, ex executive
ecutive executive secretary of the Florida
Athletic Coaches Association.

aa Yj
ARRIVES EVERY MONDAY
5 Till 9
STEAK NIGHT
A tender, delicious 6 oz. steak
from the Eye of the Rib,
char-broiled 44 AS YOU LIKE
IT. Served with french-fried
potatoes, a crisp, tossed salad,
your favorite dressing and hot
buttered bread.
$1 69
in the dining-room
Every Monday night 5 till 9
W
2310 S.W. 13th Street
1505 N.W. 13th Street

JBJK:. aHUMH l.
MIKE OVCA
...3 Hits
pitchers met in the series
opener. Glenn Plckren and Steve
Mastln hooked up in a duel that,
for all purposes ended in the third
inning when FSU scored the only
run of the game.
Mastin, who upped his seasonal
mark to 8-1, and struck out 12
batters won his own game when
he singled and then scored on
an opposite-field double by third
baseman Bob Canty.
The Gators never really
threatened in the game as they
managed only three singles and
only one runner got past second
base. Richard Trapp, Tony
Dobies and Mike Ovca each col collected
lected collected one hit for Florida. Pick Pickrens
rens Pickrens seasonal mark dropped to
10-3.
The shutout loss was the third
in a row for the Gators, as they

had dropped 3-0 and 5-0 decisions
to Alabama in their last two out outings.
ings. outings.
On Saturday Florida took
the field to the boos and chants
of 3,000 vehement Seminole fans,
and the razzing seemed to work.
FSU took both ends of a double doubleheader,
header, doubleheader, 5-0, 5-0.
In the opener, delayed 2 1/2
hours due to rain, the Gators
once again failed to get a runner
as far as third base. The Semin Seminoles
oles Seminoles locked this one up when
they scored two runs in the open opening
ing opening frame off starter Seve
Arthur. Three singles and an
error accounted for those tallies
and another scored in the second
on two walks and an infield out.
FSUs fourth run came across
in the third inning when Canty
walked and Mike Easom tripled
him home. The final score came
on two walks and Easoms single
in the seventh.
The loss was Arthurs first
loss of the year, as his record
ended up 4-1 on the season. Lin
Garrett allowed only four hits
in 72/3 innings and picked up
his sixth win of the year without
a loss.

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The second game of the double doubleheader
header doubleheader was a heart-breaker for
Gator hurler Mike Jacobs.* The
junior blanked the Seminoles for
six innings before the lid blew
off.
In the seventh, Chuch Cone led
off with a single. After a sacri sacrifice
fice sacrifice and a hit batsman, Fuller
pulled Jacobs and replaced
him with David Kahn.
Kahn immediately tossed a wild
pitch and walked two straight
batters to force in a run. After

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Tom Whitaker struck out,
Seminole left fielder Dave Cook
waved out the old year when he
rocketed a long grand slam home
run over the left field fence to
end the scoring.
Gene Ammann limited the Ga Gators
tors Gators to four hits in this one,
as he struck out 10 Gators and
won his fourth straight game of
the year without a loss. Ovca
collected two of those hits, giving
him three for the series, the most
for Florida batters.



Its Hectic In Indianapolis As
All Eyes Sees7so,ooo Jackpot

INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UPI)
preparations for the rich 500-
mile Memorial Day auto race
reached the hectic stage today
as almost 50 drivers battled for
17 available spots in the final
weekend of qualifications.

Player Os Year Tops
North-South Meeting
Tampa Robinson quarterback John Reaves, Player of the Year
this past season in Florida, heads a 33-man South football all-star
squad for the annual prep grid classic set for August 3at Florida
Field.
Carey McDonald, executive secretary of the Florida Athletic
Coaches Association, made the announcement today.
Coral Gables Nick Kotys will coach the South team and will be
accompanied by two of his coaches, San Scarnechhia and Dan Couglin,
and a number of players off his unbeaten state AA championship
team of last fall.
The South Team:
Ends Mike Dwyer, Hollywood South Broward: Mike Gee, Tampa
King; Dusty Triplett, Winter Haven; Bill Dowdy, West Palm Beach;
Joe Letter, Miami Norland.
Tackles Bruce Cox, Homestead South Dade; David Holmes;
Auburndale; Howard Jacobi, Vero Beach; Bruce Berger, Coral
Gables; Dan Rush, Miami Southwest; Tony Fantigrassi. Hollywood
McArthur; Bruce Cutwright, Titusville; Tom McLain, Tampa Catholic.
Guards Ty Rabe, Winter Haven; Bob Twitty, St. Petersburg
Dixie Hollins; Fred Abbott, Brooksville Hernando; Rex Whittlesey,
Delray Beach Seacrest.
Linebackers and Centers Julio Perez, Belle Glade; Mark Felik,
Coral Gables; David Withers, Tampa Robinson; Wayne Pottivent,
Hialeah.
Quarterbacks Craig Curry, Coral Gables; John Reaves, Tampa
Robinson; Doug Sorenson, Eau Gallie.
Running backs George Dominguez, Miami Springs; Carlos Al Alvarez,
varez, Alvarez, North Miami Sr.; Steve Maresco, W. Palm Beach Cardinal
Newman; Iverson Williams, f ort Pierce John Corroll; Scott Mundrick,
Fort Lauderdale; Leon McQuay, Tampa Blake.
Defensive Backs Johh Taylor, Miami Sr.; John Kimball, Miami
Palmetto; Gil Johnston, Miami Sr.

Victory Cost .Foster $21,000

NEW YORK (UPI) Bob Fos Foster
ter Foster is poorer by $21,000 today,
but he doesnt mind because that
was the price of winning the
light heavyweight title from old
soldier Dick Tiger.
Foster crashed through the
Blafrans crouching defense with
a right uppercut and left hook
to knock out Tiger in the fourth
round Friday night at Madison
Square Garden.
The 6-foot 3 1/2 inch challen challenger
ger challenger from Washington, D.C., open opened
ed opened the first round by spearing
Tiger with his long left, but late
in the round, Tiger suddenly
made Foster wince from a
series of puches to the body.
That was the only time
the crowd of 11,547 had much
chance to cheer for the 38-
year-old Tiger, a sentimental
favorite but a 12-5 underdog in
the betting.
After spearing away conten contentedly
tedly contentedly at Tiger for the next two
rounds and piling up points on
the scorecards, Foster unleashed
a combination in the fourth round
that staggered Tiger and then
finished him off with a snaking
left hook.
**Now I know how those guys
felt that I knocked out/* said
the squatty Tiger, smiling even
in defeat. His long reach bother bothered
ed bothered me, but he says hell give
me a rematch. If he will, Id
like to fight him again.
It was the 16th loss against
58 wins and three draws for Ti Tiger,
ger, Tiger, who held the middleweight
title twice before losing it the
final time to Emile Griffith in
1966. Although many had con considered
sidered considered him washed up after the
loss, Tiger came back to win
the light heavy crown from Jose
Torres and successfully defen defened
ed defened it against Torres and Roger
Rouse.
He seemed to be outclassed
against the giant Foster,
however. Foster had an eight eightinch

Regardless of who makes it
and who will be left on the side sidelines,
lines, sidelines, it will be the fastest 33-
car field in the 52-year history of
the Memorial Day classic, which
this year will slice ~up a
$750,000 jackpot.

inch eightinch advantage in reach and was
7 1/2 inches taller. He also had
a reputation as a puncher, making
Tiger his 24th kayo victim.
Although Foster was given 60
per cent of the receipts, he lost
$21,000 for the evening's work.

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The 16 cars that qualified last
weekend averaged better than 167
miles an hour, and although this
average will go down somewhat,
the consensus in the garage area
was it will take a speed of no
less than 163.5 m.p.h. to get
into the race.
The slowest car last year
checked in at 162.543 m.p.h.,
and the slowest so far this time,
driven by Jochen Rindt of Austria,
averaged 164.144 m.p.h.
Last year's field averaged
a record 164.173 m.p.h.
After dismal weather condi conditions
tions conditions most of the week, fore forecasters
casters forecasters promised near ideal
weather for both today and Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
Mostly fair with the tempera temperature
ture temperature near 70 was todays fore forecast,
cast, forecast, and somewhat warmer but
cloudy was expected Sunday.
Only a 5 per cent chance of
rain was foreseen for today,
and more than 100,000 fans
were expected to watch the third
day of the trials. Qualifications
were scheduled to begin at 11a.m.
EST.
The one-and four-lap records
of better than 171 m.p.h. by
Joey Leonard in a turbinepowered
machine last Saturday were con considered
sidered considered safe, but the field of
berths included an array of
speedway veterans, among them
Arnie Knepper, Bud Tingelstad,
Mel Kenyon, Johnny Rutherford,
Bill Cheesbourg, A1 Miller,
George Snider, Ronnie Duman and
Grand Prix Grand Champion
Denis Hulme of New Zealand.
Less than 3 hours of practice
time were available Friday under
less than perfect weather con conditions.
ditions. conditions. But 34 cars took advan advantage
tage advantage of last-day running before
the final weekend of the trials.

SPORTS

Monday, May 27, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Gridders Make Next Move

NEW YORK (UPI) The next
seep is up to the NFL Players
Association in re-opening stalled
labor negotiations, an owners
committee of the National Foot Football
ball Football League said Friday.
Theodore Kheel, labor counsel
for the owners Players Relations
Committee, and Art Model 1,
president of the NFL and
chairman of the committee, gave

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their side of the labor dispute
at a news conference in Kheel's
office.
Kheel said the owners wanted
to clear up incomplete and in inaccurate
accurate inaccurate information attributed
to the union during a Thursday
conference conducted by John
Gordy, Association President,
and Daniel Shulman, legal counsel
for the players group.

Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 27, 1968

Bacheler Leads
UF Track Sweep
By NEAL SANDERS
Assistant Sports Editor
The Gators went to Atlanta Saturday, to see how they would compare
against the Souths college track teams and track clubs.
They would up losing to themselves, as the Florida Track Club,
headed up by UF grad student Jack Bacheler, nosed out the Gators
by the score of 24-19.
Coach Jimmy Carnes, who directs both teams, was elated at one-two
finish posted by the squads.
%
We were hoping to continue the success that weve had at this
meet over the past several years, and I guess this is as fine a
finish as a pair of teams could do.
For the winning Florida Track Club, Jack Bacheler was the
dual winner, as the lanky runner posted a 4:10.3 mile, and a 8:59.6
steeplechase to sweep both events.
The Gators were the recordbreakers of the day. Mike Flanagan
topped 16 to take a first place, and set both a new record for the
meet, and for UF. John Morton placed first in the discus for a new
meet record, and second in the shot put.
Joel Sarrett placed second to Flanagan in the pole vault, and Mike
Burton could muster only a fourth in the javelin.
Ron Jourdan took a second place in the high jump, and Bob Lang,
a third in the 880. Grover Howard, UFs top jumping freshman,
placed fourth in triple jump.
I was hoping that Bacheler could get proper pacing for the mile
event. It wasn't as good as we wanted, but he was able to turn in
a pretty good time.
Mike Flanagan's pole vault drew the most praise.
Mike has deserved that height for a long time, and I was glad
to see him get it in this meet, said Carnes. Sixteen feet should
only be a midway point for him, as he has the ability to be the best.
The third place title fell into a three-way tie, with Florida State
sharing part of the honors. Fourth place was taken by a short shorthanded
handed- shorthanded Tenness*** souad.
jL-
If 1 ~
J f' / \
I Ml / I JMk' I
W m
Mike Flanagan
.. .this UF vaulter cleared 16* for a new record
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